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tv   FOX Report  FOX News  April 8, 2012 4:00pm-5:00pm PDT

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>> we start with a fox urgent. the passing of a television legend. journalist mike wallace has died. i'm harris falkner and we're live as fox reports tonight. a cbs spokesperson saying the long time 60 minutes reporter his career spanned more than six decades. wallace was the first reporter hired for 60 minutes when he went on the hair in 196 helped it to make it one of the most successful prime time tv news programs in history. known for his aggressive confrontational interviewing style. >> and i think that you will agree that a good many people
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hated-- >> and how many blacks are on your campaign? >> i couldn't honestly answer you. >> during the iran hostage crisis in 1979, mike wallace looked at the ayatollah khomeini and said this. >> sadat of egypt says what you are doing now is, quote, a disgrace to islam, and he called you, imam, forgive me, his words not mine, a lunatic. >> wallace born in brooklyn, massachusetts in 1918 is myron wallace. he held a number of entertainment jobs before becoming a news man for cbs. he made that after one of his children, peter, was killed in a mountain climbing accident. >> after we lost peter, i
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said, i can't hide behind that anymore and what i'm going to do is in the memory of your brother, your older brother peter, i'm going to do something that i am proud of doing and that he would be proud to have me do. >> that was wallace being interviewed by his son, ourt of news sunday, chris wallace in 2005. at the time of that interview, mike wallace was still working full-time and didn't announce his requirement until 2006 and promised to work for it occasionally and he did. chris wallace asked him in the 2005 interview why he worked so much. his answer was, quote, it's not work, it's what i do, what i love to do. that interview endings moments later with this. >> it's a great life, i couldn't be prouder and i love you. >> i love you. and i'm proud of you.
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>> harris: steve centanni now live in washington with more on this, steve. >> well, mike wallace was feared by some who faced his probing questions and he was clearly respected by millions more and his close family and nancy reagan who said in a statement. my dear friend, mike wallace, the news is a different place and our lives have been changed having known them. even though wallace was friends with ronald and nancy reagan, they still got the same interview. >> what was your husband-- iran-contra. >> nothing. >> he was president of the united states. >> i don't know enough about iran-contra, mike, to talk to you intelligently about it. >> wallace interviewed friends and foes, dictators and city
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counc council-- scoundrels. >> he said recently, arafat is the christ of the palestinian people. >> leave the shoes and start the interview, please. >> they say i'm difficult? >> unquestionably one of the great interviewers. >> joining us on the phone now, a personal friend of mike wallace and they worked together for years. former cbs news vice-president joe peerman, joe, thanks a lot for being with us tonight. you're with us. >> thank you. >> absolutely, first, the passing of a friend. your sentiment? >> well, it's a very sad day for us, personally, here, we both worked at cbs news, my wife and i and worked with him
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for many, many years, but it's a very sad day for the cbs family and for all media world, this to mike wallace was an original figure. there was no one like him as a business and he inspired thousands of journalists, along the way, in the '60s, '70s, and '80s to get in and to do a solid interviews, if you will, and get to the bottom and get to the truth. i mean, he really was a very inspirational figure for all of us. >> yeah, solid interviews, indeed. i know in your job in the '80s and '90s, you were in charge of programming, some of mike wallace's famed 60 minutes interview no doubt part of your discussion. >> well, mike was a competitor, he competed for a story, whatever the story was, the hot story, he jumped on it. and often times that would be some key, global figure or some media figure and more
