tv FOX News Sunday With Chris Wallace FOX News February 2, 2014 11:00pm-12:01am PST
that is our show. see you next time. ♪ o'rielly's interview. no super bowl here but tonight on huckabee -- >> let's get immigration reform done this year. >> honor what has been a history of legal immigration in this country. >> republican leaders join the president to campaign for amnesty. but who's asking law enforcement what they need? and -- >> better for you? >> movie star scarlett johansson stands up for her believes. is she the new face for peace in the middle east? >> plus, super bowl mvp drew brees on football, leadership, and community service. ladies and gentlemen, governor mike huckabee.
>> thank you. thank you very much. and welcome to huckabee from the fox news studios in new york city. you know, i actually felt a little sorry for president obama as he delivered his state of the union message this week. it was kind of like watching a prize fighter that had long since lost his stuff, but had signed on for another bout anyway. as he shuffled to the center of the ring and took the obigatory applause from a congress that he never tried to work with, one couldn't help but wonder what it might have been had he taken his once electrifying charisma and tried to govern the country. instead of trying to change it into a miniature version of europe. most state of the union addresses are marked with the president trying to rally the country with hope and optimism. and at least bring one big idea to challenge the american imagination. it's typically a dish served hot and spicy. you know, kind of like fresh new
orleans gumbo. well, the president in this case dropped the bowl of overcooked grits on the table. grits without shrimp, cheese, or even butter, salt, and pepper. bland paplum. soft food for people without teeth or taste who just need some empty calories to maintain a pulse. the speech was so lacking in vision or ideas that a former george w. bush speechwriter noted president obama had lifted several phrases directly from president bush's 2007 state of the union speech. that says it all. president obama once mocked everything george bush said. now he's reduced to majorizing it just to fill the gaps in his ever shrinking legagy. his one new idea was one which seems he was so familiar, he stumbled on it like an old man
would stumble on a downhill cobblestone street. that was his proposal for something called a m.y.r.a. more letters than the government alphabetical suit, helping individuals set up an individual retirement account. i was ready for him to promise us, if you like your nest egg, you can keep your nest egg. one had to wonder if this was his version of the conservative concept of a allowing americans to have more personal empowerment in how they plan for retirement. surely, he wouldn't propose something that would entrust decisions to mere citizens? surely he knows how popular government-run health care is, how much we trust him to get to the bottom of the irs scandal in which this behemoth federal crime syndicate punishing its enemies or how much we believe four americans in benghazi is
because islamist extremists got lathered up about a youtube video and they came upon rocket propelled grenades and decided to overrun a government-run outpost, and how the government is harvesting massive amounts of data on our cell phones, we can trust they wouldn't use it for anything other than honorable means. even though that very government lied to congress about its existence until exposed by a 20-something-year-old computer geek working for an outside contractor. considering all the trust he's endeared with america, why didn't he go for the big punch? because he's out of gas. that's why. it was the latest, least watched state of the union since 2000. and that's with all of the networks and cable channels airing it live. fact is, more people tuned in to see nbc's reality show "the biggest loser." that was the lead-in to the speech. maybe people thought it was the theme of the speech.
other than the wonderful moment in which he presented an honest to god american hero, a wounded warrior, sergeant first class cory remsburg, balcony, i couldn't help but think, now there's an hour and a half of my life i could never get back. we ask you to tell me what you thought of the state of the union address on facebook and twitter. we got thousands of questions and comments, and here's just a few of them. wendell conner wrote to us. he said, if he continues to go around congress, how do we stop him? one thing to do is to perhaps get a senate elected that would be more cooperative with the house and make sure that both of those chambers let the president know that there are three branches of government, not just one. that could be a start. now, this came from susan wilkerson. she said, why won't you -- she's talking, by the way, about the president, not me. why won't you tell the truth about benghazi? fast and furious, irs scandal,
nsa scandal, and obamacare? good question, susan. we're all asking why don't we ever get the truth about those issues. and after all, the president said he would get to the bottom of it. he hasn't gotten to the top of it yet. cheryl palmer boyer says stop with the annoying clapping. save it for when the president actually says something exciting and new. yes, indeed, an hour, hour and a half of a state of the union could be reduced to about a 15-minute speech if we told just to sit through the whole thing without making a sound and let us get through it. if they really enjoy clapping that much, at the end of the speech, they can sit there in their chairs and clap for 45 minutes while the rest of us go and watch something else. that would be my suggestion. and then a question from michael. why does he feel the need to use human props? well, going back to president regan, the first president, at least that knroe of, who ever pointed to someone in the gallery and made sort of a very
important part of the speech being about them. every president since then, everyone, has brought someone to sit, typically with the first lady and point to them. i will say this for the president. and i do admire him for this. i'm glad that the person he did pick to sit up in the balcony with the first lady was a true american hero, and i'm grateful we all got a chance to pay tribute and the most sustained applause of the entire night was for that wounded warrior, a true american hero. finally, governor huckabee, my question is, what would you have most wanted him to say in his state of the union speech that he didn't say? i thought about that, suzy, and came up with this one. maybe he could have said, i will resign as of noon tomorrow. well, just kidding. okay. there was another president who once said that. i was thinking he could have borrowed that, too, since he borrowed so many from george
