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tv   Your World With Neil Cavuto  FOX News  May 22, 2017 1:00pm-2:01pm PDT

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that happened 25 years ago today. i'm getting old. should news break out, we'll break in. breaking news changes everything on fox news channel. "your world" with neil cavuto starts right now. >> neil: we're both getting old. the left of the screen, the white house a closed door meeting where the top economic advisers to president who is half a world away is going to introducing in that is a new budget world starting tomorrow. the goal, a balanced budget in ten years. how they get to that is the source of great debate. what is not is the growing optimism on wall street that they can get closer than many thing. with the 90-point gains and gains we've seen in the last couple weeks, we have come a long way of making up most of all the ground we lost in the fateful wednesday day of trading when it looked like everything
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was falling apart. let's talk about what is going on behind the scenes at the white house. kristin fisher with the latest. >> neil, the full budget won't be released till tomorrow. we're getting a sense for who the big winners and losers are thanks to the outline that president trump released in march. you may remember, the big winner in that outline was the pentagon. the president proposed increasing defense spending by $54 billion. that is more money for national security, border security and law enforcement. to pay for it, he suggested steep cuts to education, epa and foreign aid and now massive cuts to entitlements are expected to be a core component of the budget released tomorrow. the next ten years, we're talking $800 billion for medicaid. that is according to "the washington post" and $193 billion from snap or food stamps as reported by the associated press. it appears social security and
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medicare won't be cut as president trump promised repeatedly on the campaign trail. he promised to drastically reform the welfare system and this budget will likely reflect that. here's what he said six days after he was sworn in. >> we want to get our people off of welfare and back to work. so important. it's out of control. >> so conservatives on capitol hill like that talk. they'll likely love the budget. moderate republicans, not so much. in all of the proposed cuts to entitlements are already making them uneasy, much like the recent healthcare bill did. a presidential budget is only a suggestion. the house and senate, they have the real power here. they're likely going to be making many, many changes to this proposed budgets over the week and months to come, neil. >> neil: thanks, kristin. it's time to step back and
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understand what cuts mean in washington today. cuts does not mean cut what you think. you see that blue line? that is the direction of medicaid spending. the red line with the new healthcare plan target grows, but just not as much. if that rings a bell with you of paul ryan. remember when he was pushing granny off a cliff because he was going to pair the spending from 5% to 3%? yet he was murdering her and her loved ones. i say this to get to a point here. cuts are not what you think of cuts. the government will still grow. many medicaid, it will still be the next ten years over $5 trillion spend on that one program alone. it will be curbed by $8 billion over ten years. still over $5 trillion. it will still grow. it will grow at a rate double the inflation rate. last year, it grew at a rate
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triple to inflation rate. on the nerve with these numbers, that's not a cut, my friends. that is a trimming in the growth. it's very, very different. the washington examiner's janna caldwell joins us, danielle mclaughlin and carrie sheffield. not meaning to dismiss the things they want to do. but i am saying is it is not a cut. it is not as if you're gutting medicaid. that's all i'm saying. what do you think? >> well, no, i completely agree with that. i think what president trump is doing is keeping consistent with his word open the campaign trail, especially when you think about social security and medicare. one good point here. there's three of us. when he talks about -- >> neil: depends the mood i'm in. go ahead head. >> i understand. with four of us. sorry. so this work requirement piece is very important and very good for this reason. me, when i was 16, i worked 25
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hours a week in the summers and winders for the social security administration. i was allowed to do that because there was a program for high performance students whose family received government assistance could work, have a job. i wouldn't be here if it wasn't for the program. there's many folks throughout the communities that i represent african american, whoever, millennials, can see the benefit of this. this gives people the pride to say look, i went above welfare, poverty and now i can provide for my own family. we can talk about the bigger issues like tax cuts. >> amen. i totally agree with you. >> thank you. >> this is restoring the dignity of work, the dignity of an honest day's work. that's what this is about. i disagree with kristen's description of the losers, this is a win-win. this is making sure everyone, no matter your income bracket, you have the dignity of work.