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importantly, it was interesting to he see the competition that would take place internally at 60 minutes among the correspondents as they tried to one up each other, trying to get the best interviews, but mike was always, it seemed, the winner. he was very shrewd, very smart. but he was driven and he was focused. a when he did an interview, everybody stood still and quietly watched and he formulate questions be, he got to the heart of the question and he was not fearful. you played the interview with khomeini and you can imagine being in iran and telling him he's considered a tyrant or a lunatic, rather, and that takes some chutzpa, and mike had chutzpa. >> it's interesting to get a peek behind the curtain of the kind of rapport with the other correspondents at 60 minutes and was he as tough in person as he was in the interviews? >> yes, he could be, he was
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charming and wonderful in many, many ways and the competition and the job, he loved to compete, he loved to win, and so internally, he would be very competitive and i remember having to sort out yelling matches i don't think correspondents as they were deciding or trying to decide who should get what interview. and that was the nature of the beast, but that was what made the program so great and makes it so great today. this eagerness to be number one, to be first, to be the best, and what's had a mike person son phied. >> joe, we should tell our viewers, you're teaching now the next generation of journalists, how did mike wallace shape what we do today? >> i think in truth, in many ways, first of all, just this desire to get to the truth. and no matter what has to be done, to get to the bottom of the story, he never had to apologize for a story, and he
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really focused on doing, stories with integrity, he worked very hard on the research, he was able to follow through and he thought of himself as someone serving the public, asking questions that would help the viewers better understand or resolve issues that faced his viewers. he so, that was very important to him. it was a public service. >> yeah, i remember reading the four words you didn't want to hear, mike wallace is here. >> that's exactly right. it hung in his office and it was in fact the truth. and former cbs news vice-president joining us by phone tonight with his perspective on losing a friend and iconic news man tonight. joe, thank you. >> thank you very much. >> earlier today, fox news channel chairman and ceo roger ailes reacted to the news of mike wallace's death. here is mr. ailes on news headquarters. >> it's sad day for all of us
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who knew mike and admired him. he was a bit of a controversial character throughout the years, one of the toughest interviewers, but he'll always be in the pantheon of greats in television and journalism, he is just a legend and will always be. and you know, i had a talk with him about chris wallace. now, chris doesn't know this, but mike had great admiration for chris and he told me things that he said, you know, chris has got some things i don't have. chris has an approach to the thing, but as dogged as his father in terms of going after the truth and that's one of the reasons we hired him at fox, is he gives a fair and balanced interview, but he comes coming. >> harris: we'll have more on the passing of mike wallace coming up inside the fox report. right now, we're learning new details about that rash of deadly shootings that left three people dead and two others hurt in oklahoma and
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police are looking at two men in connection with the killings and the victims are black seemingly shot at random and police say there's a possible connection between the shootings and alleged facebook postings by one of the suspects. at a news conference earlier, officials stopped short of calling it racially motivated. >> the evidence to talk us where we want to go. there are motivations other than race in these kind of incidents, but we'll look-- i certainly couldn't make that determination right now. >> and fox news correspondent anna kooiman is here now, and more about the social media connection. >> police are saying they're looking at a possible posting by one of the suspects, jake england to suggest he was angry over the killing of his father by a black man two years ago and it does contain racial slurs, but investigators say it's too
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early to talk about this as a hate crime. >> it's premature to talk about hate crimes, we have yet to analyze the information and do you understand the motivation of the subjects in this case? >> with the african-american leaders in the communities have a very different take on the case. >> i think that the communities were very upset with black people and that person happened to be a white person and the people they happened to shoot and kill were black people. >> and harris, the naacp cited a between the community and the police department. >> harris: how did this come about. >> law enforcement apprehended england and watts at a home around 1:45 this morning, happened just hours after creating operation random shooter. the task force of various law
