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tv   FOX Friends  FOX News  March 2, 2018 3:00am-6:00am PST

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if you get the chance to do it. george w. bush is doing it in his 90's. jillian: do it with a golden knight. i felt safe with them. rob: it was awesome. "fox & friends" starts right now. have a good weekend. ♪ ♪ brian: that is the white house. and you saw a brief clip of us. when you see us again, we will be wearing totally different outfits. it is dark at the white house. can i get a second confirmation on that. steve: it is dark all across the eastern seaboard because it is 6:00 in new york city on this very rainy friday. ainsley: you said friday. did you say friday? do we care about the rain if it's friday? no. brian: if you are outdoors without an umbrella that would certainly be your number one. ainsley: i was this morning and i just ran. just darted right into the building. brian: 100-yard sprint. steve: you got out your pair sole to walk in.
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brian: two people greet me at my limo. they will have umbrellas every day if they don't they will be fine you had. steve: exemplify what kind of a rainy day they are expecting here. outside the door here at studio f they have two dozen sand bags. they are waiting for a flood to come to the northeast. ainsley: a deluge. brian: actually survive the blistering weather. talk about what's going on, talking about blistering, that's exactly what's going on with this whole dossier controversy and seemingly some rivalry not only between republicans and democrats. senate and house as it relates to the intelligence committees and this investigation about what went on leading up to this election. steve: that's right. that man right there, he's what we are talking about right now. devin nunes, who is the chairman of the house intel committee, he has sent that blistering letter that brian was talking about to the attorney general. and essentially what he says is the fbi in using that
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dossier, which was unverified, full of essentially crap, they may have broken laws, criminal laws when they were applying for the fisa application to spy on carter page and ultimately all the members of the trump circle. he says it looks to him as if they broke at least five criminal laws. including conspiracy, obstruction and contempt of court. ainsley: he sent a letter to the attorney general, to jeff sessions. and this is what a portion of that letter said. under the subsection fisa verification of accuracy procedures, the fbi itself acknowledges this importance. the accuracy of information contained within fisa applications is of utmost importance. only documented and verified information may be usinged to support fbi applications fisa applications to the court. brian: also, the guidance also states the information is in a fisa application must be thoroughly vetted and confirmed. nobody really believes that the dossier, including james comey, was verified and confirmed.
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it was innuendo and conclusions. none of it or some of it could be true. and keep in mind, too. this is a debate we have been having. well it was listed there in an addendum that this could be a political document. it was very nuanced. certainly wasn't direct. it wasn't transparent. which brings up a bigger question about the fisa court specifically. steve: we will get to that in a second. but there are two other questions that he asked in the letter. one, is were there any changes to the law from 2011 that we don't know about that you need to tell us about? because certain times they do alter things so they can get stuff done. the other thing is all right. if five criminal laws were broken, what has the fbi and doj done to hold those people accountable? ainsley: some of you have sent in questions. sings we have been talking about it, many of you want to know who is on this fisa court? why is it so private? what can they know? mark levin host of life,
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liberties and levine on the fox news channel sunday nights. brian: big hit. ainsley: he just stuarted that show last weekend. he said fisa needs needs to be investigated. listen to this. >> the judges on this fisa court so far have gotten away without being scrutinized. if you're a judge, and we have had successive judges in this fisa court over a period of one year and you don't do something about it, congress needs to look into this: i do not expect the department of diswrowive investigate the department of justice. i just don't. i don't expect the fbi to investigate the fbi. i damn well expect federal judges serving as fisa court judges that misconduct was committed in front of them. time to abolish the fisa court. time to create a new intelligence related court. it should not exist of existing federal judges. they should be confirmed not for life terms. for given terms. the fbi and the justice department where they go into that court should not be alone anymore.