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that's what this is about. in terms of inflation, when it comes to medicaid, there's no incentive to cut healthcare spending. right now it's through the roof. it's well above consumer price index spending. we have to cut the growth. it's not -- >> neil: we talked about cutting. dew danielle, i want to -- everything should be open for trimming the rate of growth, including military. within a $600 billion budget, if you can't find some waste -- >> obama did that for eight years. he's done that. >> neil: no, no, no. we spent so much on defense, spending more than our enemies combined. i don't want to get side tracked. what i do want to say, when you target the programs like snap, eight years ago, 28 million were getting some food-related relief from the government. it's ballooned to over 44
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million today. that doubled from what the it was eight years prior, this is not sustainable, right? >> it's not sustainable. but we need to make the point that the food stamp program is used by the working poor. these are folks not making $15 an hour -- >> neil: 44 million working poor? if that's the case, we're in deeper trouble than i thought. >> we have a large number that one member of the family is working -- >> neil: 44 million. think of that. that's a lot of people. >> you have elderly, disabled. we need to be thinking about fraud and waste, certainly. >> neil: wait a minute. when barack obama was president, the economy was firing on all cylinders and all of a sudden maybe not because 44 million people need snap relief. that's not sustainable. >> we have a lot of people underemployed, working -- >> neil: can't have it both ways. can't have a boom going on -- >> they're incentivized to work. the programs are piled on top of
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each other. it crowds out. the government spending on welfare and food stamp has crowded out the private sector. >> neil: i'm not saying there's starving poor people. what i want to know -- oh this is a rare opportunity to address everything. i fault the results here for not. the president wants to honor medicare and social secured promises. that's honest. there's a face of growth for those before admitting to the american people is not sustainable. no one, democrats and republicans are doing honest math and accounting for the american people. >> absolutely i agree with that. if we want to have this conversation, we have to look back at the last eight years. understood president obama, six million new people entered poverty on these government assistance programs. the federal government ballooned in debt. with -- we have to take a look
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at that. some of these programs are not effective. in that case, we have to cut everywhere. >> neil: i'm saying put everything on the table. >> everything. absolutely. >> neil: and this way everyone would have a sense that, all right, my options are looked at too. when you pick and choose. i don't think you ever get a middle ground meeting. that's what -- >> i think you're right. we do need to have a middle ground. we need to have some cuts in all of these programs. most certainly. the idea that we had a great recession eight years ago. we are slowly making a recovery. >> neil: too slowly. you know why? because we have the government the size of my waist line. it's unsustainable for me. >> and the cuts to entitlement -- >> gianna, don't laugh so much. >> those are following the playbook of bill clinton in the 90s. >> neil: to be fair for bill
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clinton, he's got a boondoggle -- we had an internet boon, deficits turned into surpluses. it can be done. i don't know whether growing 3% from 2% is the trick. but it can be done. >> i agree with you that we need across-the-board cuts. i totally agree. but a budget is a statement of priorities. the last eight years, barack obama made military a deprioritization for him. now it's time for us -- >> neil: there's a lot of -- we could shift things around. you -- i do see your point. everybody has their own axe that they do and don't want to grind. do you think the assumption of 3% growth from 2% growth the republicans are building into this, that could be 50% more revenues for uncle sam down the road.
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is that doable? you have your doubts. >> we haven't seen 3% growth in more than a decade. >> neil: that doesn't mean we didn't see it at all. we did. >> it's been the increase in growth that we've seen. we're around 1.5 to 2.5%. the days that we're going to the ronald reagan administration with the tax cuts -- it's not realistic. >> that's where we saw the growth, the ragan administration -- >> neil: you can do both. you have to do both. >> we have women in the work force -- >> nobody has mentioned the number of jobs that barack obama has added to the economy. the private sector is adding a lot of jobs. it's a measurement to the growth. >> neil: i'm still mad at you, gianna for laughing at the waist comments. >> waste, fraud and abuse?
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>> oh -- >> neil: i want to show the chart again, this is what we're talking about here. i want you to remember this one. someone tells you we're going the cut, cut, cut. the blue line is what we're growing at. medicaid spending. the red line still grows. imagine that. imagine that. more after this.
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>> neil: all right. could be somewhere in the united states capitol or could be in washington d.c. itself. we don't know. there is a meeting that the house oversight committee jason chaffetz will be having with james comey. we just don't know where it will be, what will happen. it's supposed to be hush-hush, super secret. i'd have it at a denny's to catch people off guard. we don't know. this much we do know. all of a sudden, the leaks that
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have been so common including what mr. comey had in his memo that somehow miraculously appeared after his firing, leaks used to matter. the state democratic party, that's all they could talk about last year. anybody remember this? >> this is an electronic watergate. >> a select committee whose only focus is to get to the bottom of this is what is called for. >> anyone who would exploit for the purpose of embarrassment or something like that is an accomplice to that. >> the fact that they're hacking on a political system and trying to influence the outcome as it seems to be, that is serious stuff. >> neil: all right. leaks mattered back then. who was leaking? doesn't really matter now. american center for law and justice, jason seccalow now. the outrage is gone.