bush, but that's not to be. the other bish news was the chaos caused by the winter storm in the south, and there's nothing like a crisis to separate the wheat from the chaff. this week, when the south became virtually paralyzed by ice, and i was stuck in atlanta for a couple days in the middle of it, some good people put their boots on and they took action. mark meadows owned a chick fill a rr restaurant in birmingham, alabama. he and his staff passed out hundreds of chicken sandwiches to stranded passengers on the interstate. they didn't stop until the sandwiches ran out and they wouldn't accept a dime. in fact, they even let some stranded drivers catch some zs in the dining room. thanks again to mark meadows and his staff at the birmingham chick fill-r, reminding us what good citizenship looked like. >> the president made it clear he wanted to pass immigration reform, and the republicans say
they want to work with democrats on the issue. wouldn't it be a good idea to get input from people who deal with illegal immigrants on a daily basis? next, we'll speak to the customs enforcement council. you'll want to hear this, and we'll be right back. stay with us. >> if you would like to comment on tonight's show, i welcome your response. go to my website. you can connect with me on facebook, sign up to follow my regular messages on twitter, or leave comments on the fe;ñ;ñ;ñ
during the state of the union address, the president once again pushed for immigration reform. >> if we're serious about economic growth, it is time to heed the call of business leaders, labor leaders, faith leaders, law enforcement, and fix our broken immigration system. republicans and democrats in the
senate have acted, and i know that members of both parties in the house want to do the same. >> well, this week, house republican leadership released a set of principles they believe any immigration bill should contain. my next guest says politicians in washington ought to meet with law enforcement officers. that's the folks whose job it is to enforce immigration laws, and they ought to do this before they make drastic changes. joining me is president of the national i.c.e. council, chris crane. welcome back. good to talk to you again. >> thank you, governor. thanks for having me on. >> i have always asked you, have people in congress sat down with people like you and other enforcement officers who have to deal with immigration every day? had they asked you what you think, what works, what doesn't work? and i want to ask again, in light of this new proposal, has anyone from congress or the white house approached the i.c.e. officers and asked for
your input? >> well, the president of the united states continues to refuse to respond to our request to speak with him, so absolutely not. nobody from the white house has had anything to do with us. they have illegal aliens and special interest groups who represent illegal aliens come to the white house, but i.c.e. agents are excluded from participation with the white house. we had a few lawmakers approach us, but for the most part, even lawmakers have kind of kept us out of this process. of course, the gang of eight did. we had no part in that. and on the house side, it looks like we're kind of headed down the same path right now. we're hoping that paul ryan, speaker boehner, eric cantor, we're hoping they will meet with us personally to discuss with us, and i would also very much like an opportunity to speak to republican house members discuss how these bills will affect us and things we can do to fix our
broken system. >> what is it you want to say to them? if i could put them in front of you and you could talk to the speaker and various house leaders before they push it through the house and get it to the senate, what is it you think they need to know in developing any immigration proposals? >> they need to know a lot. and there's way too much for me to try to describe on your show, but i mean, one thing i would like to tell them, for example, governor, is that at this moment, we have a humanitarian crisis on our southern border. our southern border is being overrun right now in certain areas. by people coming here, seeking the dream acts, seeking amnesty. and we're just talking about it at this point. and most problematic, most troubling and alarming is the number of children coming across our border, all by themselves, seeking the dream act. you know, being turned over to members of drug cartels and human traffickers, children that are infants, 9 months old, 14
months old, again, put in the arms of drug cartel members that carry them across the border, and some of our officers, it's so out of control, that just one office has -- is averaging over 2,000 of these unaccompanied children each and every month. we're anticipating on the southern border this year that we're going to eapprehend approximately 50,000 of these unaccompanied children coming across the border by themselves. everyone up on capitol hill and especially interest groups that say what we're doing right now is the humane thing to do or the right thing to do, or even the christian thing to do, are dead wrong. >> you know, it's shocking, chris, thinking of 50,000 unaccompanied children just being handed over the borders. i mean, i'm thinking any parent in america who just let their kid get pushed off anywhere would be guilty of child abuse. you have really brought to light some shocking things that i have
not heard. i don't hear anybody else talking about this, and perhaps the reason is because only guys like you who deal with these issues every day would know. you have been outspoken. you have been on our show before. you have been clear in your criticism because you feel like the people who are dealing with these issues on the enforcement side aren't being listened to. i'm curious, what has happened in your career? has there been any appreciation for what you have said? or has there been retaliation for what you have said openly in public? >> well, the american public has been overwhelmingly supportive. and i just want to say thank you very much to america for that. personally for me, back in october, the agency, my managers approached me while i waw at my office doing my job as a law enforcement officer, and told me i had to leave the building. that i could no longer perform law enforcement duties.