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steve: just talking about accountability. why should that part of american jurisprudence be any different than everything else? brian: we thought it was for expediency and for a way for our justice system act quickly. not solely but specifically for terrorist activities. if they're using it for political reasons, we have got to stop it. steve: to spy on americans. brian: beyond unacceptable. meanwhile, i have no idea why mark levin is successful. he is so direct. so smart, being sarcastic. so right to the point. that's the why his sunday show is fantastic. ainsley: right. and his radio show. condoleezza rice she was on "the view" was it yesterday? steve: um-huh. ainsley: she was on "the view" with adam schiff and all those ladies. and, of course, she being the republican and adam schiff being the democrat and there have been so many conversations about russia and the memos. so they were talking about the russia investigation and she basically said time to wrap it up. listen to this.
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>> i spent a lot of time in washington. and i know you have a really hard job, and i appreciate what you are doing for the country. but i really hope you can wrap it up. the country needs to get back to business. [applause] >> that is my greatest hope. steve: the good thing, did you hear the applause there. there are americans who wants essentially the government to get back to business and to have adam schiff and the democrats wrap up their investigation. also mueller as well. she did work with robert mueller during the bush years and she said she was a big fan and said he is going to do this in a very fair way. brian: by the way robert mueller is budgeted 201, $10 billion a year. condoleezza rice was there the entire hour. she is going to be there talking about a movie about citizenship which is fantastic. and meg began mccain also did a fantastic job challenging adam schiff. essentially, what have you found as it relates to collusion he?
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said there are some things, what have you found as it relates to collusion? he is unable to answer that question. he has had hundreds of appearances talking about what he is working on and how disturbed he is. steve: meanwhile, i don't know if you realize this but on wednesday, mike huckabee, former governor of arkansas was appointed to the board of the country music association's board of directors. and then after he got the appointment, there were a number of country music executives and agents and whatnot who started to talk about how much they really don't like mike huckabee, in particular they don't like his stance on that additional family marriage. ainsley: they say is he too conservative for them and doesn't like everyone who listens to country music. he designed to resign. brian: shortest stent ever in history of the cma. gave a long letter about one
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of which is what music has mental to his life. he also said this, if the industry doesn't want people of faith or who hold conservative and traditional political views to buy tickets and music, they should be forthcoming and say it surely near the artist or business people of the industry want that. so he heard the controversy. felt the blow back and said okay, keep it. i don't need this job. but let me just tell you, i'm going to go down swinging and outline what music did for him in his life. how valuable. good riddance. ainsley: for country music is he too conservative. a lot of people boycotting cma now and upset about this. read the full letter go to we encourage you to do that. steve: 6:08 in new york city. jillian, if you just missed the conclusion of the 5:00 hour, just jurepsd out of an airplane. jillian: literally just a couple minutes ago jumped out of a plane and made it back here already. ainsley: glad to be back on ground? jillian: back on ground. we will actually have more on that coming up later in
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this show. stay tuned if you missed it for now, get you cawft up on some of your hid lines, starting with this. in an effort to make our country safe, president trump holding a quote, great meeting with the nra at the white house. the nra's top lobbyist also tweeting about a successful meeting. he says they all want to keep guns out of the hands of dangerous people but that the administration supports due process and does not want gun control. earlier this week president trump told lawmakers he supported taking guns first and due process second. a massachusetts worker behind bars charged with sending that white powder to president trump's son don jr. he is also accused of sending bizarre notes to a california prosecutor, a senator and actor antonio sabato jr. donald trump jr.'s wife vanessa sent to the hospital as a precaution after opening that letter. the white house down reports that the national security advisor is on his way out the door. president trump slamming an ntsb news report targeting h.r. mcmaster as fake
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news. the network describes the move as orchestrated by chief of staff john kelly and defense secretary james mattis. in a statement the white house says, quote: there are no personnel announcements at this time. today, thousands of people will say their final goodbyes to america's pastor billy graham as he is laid to rest in north carolina. the president and vice president along with their wives will attend the funeral in charlotte. later this hour, fox news radio todd starnes and griff jenkins will bring you a live report right outside of the billy graham library with an exclusive interview with billy graham's son frankly. that's a look at your headlines, guys. steve: a busy day. >> yes, it is. thanks, jillian. brian: father who lost his son to opioids with a powerful message to president trump. >> but if my son knew that you were going to take up this battle, oh, my gosh, he must be upstairs applauding every single day. i'm so grateful, thank you. brian: moving moment. jerome adams was in that room. he is heading up the effort
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to fight the opioid crisis and it hits home for him, too. he is live next. ainsley: forget he and she. how does ne and ye sound. the gender knew actual guide. you are a ne or an elbow. ♪ this is the world we live in ♪ and these are the hands we're given ♪ i have type 2 diabetes.