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i can say republicans who were not really caring much about leaks in the election rightfully concerned now. but come on. >> let's look at the leak of the latest. the james comey memorandum. so who had access to the diary other than james comey? did he share that with a friend and say, by the way, call "the new york times" and "washington post"? this is the fbi director that i argued that is not a credible witness in any of this because he's had to correct himself now on multiple occasions before the united states house and senate and they're eager to get his testimony. there's a special counsel -- you should let the special counsel do the special counsel's job. james comey shouldn't be meeting with him in private. but he insists on doing it in the open so he can do so well, selective disclosure disease. he discloses what he wants to.
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that's why he does it in an open forum. >> neil: let's say he had never been fired. a quick legal question here. how much weight and bearing does that have in a legal argument or god for bid the way it's tossed around by democrats if it's one man's word in a memo versus another guy's word, the president of the united states saying it never happened? >> i'd cross examine james comey and say it's a bit self-serving that you issued a memorandum a few days after you were fired. number,2 you had the opportunity and testified before the united states congress. you asked a question, has there been political engagement to stop an investigation. you said that would be highly unusual. i've never seen it. then a couple weeks later you have a memo from february saying that it did happen? so were you telling the truth
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then or now? or are you not telling the truth period? that points to the problem here. james comey is not a credible witness. he served the country but's calling for his removal when he intervened in the hillary clinton matter publicly. that should have been it. republicans, democrat, independent, should have been it. he should have been done, period. >> neil: jay, thanks. the american center for law and american justice. the chief counsel there. we take another quick peek at the dow, guys. i'd be remiss if i didn't point out -- it's not being recorded elsewhere. donald trump scored better than $100 billion of deals while he was in saudi arabia. that gets little reporting here because all the unnamed sources. we reported that. i point that out. defense contractors at all-time highs today. the markets running away with it
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that could beneficial to people that need jobs and the workers of the companies. i gave you the good and bad on donald trump. i just gave you that in less than 20 minutes. if i had a shower, on espn, we have 24 hours if you think of each channel, i could give you the controversies and the court cases, the fears of impeachment and some of this surprisingly startling news when an american president scored better than $100 billion of deals with a country that didn't supposedly flip over us. that's not too shabby. more after this.
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>> a menace of extremism that has spread to too many parts of
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the muslim world. there's still much work to be done. that means honestly confronting the crisis of islamic extremism and the islamic terror of all kinds. >> neil: all right. critics pounced on that over the weekend. he said radical islamic terror many teams in a press statement at the white house. so is it a big deal that he isn't? is he being disengine just as he claims his predecessor does. astra what do you think? >> what is remarkable that is he said islamic. radical and extremism are redundant. so to pounce on this omission to me is just another example of folks trying to find something wrong that anything that donald
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trump does. >> neil: his critics said you started it, sir. what i realized, asra, we're looking for the word "radical islamic terrorism." i was reading in his comments, he mentioned terrorism, mentioned islamic and extremism. he never mentioned "radical." by my mention, he got three out of four. that means confronting islamic extremism and islamic tear of all kind, no radical. >> what we've been arguing for over 15 years now after the 9-11 attacks is that exactly the point that donald trump has presented. that we need to own up to the fact that there's a theological problem within the religion of islam. the irony is he went to the heart of the terror in terms of sunni islam, going to saudi
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arabia. i think in part, that's the genius of donald trump. he convinced him to accepted him and lavish all of this honor upon him and he walked into the belly of the beast and called out islamic extremism. >> neil: they argued and barack obama argued you are raking me over the coals of wording. he ebb -- he used three of if four words except "radical" should that make a difference? did he make clear that islamic terror, islamic terror extremism was enough? >> absolutely. if the viewers are confused about this dance that everybody is doing, islam is a religion. islamism is the theology of political islam, the idea that you have to have religion as a part of government that is a part of extremism. that is within the whole context
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of islamic thoughts that pushing forward these antiquated ideas that we have largely abandoned in the west. so in my eyes, as a muslim who has advocated that we need the honesty, i was thrilled to hear those words uttered in front of the heads of state that are actually part of the problem. that's amazing that that was done. folks want to find fault because nothing that donald trump does can be, you know, positive in the eyes of his many detractors. but what i actually see him doing is something very historic. i have a lot of problems, neil. let's be honest. we need to be tougher on the saudis, but i'm not a politician. i'm not a diplomat. i'm advocated for sanctions against the saudis, a boycott of the military sales -- >> neil: instead, we do a $100 billion dollar.