that they were taking away 25% of my salary. and i was scheduled for a foreign detail. they told me that i was being taken off of that. that they didn't care what the expense would be to the government to replace me. but they were sending me home and that i could go longer do any type of law enforcement activities. i asked, is there some type of allegation that i committed some act of misconduct or something of that sort? i was told no. i was told because i'm a union president, i would not be able to perform law enforcement duties. they would take 25% of my pay away. until i was willing to step down and quit blowing the whistle on what's happening in our immigration system, that they would continue to do this to me. >> so are you telling the truth? you get a pay cut, you essentially get taken off all the duties you have been responsible for, and told just to disappear and go away unless you're willing to shut up. that doesn't hardly sound like the sort of open government that
i think we expect. but chris, thank you for the courage in stepping out and speaking out. we need to know what the truth is, and we're so grateful to have you here today. thanks for joining us, again. >> thank you for your support, governor. >> after serving 40 years in congress, california democrat henry waxman has decided to call it quits. should washington politicians be allowed to hold an office for such a long time? many americans including me say we want term limits. is that ever going to be a reality? we'll talk about it next. and later, actress scarlett johansson turns mideast ambassador. stay with us. nbc universal's coverage of the 2012 london games
was the most watched television event ever. so, what's next? the upcoming winter games from sochi. where every second of nbc universal's coverage will be available on every device. on tv, online or streaming on the nbc sports live extra app. beginning february 6th, experience the winter games everywhere. welcome to what's next. comcast nbcuniversal we have gotten a lot of comments from you on facebook and twitter with suggestions on
how to fix our broken political system. and by far the most popular response was to set term limits for those who hold political office. heer here's just a few posts we received. this is from deanna. she says term limits, get rid of those who have made careers out of this. i mean, we have people in office that are in their 70s and 80s. come on. harry says term limits. they get elected and forget why they got voted in. this from mike. he says this self-serving stuff has got to stop. starting with term limits and zero exemptions from the laws they impose on the rest of us. and from christina, get rid of cle career politicians. get rid of the outdated old guard. need some fresh ideas and new blood. american citizens want term limits. but politicians hate the very idea. so is there a realistic possibility we can get term
lumpts in congress? joining me is tim jacob, the chairman of arkansas term limits. great to see you again. >> thank you very much. >> tim, you and i worked on a term limit initiative in 1992 in arkansas. >> yes, we did. >> it passed, overwhelmingly, the largest margin by a ballot initiative at that time. why do people want term limits? >> they want career politicians to stop. they want a shared responsibility in government. that's what it's all about. there are so many able and talented people in our state, and every state, and it needs to be a shared responsibility. we don't want people staying in there forever. they forget why they were sent. >> you know, the typical response is, well, we have term limits. it's called an election. why isn't that a term limit? >> incumbents get 88% of all campaign contributions, first of all, and they use their office in order to keep themsive thems power. we think it's a shared responsibility. there's no reason for someone to be in office for a career.