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enforcement agencies and two dozen officers and u.s. marshals, and the police say the arrests came after using helicopters, thanks to an anonymous crime stoppers tip. and they are facing three counts of first degree murder. >> quickly, before i let you go, as we're reporting this breaking on the fox report. people in the community who said they're going to stay indoors. has there been any sort of a statement they feel they've got the guys and people say they're safe now? >> we haven't heard from them in general, but on friday they did actually gather in some of the african-american leaders in the community did try to ease some of the fears, because, yeah, those were the fears that they were feeling. i mean, terrible. these people allegedly were just shot at random. >> all right. anna kooiman, following it for us, thank you very much. what's next for presidential candidate newt gingrich? he just called mitt romney far and away the most likely republican nominee. is this the beginning of an end of a gingrich run at the
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white house? don't answer until you hear what else he had to say today. we're watching what will happen for 40,000 employees at at&t after a-- hit the picket lines at midnight. the deadline passed and hearing from the pope on this easter sunday. benedict xvi, and focusing on one point on the slaughter of citizens in syria. stay close. [ male announcer ] fighting pepperoni heartburn and pepperoni breath? fight both fast with new tums freshers! concentrated relief that goes to work in seconds and freshens breath. new tums freshers. ♪ tum...tum...tum...tum... tums! ♪ [ male announcer ] fast relief, fresh breath, all in a pocket sized pack. [ crunches ] mmm. ♪
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>> fox news is america's election headquarters and one presidential candidate admitting his campaign is operating on a shoe string. and he's not leaving the race
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for the republican nomination specifically, he's frequentlily in more past tense in terms of a presidential bid and said mitt romney will most likely be the nom fee. >> given the size of his organization, given the number of primaries he's won, he's more and away the most likely nominee if he does get to 1144 delegates i'll do everything i can to support him and defeat obama. >> gingrich says his campaign is having money troubles and 4 million dollars in debt. but added he's glad he ran, the right thing for him to do. the speculation whether iran is building nuclear weapons, posting to the nation's capital. intelligence officials telling "the washington post," if iran is against working on a nuclear bomb. heads up to years of surveillance upgrades and a larger network of spies this as the u.s. gets set for new rounds of nuclear talks.
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doug luzader with the news from washington. >> a new round of talks with iran is set to begin later this week. how much do we know about the nuclear program there? the white house is saying we may know quite a bit and "the washington post" reports that the administration is trying to convince israel that the cia's use of drones and intelligence on the ground has given us a pretty good idea where iran's nuclear program really stands. white house officials believes iran hasn't made a decision to build a nuclear weapon, even if they he did, make a year to make that happen. the idea is to buy some time for israel to hold off on military action to see it d diplomacy will work. and one critic is questioning that strategy. >> the basic iranian uranium enrichment program is further legitimized and the administration itself. our administration seems to think that iran is entitled to enrich uranium, which is like
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saying, you're entitled to a breakout position just below nuclear weapons capability. >> as talks begin iran and the other nations, the white house will reportedly demand that they shut down a nuclear facility built deep inside a mountain to the city of. and a new round of diplomacy will make the difference he here, iran long maintained its nuclear program is for peaceful purposes, harris. >> harris: doug, thank you vefr very much. we've heard the threats and now they're ready to send a rocket in orbit and making the most of a tough situation. home builders facing a weak housing markets. coming up with new ways to give people what they want. . >> and cleaning up the family room. grandma is moving in. living with the relatives all under one roof. it's trending.