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but the president said we're not going to interfere and we have a greater purpose. what did you think of that? >> that's what i knew would be happening, neil. i was saying i'm not a politician. we need them at the table. saudi arabia is the problem but also the solution. so like right now, i'm wearing this pendant that i got in jerusalem. it's the hand of fatima. my name, asra is the journey that the prophet mohammed made from mecca to jerusalem in the seventh century. when could we have ever imagined that a u.s. president would be given flying rights to go from saudi arabia to israel? >> neil: a very good point. >> donald trump pulled it off. in the seventh century, they said the prophet mohammed took mythical pegasus. now the u.s. president is taking
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air force one. it's remarkable. if the democrats allow him a chance to govern, if the resi resistance movement allows him to be president, remarkable things can happen. i remain a skeptic because we always want to see who will happen, but i believe we can get peace in the middle east and we can find solution to the israeli palestinian solution with the great art of the deal. >> neil: find a way for a flight from israel to go to riyadh. >> exactly. a round trip. thanks asra. >> thank you. >> neil: i will never give you advice on eating a salad. so germany lecturing us on our debt and what they're not doing in that building at a time when everyone is talking about how we're compounding the debt and they didn't say one word, not one word in the last eight years. now they're concerned about it
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now. germany lecturing us on that and didn't say boo to the prior administration. wait a minute! after this. be the you who doesn't cover your moderate to severe plaque psoriasis. be the you who shows up in that dress. who hugs a friend. who is done with treatments that don't give you clearer skin. be the you who controls your psoriasis with stelara® just 4 doses a year after 2 starter doses. stelara® may lower your ability to fight infections and may increase your risk of infections and cancer. some serious infections require hospitalization.
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>> neil: vice president mike pence has arrived on capitol hill. he's working on tax cuts and a plan to keep the pressure on lawmakers. just because the big guy is out of town and across the globe, let's keep working on this. this will save our hineys if we get it done. we get the tax cuts done in the house and the senate and get them put together by the end of the year. it's doable. charlie gasparino joining us from stanford, connecticut on how doable. it's an aggressive time stable but they're sticking to it. what do you think, bud? >> oddly the president's troubles will -- they could really help this tax plan get through. republicans are worried about losing the house. they know they need some wins here. one big win would be getting the corporate tax cuts build into the market. that's why the markets are going on. you can see the market rally
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more. it will stay here forever. they go up and down for reasons. but they could rally from here. think about the republicans get a decent corporate tax cut, close to 15, 20%. they cut individual rates. this gets through. think about that when the market hits 22,000, 21,000. that's pricing in economic growth than what we have now. that's pricing in 3, maybe more. what i'm saying is, they know they have to do it. the devil is in the details. my sources say there's a lot of disagreement over the border adjustment takes. that will be hard to get through with a tax like that. republicans hate raises taxes, this is seen as very anti-competitive, very -- it's almost -- it would really screw states like arkansas which has big retail presence. so that looks like that could be a sticking point. devil is in the details. i'm telling you, neil, the onus
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is on them. trump's troubles ironically could get a tax cut through because it's one of the few things that republicans all want to do -- >> neil: and to your point, to say nothing of the republicans, there's some differences of some that want them to be deficit neutral. this is where mike pence comes in. he knows the mechanics as well as anyone where he served in the house. he knows the drill here and knows how to get through this. he also was keen on, vice president pence, getting democrats to go along and discuss this. would there be anyway you hear that helping? especially if it's married to a infrastructure spending package? >> yeah, democrats want some -- there's some agreement among democrats on the corporate taxes
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going down. you -- particularly -- if you ask chuck schumer in his heart of hearts, do you think the u.s. should have a 15% corporate tax rate or the current level of 35, which is the high nest the world? he would say you need to bring it down. no doubt. he talks to the business community in new york, which is democrat and republicans. they want this coming down. so you might be able to pick up a few democrats. the problem with the democrats right now, they smell blood in the water from trump. the media smells it. you had your prior guests, an old colleague of mine, asra talking about how nobody wants to give trump a chance. a lot of powerful forces aligned against trump from the media and the democrats. they're not going to cut him a break on taxes, this is largely a republican effort. at least that's what i'm hearing. >> neil: thank you. very much. the vice president arrived on capitol hill to arm twist lawmakers to get moving and do it for the gipper or in this
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case donald trump. they can do it with the tax plan. great iconic locations around the world where you can get a five star hotel and spend more for it. but new guinea didn't strike me that way. someone found a room $1,000 a night and stayed there a lot of nights. yikes! ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ sfx: engine revving ♪ (silence) ♪