we don't want a royal class here. this is a different type of country, and we want citizens to participate in their government and participate in many ways. >> you know, tim, when we were fighting for term limits and this was before i was elected to something, people said, oh, the lobbyists will have all the power. my experience, having watched it over the past 20-something years, is that the lobbyists have a lot less power when there are term limits. >> that's exactly right. we're still waiting for the first lobbyist in the last 20 years to support term limits. it's never going to happen. it makes their job harder. lobbyists have an important part in the political system, but they don't need to be king makers. they need to be an information source. >> do we ever get to the place where congress has term limits, because look, there's good guys in congress. i like a lot of them, but if everybody had to go at some point, it seems like we would kind of flush the system from time to time. can we make that happen at the national level? >> it's going to be very difficult. right now, congress is going to
have to term limit themselves. i'm not going to hold my breath on that. >> you would turn blue pretty quick on that one. this is an issue that has support of about 85% to 90% of people, including independents and democrats. it's not a republican issue. >> the only people who don't like term limits are lobbyists and career politicians. >> great to see you. always a pleasure to visit with you. i want to say, folks, you have heard me on so many occasions on the show, let me say it again, i think we will not change america in a fundamental way unless we have people going into congress knowing they're going to have to go home and live with the rules they passed. it shouldn't be the roach motel where they come in but never come out. on sunday, peyton manning is going to make his claim for be considered the best quarterback in nfl history when he leads the broncos against the seahawks in the super bowl. drew brees knows a thing or two about leadership and winning in the big game, and he's going to
i know what's coming back right now, huckabee. this weekend, the world's eyes are going to be on the new york/new jersey metropolitan area for the super bowl. where the seahawks and their fierce defense are going to look to spoil broncos quarterback peyton manning's dream season. drew brees knows, well, he knows a lot about what it's like to beat peyton in the big game. his new orleans saints upset manning when he was with the indianapolis colts in super bowl xliv. brees was named the game's mvp. he's taking part in an initiative to inspire others to serve their communities. it's called superservice challenge. drew and founder of the superservice challenge dave lindsay, joins me now. good to have both of you here. >> thank you. >> drew, i have to start with you. it's super bowl weekend, for heaven's sakes. reports are that the quarterback, russell wilson, for the seahawks, has gotten some
advice from you. and wanted to know what it's like to play against manning and get a little insight. what did you tell him? >> really, i told him to, number one, enjoy the moment. enjoy the journey, because there's nothing like it. second thing was just ways to eliminate distractions. ways to kind of formulate a routine once you get here. kind of giving him an idea of what to expect and how to best prepare himself to play his best. he's an extremely sharp young man. been so impressed what he's bee years, not only on the field, but the way he's handled it off the field with his humility and his approach has been the thing i was most impressed with. i'm a big russell wilson fan and wish the best for him. >> speaking of humility, you had a remarkable not only on the field career, but off the field, and your leadership of the saints at a time when new orleans really needed to know it could come back. that super bowl victory was more than a football game. it brought the city together. it re-ignited something in new
orleans. and it's re-ignited something that you have continued in community service. you're known as a person of faith. i want to know just how much that has played in your spiritual leadership of the community projects that you're involved in on and off the field. >> it's been a huge part of it. in fact, i played for the san diego chargers for five years and then in january of 2006, was kind of let go of the chargers and was out there with a shoulder injury and really no place to go, no place to call home, wasn't sure if i was going to be able to play football again, in fact, and here comes new orleans calling six months po post-katrina with a new head coach, and really kind of in the sa same situation i was, trying to rebuild, resurrect a career in the city, and i felt like it was a calling to not only come to new orleans and be part of a resurgence of an organization and a teerjs but more importantly, a city, a community, and it's been an amazing journey.