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>> the stage is set in north korea for a controversial rocket lauchl. a massive long range missile reportedly in place and ready to fire. and north korea saying they're sending a satellite into space and that would violate a ban on missile testing. u.s. military officials saying the launch could also be use today test long range missile technology capable of hitting american soil, specifically parts of alaska and the rockets would separate into three parts. japan and south korea saying they would shoot down any part that violates the air space. >> a close call for at&t, at least for now, the mega communications company,
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escaping a mass worker strike and 40,000 union employees threatening to hit the picket lines when the contract expires, that did not happen. and now we're learning the employees will actually continue working without a contract and a spokesperson for communications of america saying, for now they'll keep negotiating, health care premiums and co-payment, but they are keeping their options open. at&t promises it is ready if the strike were to happen. a florida construction firm may have the key to jump starting the stalled home building industry. and multi-generational houses. new census data showing that more americans are doubling up with family members in these tough economic times. lennar corporation em braising that trend. breaking ground in communities where having the family all in one roof is come on. casey stegall with our west coast news hub. >> reporter: i like when you said in the the tease, move
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over, grandma is moving in, after the real estate market hit rock bottom a couple of years ago, home builders were forced to get creative with ways to lure buyers back and one solution was making homes more functional for today's modern family. >> and when the cox family began searching for a new home, extra space for relatives was key. >> at times in our lives, with the families members somewhere to stay. >> the cox household is becoming a household increasingly common. the multi-generational home. in 2008 one in five households contained at least two adult generation, up 33% since 1980. >> you had people that otherwise wouldn't be buying coming out to buy. >> the builder lennar introduced a floor plan taylor made for the families and the next jen home features a separate living quarter in a home zoned as single family and out of the box approach
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given them something new to build and market. >> if you're a building, the homes that we build today in many ways aren't too different from the homes we built two or three years ago or even during the boom years. in order to compete against foreclosures, a lot cheaper and the homes they themselves built. they have to do something different. >> the cox's bought a next general home to one day take care of their parents. >> and they're helping out a relative who in turn is helping them with the bills. >> lennar declined to give us physician on the next general homes in neighboring arizona and nevada and plans for other states as well. additional companies are getting on board, but it's too early to tell at this point. if this specific type of home, what type of an impact it will have on the overall sluggish market, harris. >> harris: i would like it, grandma is a fabulous cook. they didn't give you numbers on how many of the homes they've sold and what about
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prices? >> well, as they say in real estate, location, location, location, they vary widely, in rural areas, they are in the high $200,000 range. in major metro areas, they can go up to half a million dollars. they are more expensive than a typical single family dwelling, but you can save money elsewhere, for example, you could eliminate assisted living costs if you have your parents move in with you. so, it may balance out. >> harris: that's an excellent point. half a million dollars a lot of relatives. >> reporter: a lot of money. >> harris: casey stegall. good to see you. >> reporter: thank you, harris. >> harris: top stories, the passing of veteran news man mike wallace, a closer look how one man helped defining heart hitting report for generations journalists. and a look back had the his career and the legacy he leaves behind. and one dad says he owes his life to a quick thinking two-year-old. what the little one did to save the day.
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died. a spokesman saying he passed away in connecticut surrounded by his family, he was 93. he leaves behind a wife, his son. fox news sunday anchor chris wallace, and several grandchildren. and for the world, a television news legacy, not to be for got ten. >> he was called the toughest and most feared interviewing on television. >> i'm mike wallace. >> myron leon wallace born 1918 in brooklyn, massachusetts one of four children of frank and zena. in high school he was heavily involved in extracurricular activity, the school newspaper. attended college at university of michigan and planned to be an english teacher, but he was bitten by the broadcasting bug. >> the snow is night beat. >> wallace's first base in tv was called "night beat" he grilled news makers and his controversialing and direct
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style was a hit. he joined cbs in 1951 and left to host her tv shows n 1963 he was back at cbs news as a special correspondent. five years later one of the founding members of 60 minutes which made its debut with co-editor wallace and intervowing ramsey clark. beyond news makers, he covered stories ranging from heroin addiction, biological warfare to the kent state shooting. >> for the first time. u.s. law enforcement was ohio law enforcement in this case. killed somebody on a college campus, killed four, wounded nine. that's when suddenly, suddenly, the nixon administration, john mitchell, spiro agne wfoolishly had established a climate of calling people less than patriotic. >> wallace was also known for his ambush interviews.