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♪ >> the administration is going to be rolling out policy over the next three weeks. and it will be very, very strong. many of you in this room have gone through a lot. more than anyone can imagine. we're with you 100 percent. we're fighting for you. and we are going to win. steve: there have you got president trump yesterday vowing tough action in the coming weeks against drug dealers and opioid companies. as the national institutes of health estimate more than 115 americans die from overdosing on opioids every day. u.s. surgeon general and vice admiral jerome adams attended the summit yesterday and joins us now with details on the upcoming plans. dr. adams, good morning to you. >> good morning, steve. steve: it was heart wrenching to hear some of those stories yesterday on how opioids destroyed some american lives. >> absolutely. yesterday was about two things to me. it was about awareness and about hope from. an awareness point of view,
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over half of our population does not believe the opioid epidemic is an emergency. i can tell you after listening to if i i fei fei andy and eric bolling tell the harrowing story about his son dying, you couldn't leave that room without feeling like this is touching every community. steve: we have a sound bite from a father by the name of steve wit cough who lost son andrew to overdoses. >> i supported you because i believed in you. if my son knew you were going take up this battle he must be upstairs applauding every single day. thank you. >> thank you. [applause] steve: in fact, this problem touches so many families, dr. adams, it touches your family. >> absolutely. steve, you and i were talking earlier, my own brother is insofar as rated in state prison. our family has suffered
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through addiction crisis. he was sentenced to 10 years for $200 that he stole to support his habit the $100 a daytimes 10 years, $365,000 we are going to pay to incarcerate him could have been much better spent rehabilitating him and getting him quicked to treatment. that's what entrepreneurship is all about. he has devoted $6 billion, more than any other administration has ever devoted to combating the opioid epidemic and providing treatment. steve: he was also talking about drug addiction in general. when it comes to drug dealers suggested maybe the death penalty for some drug dealers. >> well, we know our president has always been tough on drugs. a hardliner. what he hired me to do was to really focus on the public health aspect of this crisis and making sure we're bringing together law enforcement and the public health community. so that folks who are dealing drugs are going to jail. and folks who could be rehabilitated actually have a pathway to being
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productive members of society. steve: dr. adams, you spoke a couple times yesterday with dr. ben carson who now is a secretary of housing and urban development. because there are certain parallels between your department and his, right? >> absolutely. we know that housing has helped. number one predictor for recovery is having stable and supportive housing. but, before we get there, we have got make sure we can save lives. that's another important component of the president's plan is saving lives. really promoting the lock zone. can you spray it i in your nose or inject it we want people to care and recovery which include stable supportive housing. steve: doctor, if people watching right now, have more questions, there is a government website they can go to, right? >> absolutely there is a number of government web sites. but i would direct them to surgeon and get them to treatment resources. get them to prevention resources. the president is also
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recognizing prevention because we want to turn off the spigot so we don't deal with this year after year after year. steve: dr. jerome adams, u.s. surgeon general. you. >> thank you for having me. steve: a pleasure, sir. 6:19 in the morning on this friday. senate democrats led by chuck schumer unveiling plan for gun control yesterday big push towards a strict weapons ban. is it going too far? a debate coming up. and stop and look at this. a man inches from death out-of-control car nearly takes him out. what happened next? whoa, look at that what happened? stay tune. nks. yeah, i took your advice and had geico help with renters insurance- it was really easy.