the passion and the resiliency of the people in new orleans is something that continues to keep us going each and every day to try to make the city better and better. it's amazing to see the city where it is now versus where it was pre-katrina in so many cases, it's come back better than ever. >> you have partnered with dave lindsay on this super service project. tell me what it is, dave. >> it's the super service challenge. it's a contest where teams from the workplace, coworkers go out and pick a charity of their choice, a nonprofit, and serve them. and they get a chance to film a video and upload it to our website. and then we have given away a million dollars of prize money to the winning videos in the contest. >> that's pretty significant. what's the result? what are you seeing as a result of encouraging businesses to turn their employees loose in something of a charitable nach snr. >> what is exciting is the employees choosing where they
serve, and we're really seeing a connection in the teamwork. we all want loyalty and motivation out of our employees, but we can give them books and then the seminars, but when they go out and serve together, when they come back to the workplace, the water cooler conversation changes. >> drew, i cannot think of anybody who is probably more popular in new orleans and probably all of louisiana than you are. you know, that could translate into a real political opportunity for you. i'm just passing this on. any thought that one day you might say, you know what? there's another way to serve, off the field, in office. >> that's a good question. i certainly would not close the door on any opportunity like that. i just turned 35. i hope that i still have a few more good years of football left in me. and then we'll see where it shakes out after that. but i certainly love the city of new orleans, the state of louisiana. i love the people. my wife, our children have been born and raised there. i love everything about it. >> well, i can tell you this,
that nothing would better prepare you for politics than all of the hits that you have taken as an nfl player. you're so prepared already. >> really? >> yeah. the thing that i am most grateful for is that you don't just play football, but you play life. and you play it as a father and as a husband. you show a real role model, and what you're doing with dave lindsay and this charitable work on this super service challenge, remarkable stuff. you expect this is going to grow across the region and nation? is that your hope and goal? >> absolutely. in fact, since the inception of the super service challenge, you know, two and a half years ago, it started locally in indianapolis. with a million dollar contribution into that community centered around the super bowl in indianapolis, and then that's when we partnered up and took that challenge down to new orleans last year with super bowl xlvii, and we were able to infuse a million dollars of worth of charitable contributions to a number of charities in the gulf coast region. and then this year, we expanded
it nationally. so locally to regionally to nationally this year. a million dollars infused into 22 different organizations from around the country. and then an additional $500,000 into the new york/new jersey areas for causes to help with the ongoing efforts with post-sandy recovery. next year, the goal is to be able to take it internationally. that's something we're talking about right now and we're very excited about it. >> one final question, you have given a little coaching advice to russell wilson, so are you picking the seahawks? >> i would not bet against either of these guys. >> you are ready for politics, drew. you are ready, my friend. so good to have you here. thanks. god bless you. >> thank you, mike. >> thank you very much. well, coming up, house majority leader eric cantor reflects on an historic event we both had the honor of at what does everything mean to you?
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contingent converged on auschwitz along with survivors of the holocaust to mark the day of liberation. the jews who came monday were not captives or victims but conquerors and victors. they represent a strong, stable, and prosperous democracy. t many of them are the descendants of holocaust survivors and victims, but for every jew in the world, it represents the almost successful effort by hitler to eliminate all jews l from the earth. jews first from poland and then from throughout europe were transported to auschwitz, the largest and most notorious of thee nazi concentration camps. it was there that the germans perfected the art of murdering d human beings. they became the model for the s so-called final solution. according to the members, a bipartisan delegation from congress including eric cantor, democrat carolyn maloney of new york, and republican darrell
is issaa of california attended.r cant cantor, who is jewish, reflected on the event. >> i think i have now been to thee worst place on earth.worl for some reason, the world went deaf, silent, took hold, and millions of innocent people, b moms, dads, baby, grandparents,c died. it's with much sadness i sit here but hopefully will be ablee tong draw strength from this tz visit. >> bogden described his first s moments at this grisly place. d >> when the doors open, we were hit with the bright light of the huge spotlights. all areas of the camp were dim, but the unloading of the passenger area was lit.er there was a large group of prisoners wearingcl stripes. dogs were barking and there wasn ad terrible smell. we didn't know what the smell was. we could only see the chimneys with the flames a few meters high. we didn't know it was the
crematorium. >> you can't come here without it impacting you regardless of whether you had family here, e regardless of whether you're jewish. this is evil. and there is no other way to no define it.he >> deputy defense minister of israel and a member of the ciknesset was part of the delegation from israel, and asked about the significance of his standings on the grounds of auschwitz as the leader of a jewish state. >> 60 years ago, they would have told them that one day 60 members of the israeli parliament will cometh here to show solidarity, to show strength. we are proud today to come here to remember and we say that we a cannot rely on anyone. we will never forget what yo happened here in auschwitz. >> it was brutally cold on the u day we were there, in single digits with the windchill well b below zero.ev evan with our coats and scarves, we shivered. to think while 1.1 million people were murdered here, 90%
of them jies, those who survived did so with nothing to keep them warm but thin, striped pajamas. >> to rime, i thought here whil we were participating in the ceremonies, i thought about america and what america has in given this world, what america has given me, my family, you know, as an american jew, i feel tremendously blessed, as as majority leader, visiting this place. this awful, awful place, and just hopefully will leave with renewed strength to live up to the ideals our country was built on, to be there for freedom, loving people everywhere, and never again to be silent. to >> and i think that's the lesson that we all have to take with us from auschwitz. we canso never be silent. as horrible as it was, and as t. memorable as it was to be there, it's also a reminder of great hope because as we saw the israeli flag march across the grounds of auschwitz, we realized that hate and evil did
not win. that's the good news that we learned from this very historic event.pp there are many, many momenty in our history that change the world. and we mark the golden anniversary of the beatles british invasion. we're going to be paying tribute to the fab four next, so stay with us.h . [ male announcer ] this is joe woods' first day of work. and his new boss told him two things -- cook what you love, and save your money.