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>> and everybody's scat erring like cockroaches here, i don't understand. >> his legacy, an interview with malcolm x. >> are you not perhaps afraid of what might happen to you as a result of making these revelations? >> oh, yes, i probably am a dead man already. >> dr. martin luther king, jr. >> in our studios in chicago with dr. martin luther king. >> former palestinian leader yasser arafat. >> there are some that would like to kill you. >> and an interview with a man known as dr. death. >> and there's something almost goolish in your despair to see the deed done. >> that appears that way to you, i can't criticize you for that. >> one-on-one with then chinese president. >> and four score and seven years ago, our father brought forth in in nation-- >> read like a who's who of news makers. >> you must be good to me. >> why would i be otherwise. >> you would love to control
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this piece? >> absolutely. are you kidding? of course, i don't trust you. >> national past time-- >> thought his career, wallace occasionally found himself to be the story. >> a document he did on general westmorland accused wallace and others at cbs for a report that was slanted and untrue, the case was settled out of court. later wallace made his battle with depression public he suffered because that have lawsuit. always unafraid of controversy, in the 1990's took on the tobacco industry and eventually his own network. >> they just did not want this piece to go on the air because they were in the middle of negotiations with westinghouse to sell cbs to westinghouse, and westinghouse would not want to buy cbs if it could conceivably be buying at the same time a 10 to 15 billion dollar lawsuit. >> even in his 80's he kept up
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a full schedule n 2005 fox news sunday host, chris wallace sat down with his father on his program. >> and you don't retire because? >> because i love -- it is not work what i do. i love what i do. when i get up in the morning and i think i am going to have the opportunity to-- i wasn't that happy about waking up this morning. >> i felt the same way. (laughter) >> but in 2006, wallace did retire as a full-time correspondent. and continued to contribute until finally hanging up his microphone. after almost 60 years, the unmistakable voice of mike wallace was not on the air, but his brave approach and unstinting style marked him as a generation of news men and women and crusading manner will always be remembered. and despite his controversial style, he was laughed by many of the news makers, he would pursue. >> pope benedict xvi marking
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this easter sunday with a call to end the bloodshed in syria. >> >> today's holiday mass in st. peter's square taking on a somber tone. and comfort christians who are suffering because of their faith. >> what a lovely easter day in rome. people have been coming all week for the holy week brags and they've ben rewarded. today was no exception. it was he overflowing and what a colorful group of people. banners and flags from all over the world. lots of music as people are all here at the vatican to celebration easter and the joy of the rest regulars, the square was decked out for such an occasion. and the pope's message, one of
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hope and one of joy primarily and he says that easter means reliving the experience of mary magdalene and changes people in a radical way, letting them know about god's goodness and about his truth. and finally, harris, while it is a day of rejoicing, the pope also did mention some serious political problems around the globe, he talked a lot about africa, sudan, nigeria in particular. also, making a special plea for peace in syria and also a reminder to pray on this very special day of joy for all the christians around the globe, suffering persecution. harris? >> greg burke, thank you very much. and timothy cardinal dolan, presiding over easter sunday mass, the newly elevated cardinal is addressing a diverse crowd, and the importance of jesus' teaching in the lives of all catholics. and inspired outfits lining fifth avenue for the easter parade and thousands of people
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at that event. it started in the 1870's as a way to showcase new yorkers dressed in springtime sunday best. a highway crash turning thousands of gallons of gasoline into a fiery roadblock. it's our top story as we go across america. california, a truck carrying nearly 9,000 gallons of gasoline going up in flames on a busy highway. 150 firefighters and two helicopters dumping water on the tanker, we're told a car rear-ended that truck send it go into a guardrail. both drivers got away before the fire erupted, but did arrest the man in the car for drunk driving. tennessee, another fair, this one in a cafe, killing a fire chief when the roof collapses on him. reports the chief pushed two of his firefighters out of the way moments before that ceiling came down and two other firemen sent to the hospital with third degree
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burns. texas, a toddler coming to the rescue of his dad. who had suffered a violent seizure in his front yard. that little hero running through the garage to get his mom. >> he was relentless on the bankling and he banged harder and she came. as soon as she came to the deer he was like da da, da da. >> and my super hero lives and breathes, my super hero is into my son. >> da. >> kansas, hunter and mooshoo may be the most unlikely couple. a piglet at that fell out after live stock truck on to the street and got a lucky break when the vet found her. >> i didn't think she was going to make it through the first 48 hours, had a serious concussion and unconscious for several hours and days.