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ainsley: here's some quick headlines for you starting with a fox news alert. a explosion killing one girl and injuring six others in afghanistan. happening near eastern kabul near foreign embassies. suicide attack but police have yet to confirm those details. war games to stimulate war with north korea. showing conflict like we have never seen before. according to the "new york times." the drills held in hawaii last week indicate there could be up to 10,000 wounded u.s. personnel in the first days alone. civilian casualties could reach hundreds of thousands. brian? brian: let's talk guns. senate democrats led by chuck schumer unveiling their plan for gun control. it happened on thursday with a big push towards a strict weapons ban. >> we believe there should be a debate on assault weapons on the floor of the senate.
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not every member of our caucus will support that ban. but the vast majority will: if the president can get some republicans to vote for the assault weapons ban, we can pass it soon. brian: what about just toomey-man colin that bipartisan push for background checks. here for that is senator bernie sanders and 2016 campaign manager tezlyn figaro, a republican strategist and author of this new book called "fire them now" philip stutz. welcome to both of you. a lot of people watched on wednesday were totally rifted to the legitimate debate between two sides so civil. i found it fascinating. no one really knew exactly what the president was going to sign on to. senator schumer upping the ante in a way you are comfortable with? >> let me start out by saying, this brian, i live in the state of florida. i have a 5-year-old daughter that will go to public school next year.
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this issue is really important to me we saw what chuck schumer came out yesterday it feels more like a band aid than fixing the wound and the problem. look, we have 270 million guns in this country. 323 million people live in this country. and so, look, i'm all for having some gun control debate, but the fact is that we know that the parkland shooting could have been avoided if the police had just stopped this ahead of time. if the police had, after 20 visits, with the cruz kid that they could have prevented this. we also know there is a broken healthcare system and the fact. brian: got to be part it. >> this child among all the other shooters had family problems. brian: got to be part of it. we do know. this i had 911 calls. we all heard it, tezlyn, neighbors trying to call in nikolas cruz as a dangerous lunatic. cops showing up i can't do anything to stop it. so this debate needs to be holistic. where are we going with it?
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what's real? what's real in terms of an accomplishment here? >> well, you know, i will tell you what's real. let me first start off with saying i'm a n 60 gunner in the air force reserves. that's the king kong of assault weapons. i do have a hard time trying to understand why civilians need military style weapons on the street. i too lived in florida 10 years. look at florida and what it is they are looking for. they have voted for the people they want to put in place. people they have put in place are republicans who believe that an assault weapon counters the second amendment. so what it really comes down to this. all of this is just a bunch of talk to be quite honest with me. if people want to ban weapons, they have to ban people at the box. who are they putting in place that will vote their interest whether that is orlando be parkland. when we look at both of those issues, both of those individuals bought those assault weapons legally. whether we have the issue of parkland about police who could not have stopped it. i believe that criminals will do what criminals do. we can put a stop sign up but that's not going to stop
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people from running the stop sign. government has to take some type of responsibility and put some type of regulation in place that does not counter the second amendment right. brian: that's a good point that tezlyn makes. phil, one of three of his guns were legal. he would have used one of his illegal guns and maybe less died. that would be awesome. at the same time, the crime still happens. so, what is realistic? toomey-manchin, universal background checks where everything would come up, no matter what state you're in, including internet sales. how about that? and person-to-person sales. can we get on the same page with that? >> you know, whether you have chuck schumer coming out yesterday and saying he wants to do something in a bipartisan manner and then he bashes the nra, that tells me is playing political games. so i think there can be a bipartisan bill in some way, form, or fashion. because the president is going to be involved. last night the president met with the nra. i think that's a good step. i think they are trying to
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get on the same page. i hope he can get with the senate and they can figure out solutions that are less of a band-aid and more of a fix of what our society needs when is not necessarily just gun control but fix the healthcare system. the family value system and frankly, if we want the federal government more involved, the federal government couldn't even stop this in the first place. and that's what worries me. brian: tezlyn, we saw government in action. like it or not, we saw people calling each other by their first names in separate parties. i want to see this continue. however, we need to see results from these meetings, right, tezlyn? >> right. brian: what do we hope happens in the next two and a half weeks? >> to me we saw people calling first name. i saw a good dog and pony show. at the end of the day, people are going to have to ban people at the box. they are interested in changing the laws in florida or changing the laws in this country, it really does come down to voting in people. even president trump said what were you guys doing before? what's solution before? it's the same rhetoric over and over year over year same
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result which is usually nothing. brian: you are not optimistic we are going to get everything done even after the horror of february 14th. >> i would have thought the horror with columbine and the horror with the orlando pulse shooting. i actually worked with senior crisis management on that case. i would have thought they have would have done a change before. republican party has made it clear florida voted in these individuals marco rubio or want somebody new. the rest of it is a dog and pony show. brian: marco rubio is not the problem a loft democrats that are progun. >> absolutely. brian: i'm optimistic. >> me too. brian: there is not a person who believes this president want to take your gun away that's the difference. maybe they will trust more and understand something could actually get done without an alternative motive. phil and tezlyn great debate. thank you so much. >> i guess we will see. brian: i hope i'm right. forget about he and she.