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>> neil: all right. the a.p. is reporting the world health organization is big on travel and spending a good deal of traffic including five star hotels, $1,000 a night rooms in africa. ashley pratt going through the numbers. that i are -- they are eye-popping. a lot of this was in the ebola
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crisis. what do you think of that? >> yeah, for an organization who is combat infectious diseases, they spending would go to that. but they spent $200 million of $200 billion to go to travel alone. that is shocking that combined total, they spent less than that on combatting aids and malaria. so for an organization that are supposed to be helping people, they seem to be living quite a lavish lifestyle. the u.s. the number 1 funder here out of all of the groups in the u.n. that are funding this organization. i see how this falls back on taxpayers and how it's a tad irresponsible for them to spend the way they are. >> one that stood out to me, dr. margaret chen who had been working with health workers in west africa over the ebola
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thing. she said the biggest presidential suite cost $1,000 a night. i wonder if she got a travelocity discount. who knows. in the middle of this, that seems visually out of place. you know? >> yeah, i don't think she was booking on travelocity or expedia for these. they were charging this to taxpayers here. but at the same time, i do think it's a business disingenuous for an organization supposed to be performing a service and really looking out for the health and well-being of people all across the world to be doing this. it just seems, again, disingenuous for them to say they're working on combatting these serious diseases when they're not spending a combined total of that amount -- >> neil: they say this was an unusual year. we tried to get a representative and i want you to react to this
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statement. i think what they're saying if you have medical experts or disease specialists or those that can follow infectious trends, those are the types that went there. that's what made the anomaly it was. what didn't stand out there, 2014 and 15 were the high years of this ebola scare. >> yeah. the other thing, too, there was a quote in the a.p. story that said one of the spokesperson or director for the world health organization said that they couldn't trust people to be making good travel decisions which is a tad concerning as well. why are your executives not trusted to do that? doesn't make any sense to me. this is part of bloated bureaucracy. there's so many organizations
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out there that are nonprofits that can do so much better and use the money more wisely in my opinion. >> neil: any time government funds are involved, you have to watch it. it's not entirely government funded but you have to watch it. thanks very much, ashley. >> thank you. >> neil: north korea is a given with this 11th missile test that they can get with a stone's throw of japan and a stone's throw of us. so what are we doing about it? after this. people would ask me in different countries that we traveled, what is your nationality and i would always answer hispanic. so when i got my ancestry dna results it was a shocker. i'm from all nations. it puts a hunger in your heart to want to know more. we've done well in life, with help from our advisor, we made it through many market swings. sure we could travel, take it easy...
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>> this is the same movie that keeps playing. >> all options are on the table? >> all options are on the table. >> what does that mean? >> that means that we made it very clear. we don't want to start a fight. so don't give us a reason to have one. >> neil: north korea did give us
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another reason to have one. another nuclear missile test. again, the 11th this year. gordon cheng author of "nuclear show down." we're eventually becoming a big threat. not yet follow-through. we make it clear that we want to do and plan to do something. what do you think that is? >> i don't think the united states will create a military conflict. the reason is as secretary right field of defense mattis said, a war there would be unbelievably tragic. there's a lot of things that we can do, neil. >> like? >> we can put sanction on chinese banks. the missile that flew yesterday is from china in all probability. we have to ask questions why these end up in north korea?
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i'm not saying the north korean were given the technology. they could have stolen it. we need to ask the questions. i don't think we've done that. >> neil: do you know when the chinese president was at mar-a-largo if he was given a time frame to deal with this? we were going to call the chinese out on the currency manipulator trade, all of that. but we would go slow and not charge them if they hoped on this north korea thing. did we put a time limit on it? >> there's no indication that president trump gave jinping a time limit. the chinese have gotten a pass on a lot of things. they got a good deal with wilbur ross. a lot of things they have
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gotten. but we haven't gotten anything in return. we can see that. there were a number of missile tests. one sunday, one the day before. the chinese can't stop them or don't want to stop them. >> neil: what if they can't stop them? that is scarier. >> i think the chinese can. they say they can't. we have to do this on our own and we have to start working with our friends and allies rather than with an adversary like china. china is north korea's best friend, has been supporting north korea not only with 90% of their external trade but providing 90% of their oil. much of it on concessionairery terms. the other thing that they get is confidence that they're safe from the rest of the world. so the regime will sting with kim jong-un. now beijing can stop it but they don't. they think this dynamic is pretty good for them. >> thanks, gordon. best selling author "north korean show down."