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>> and hunter's family wanting to make sure she has a full recovery. >> and hunter cleaning her up when see was dirty and being here roommate and friend. that's a real bff, best friends forever, that's a fox watch across america. >> the hunt for terrorists taking a new court, the change to night raids in afghanistan and what the united states will no longer be able to do. and it's a rid actual filled with explosions, fire and a lot of excitement. major celebrations in one city on this easter sunday. we'll take you there. c'mon dad! i'm here to unleash my inner cowboy. instead i g heartburn. [ horse neighs ] hold up partner. prilos isn't for fast relief. try alka-seltzer. it kills heartburn fast. yeehaw!
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their weapons when they withdraw from cities. the main rebel group, feels brokered by arab league envoy kofi annan, set to take effect on tuesday and it would have paved the way for negotiations to end the country's old crisis. and the u.n. estimating 9,000 people have been killed since the uprising began and even with the deadline looming for a cease-fire, syrian forces are stepping up attacks. scoring of civilians are killed dale. the afghan government and u.s. a deal on controversial night raids by american soldiers and the operations are the spies and have been for years by afghan civilians and now they'll be consoled by afghan's military. our dominic di-natale has more from kabul. >> the most useful tactic in hunting down top terrorists
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hiding in afghanistan, but an awful lot of problems culturally with the afghans and the u.s. has agreed that the afghans will lead all the missions themselves and that those missions will fall in the afghan jurisdiction legally. that means the u.s. will no longer be able to dehe tan those causing night raids and afghans that do it and also the u.s. will have to ask the afghans if they can interrogate a suspected terrorist that gets caught during those roundups. that's a big move, that's a paradigm shift how the military described it to he me today. and part of them dating back to the sovereignty and the transition process as we move to the 2014 drawdown. and there's a dent in the military gathering abilities that they have. and that helped them beat back heavily. on it, and the likes of the taliban, of course. but more importantly, what this does, it will be the big
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stumbling block and sorting out the rates means the u.s. can meet the relationship with afghanistan, post 2014 and now it's supposed to have been completed by then. next week, next month in chicago, there will be a big n.a.t.o. summit and right thereafter this. how exactly america will deal with afghanistan, and how many troops, it may leave behind. back to you, harris. >> harris: dominic, thank you. hugo chavez resuming his cancer treatment and the feathers fly. as hundreds brawl in berlin. we go around the world in 80 seconds. cu cuba. venezuelan president hugo chavez for another round of treatment and created by raul castro and he asked god for a miracle to survive. from what we do know know. chavez who is 57 had three operations and sessions of radiation therapy in less than
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two years. m.c.s, easter ringing in with a banning. hundreds of people bothering to burn effigies of is judas, 50 feet tall and judas, the man christians believe turned jesus over to the romans before his death and the symbol of triumph good over evil. >> chinese, days turning to night almost instantly. as a massive sandstorm blankets a city north of beijing, the sandstorm lasting for hours and lowering temperatures by as many as 20 degrees. germany, feathers flying. a flash mop of more than 500 people starting a pillow fight in front of berlin's brandenberg gate. pillow fluff, police there in case it got out of hand.