joe doesn't know it yet, but he'll work his way up from busser to waiter to cf before opening a restaurant specializing in fish and game from the great northwest. he'll start investing early, he'll find some good people to help guide him, and he'll set money aside from his first day of work to his last, which isn't rocket science. it's just common sense. from td ameritrade
it's just common sense. nwas the most watchedage otelevision event ever.s so, what's next? the upcoming winter games from sochi. where every second of nbc universal's coverage will be available on every device. on tv, online or streaming on the nbc sports live extra app. beginning february 6th, experience the winter games everywhere. welcome to what's next. comcast nbcuniversal years since the beatles made history with their live performance on the ed sullivan show. joining me now, the wanna
beatles. here they are. great to have you guys here today. >> great to be here. >> all right, dennis, one of the questions, why did you guys decide you wanted a beatles tri? what was the motivation? >> i think it was the beatles. >> that's a good motivation. >> we all grew up with the beatles and that's the music that really turned us on to the love of music and picking up instruments and playing guitars, it has changed our lives. >> have you ever met any of the real beatles? >> we have come this close. we had an adventure. we produced an album which is a collection of people's interviews with the beatles and people talking about the beatles and it was nominated grammy award. we walked the red carpet. we wrote a song, we want to meet paul but we didn't meet paul, instead we walked to betty white. which is not the worst thing. >> when you are her age maybe you shall win.
maybe that will work out for you. >> we will keep trying. >> we are going to do a medley of beatles tunes. it is great to have you guys here. so let's do it. ♪ ♪ oh yeah i tell you something i think you'll understand ♪ ♪ when i say that something i want to hold your hand ♪ ♪ i wanna hold your hand ♪ i wanna hold your hand ♪ and when i touch you i feel happy inside ♪ ♪ it's such a feeling that my love i can't hide ♪ ♪ i can't hide ♪ i can't hide
♪ sergeant pepper is here to play ♪ ♪ may i introduce to you sergeant pepper's lonely hearts club band ♪ ♪ ♪ we're sergeant pepper's lonely hearts club band ♪ ♪ we hope you will enjoy the show ♪ ♪ sergeant pepper's lonely hearts club band ♪ ♪ sit back and let the evening go ♪ ♪ sergeant pepper's lonely ♪ sergeant pepper's lonely ♪ sergeant pepper's lonely hearts club band ♪
♪ he loves you ♪ she loves you ♪ she loves you ♪ yeah yeah >> boy, that brings up some great memories for me and for a lot of you i am sure. the wanna beatles i hope you will get their album on itunes and other web sites. my thoughts on how actress scarlet johansson can actually help in the made el east peace process. that's coming up next. to take us to the breaks on onc again the wanna
who refused to cave to political correctness and pressure for an ad for soda drinks. it is an israeli company that makes home soda machines. it should be a most admirable arrangement. much of the pressure came from the international aide agency oxfam. she severed her relationship with them because she refused to ditch soda stream. stephen baldwin wrote about their ties with gore guerilla organizations. maybe they should relabel themselves ox sham. the plo might explain objection to anything positive about israeli company like soda stream which hires israelis and palestinians to work together in the same facility, pays them the same generous wages, gives them the same benefits.
soda stream has done far more to build bridges of economic and political between israelis and palestinians than the u.n. and the u.n. state department. the peace prize that was given to yasser arafat maybe it ought to go to soda stream. but in all of this scarlet johansson is more than the beautiful 29-year-old hollywood actress. she is shown courage depth of knowledge about the real issues in the israeli palestinian conflict and level headedness that is looking in our own foreign policy. she is an ambassador for oxfam no more. maybe she should be an ambassador to the middle east. she is showing more guts and intelligence than most of the people we sent there. >> well, thank you for joining us tonight. next time this is mike huckabee from new york.
justin with judge jeanine pirro
coming up next. judge janeen peer peer -- janeen piro is coming up next. neil: okay, thank you guys so much. john: at the wealth gap is getting worse. >> this is the defining challenge of our time. >> the rich are getting richer. the other percentage of people are left to suffer. john: you suffer because these people make more than you? and government can force more quality. and
every one of
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