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this has gotten to be standard fare. but imagine prominent republicans flipping the bird at the president of the united states. could you imagine? could you imagine? well, it happened with prominent democrats. we wonder why kids shout, walk off and do worse at college graduation events. to have chantix. at times when i would normally go smoke, i just didn't it's kind of like "wait a minute, i would normally be running out the door to go grab a cigarette." along with support, chantix (varenicline) is proven to help people quit smoking. chantix reduced my urge to smoke. when you try to quit smoking, with or without chantix, you may have nicotine withdrawal symptoms. some people had changes in behavior or thinking, aggression, hostility, agitation, depressed mood or suicidal thoughts or actions with chantix. serious side effects may include seizures, new or worse heart or blood vessel problems,
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>> altogether. donald trump. >> neil: here is my favorite part of that. can we show the woman who does sign language. trying to do the sign language for giving the united states the finger. just in case you didn't know how that worked, that's what she's doing. our kids take their cues from these guys.
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notre dame, a couple dozen students walked out of graduation where vice president pence was the speaker. even you have to be offended. >> yeah, i wish they wouldn't have done that. especially that clip you showed with the middle finger, how classy. i can't defend that. that's horrible. notre dame did know the students were probably going to walk out. there was an announcement they were going to be there. 1400 alumni said they didn't want vice president pence to speak. they were expecting this. it was a peaceful protest. they did walk out. it's a shame they didn't sit. perhaps it would've been inspired. commencement speeches are usually pretty inspirational. i'm sure they would have learned something. the country is very divided, and these students just don't like the president and his policies and anyone from his administration. >> neil: we have had a lot of discussions. we kidded each other. but i consider you an
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open-minded liberal person. you are willing to entertain another point of view but not walk out in a huff. for the left that prides itself on being open minded. the left faults the right for an intolerant point of view. don't these type of events with california democratic politicos hurt their own argument? to go it is sad. it is supposed to be a party of tolerance. again, commencement speeches are so inspirational, and i know that vice president pence would have said something that probably -- >> neil: these kids are taking their cues from adults and the democratic party. >> i know, it's sad. it is not supposed to be like that. >> neil: this wasn't all the kids. they were respectful. they walked out. we've seen more extreme cases but i'm wondering, where is it going? when is a university going to
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start saying political speakers are prominent names, were not going to have it. >> exactly. the good news was that it was peaceful. the bad news was that they did it. i think it was disrespectful to a speaker. you shouldn't do that to a speaker. he took his time. he was there to deliver a speech. it's sad they do that. >> neil: do you ever worry this is going to be common. berkeley was an extreme example where they went violent. the thought of ann coulter speaking. that we simply will not tolerate other points of view. on the left, it could boomerang on them. when they are supporting candidates as part of the opposition and the resistance or whatever they are calling it, that people are going to look at this and say you are no more the resistance than i am the pope. >> hate groups grew up during the obama administration. this has been brewing for a long time. >> neil: you've got to admit it's out of control. coming from the very people
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criticizing that behavior. i believe that notre dame, when barack obama spoke there some years back, there were a lot of right to life groups who were vocal. they didn't like his view and they didn't think a catholic university should be endorsing the views of a president. even then, i said the president has a right to speak. you have a right to not like what he says but we now don't even tolerate any point of view. >> it's been brewing for a long time. it started with the obama administration. i think president obama had a big responsibility to stop this hatred and he didn't come and it's been festering, and hate groups went up by two or 300% during his administration. >> neil: now it is the other side. they all hate each other. >> neil: can't we all get along? people aren't getting along. >> neil: kids are taking their cues from adults. >> the adults are misbehaving and we are such a divided country. i hear from so many people. we need to get together.
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>> neil: thank you very much. fire were apparent to any of these kids and i'm paying for it, i have wrapped up for years of her gang chewing tuition bills, i would say you are not allowed to come home. see you tomorrow. >> eboni: i am eboni k. williams with eric bolling and kat timpf. we are "the fox news specialists" ." president trump pressing the reset button during his visit to the middle east, his first foreign trip, kicking off the second leg today in israel after years of chaos in the region. president trump is striking a powerful note of hope. >> you have a great opportunity right now, there's a great feeling for peace throughout the middle east. i think people have had enough of the bloodshed and the killing and i think you're going to see things starting to happen. >> eboni:


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