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it didn't. that's a trip around the world in 80 seconds. breaking news now in the sports world. bubba watson wins the 2012 masters, he beat out on a second hole playoff. and watson, a left-hander, actually not very many of them on the tour, hitting a huge hook landing the ball safely on the 10th green and capturing his first major championship. and bubba watson in case you followed this whole thing, tiger woods was 5 over, that matches his worst score at the masters. whew, a bumpy road for mr. woods right now. one highlight reel for you, tim tebow speaking at a packed easter sunday service, telling what he really thinks about tebowing. and having fun or making fun. why some catholics say this baltimore bar has simply gone too far. we report, you decide. ♪ spread a little love today
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♪ spread a little love my way [ female announcer ] philadelphia cooking creme. a simple way to make dinner fresh and new again. creamy philadelphia along with savory herbs and spices. just stir it in. ♪ now it only takes a moment to make the moment. ♪ spread a little joy and see ♪ need a little happiness to be ♪ ♪ living the life with me ♪
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>> it's a tim tebow easter. crowds gathering this time not for skills on the gridiron. at an easter service in austin, texas, talks about his openness regarding christianity and faith in god. and tebowing about people talking about his on the field and he he's flatter add and says he's proud to be a new york jet. >> harris: we report, you decide. and sacred objects, this bar, ale marys, and a nun, a holy
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water dish. the owners say it's all in good fun, but some catholics say they're not amused and started a protest page pros testing the bar. >> it's a piece of art. >> tom is feeling preachy these days, as he defends himself between the bar some call blasphemisblasphemist. >> tom and his wife opened ale mary's bar, a play on hail mary, from a jesus to a condition candy dish. >> my wife is named mary and my partner's wife mary, we were brought up in the catholic church. thought it was cool. >> not everyone's praising the bar named. some local catholics started a new fair and balanced page called 500,000 against ale mary's and protesting the bar,
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claiming it mocked the catholic church and so far more than 400 members. >> they understand the religious nature and the tradition and history after all of that stuff and the old school, i'm not going to say anything against. >> they say the church theme is really all about having fun not making fun. >> it's all in fun and it's not like we're out picking these things up, and our customers are bringing these things up. >> and after seven years, the they say they're not changing anything, in fact, they say the online protest has been more of a blessing than a curse. >> we have a lot of support from the neighborhood. >> that have come in, because they've seen the rants on the internet. >> and i wish i'd thought of this myself. >> and miranda stevens reporting from baltimore. a look at the big stories that will be making news this week coming up. >> [ male announcer ] drinking a smoothie with no vegetable nutrition?
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♪ [ gong ] strawberry banana! [ male announcer ] for a smoothie with real fruit plus veggie nutrition new v8 v-fusion smoothie. could've had a v8. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ [ flapping continues ] ♪ ♪
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[ male announcer ] at nissan, our ideal is innovation. 5 all-new models over the next 15 months, including a completely reimagined altima. welcome to our most innovative year ever. nissan. innovation for all. ♪ out for drinks, eats. i have very well fitting dentures. i like to eat a lot of fruits. love them all. the seal i get with the super poligrip free keeps the seeds from getting up underneath. even well-fitting dentures let in food particles. super poligrip is zinc free. with just a few dabs, it's clinically proven to seal out more food particles so you're more comfortable and confident while you eat. a lot of things going on in my life and the last thing i want to be thinking about is my dentures. [ charlie ] try zinc free super poligrip. [ roger ] tell me you have good insurance. yup, i've got... [ kyle with voice of dennis ] really? i was afraid you'd have some cut-rate policy. [ kyle ] nope, i've got...
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[ kyle with voice of dennis ] ...the allstate value plan. it's their most affordable car insurance -- and you still get an allstate agent. i too have...[ roger with voice of dennis ] [ roger ] same agent and everything. [ kyle ] it's like we're connected. no we're not. yeah, we are. no...we're not. ♪ the allstate value plan. dollar for dollar, nobody protects you like allstate. [ crunches ] mmm. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] pringles... bursting with more flavor. [ crunch! ] >> let's do fox fast forward. a look at the big stories this
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week, monday, a judge set to begin questioning potential jurors for the trial in the murder of jennifer hudson's family. hudson, an oscar winning singer lost her mom, brother and seven-year-old neve knew and brother-in-law is on trial for the deaths. and some of the biggest trials, google, alcoa expected to show earnings. after march reports show that hiring slowed last month. and on saturday, leaders scheduled to meet with representative from iran to talk about that country's nuclear program. the first such talks since negotiations collapsed. more than a year ago. and that is how fox reports this sunday, april 8th. 2012. i'm harris falkner. happy easter and hapto our viewers observing passover. have a great week.


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