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how does ne and sound. new guide to gender neutral pronoun one major university. starbucks will have to change that little sign. america's pastor billy graham will be laid to rest. live interview with franklin graham. >> he is more alive now than he has ever been. he once said when you hear billy graham is dead. don't you believe it for a second. he said i will be more alive than ever. i will just have changed addresses.
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mitzi: psoriatic arthritis tries to get in my way? watch me. ( ♪ ) mike: i've tried lots of things for my joint pain. now? watch me. ( ♪ ) joni: think i'd give up showing these guys how it's done? please. real people with active psoriatic arthritis are changing the way they fight it. they're moving forward with cosentyx. it's a different kind of targeted biologic. it's proven to help people
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find less joint pain and clearer skin. don't use if you are allergic to cosentyx. before starting cosentyx you should be checked for tuberculosis. an increased risk of infections and lowered ability to fight them may occur. tell your doctor if you have an infection or symptoms of an infection. or if you have received a vaccine, or plan to. if you have inflammatory bowel disease tell your doctor if symptoms develop or worsen. serious allergic reactions may occur. mitzi: with less joint pain, watch me. for less joint pain and clearer skin, ask your rheumatologist about cosentyx. steve: 27 minutes before the top of the hour on this very busy friday. janice is going to have the weather in a minute but first the news. brian: i don't want to give it away but it's not nice. ainsley: the weather or janice? the weather. brian: i like janice but i don't like the weather.
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ainsley: not today: jillian: weather is not good. awful. i am confirming. ainsley: let's make it positive. stay in your pj's all day long, watch movies. maybe the crown. the crown is a good one. >> you are on to something. ainsley: janice will write you a sick note. jillian: until we get to weather get you caught up on the news. we have a discovery in california we want to tell you about. a couple living with their three children in a box they have been there four years. take a look at that video. the box in the middle of the desert no running water or electricity. they found about 30 cats roaming around large piles of trash and human waste. deputies say the children ages 11, 13, and 14 were malnourished. the parents are under arrest. a news photographer comes inches from death when an out of control car nearly takes him out during a high speed chase. >> whoa. whoa no. he almost took out a
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stringer. >> a stringer that's what we call a photographer. that freelance journalist jumping out of the way just in the nick of time. he was trying to capture the police chase near beverly hills, california. crashed and swerved onto the sidewalk. the driver sunday arrest. traditional gender pronouns are a thing of the past at one university. campus reform obtaining this gender neutral pronoun pamphlet from ken saw state university in georgia. not only lists ne, ve, ey they suggest using those words which don't even exist in the english language to get around using he or she. for example, when referring to a student who me. ne laughs or that is nears. i don't even know what i just read. [laughter] oh my goodness. brian: that makes 2 million people. jillian: moving on. the 1980s classic comedy may be getting a reboot for the
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me too era ♪ working 9 to 5 what a way to making a living ♪ getting by i. jillian: dolly parton she and her co-stars jane fonda and lily tomlin. telling abc a reboot makes sense now more than ever in light of recent movements surrounding equal pay and sexual harassment in the workplace. 20th century fox has yet to confirm the film's release. that's a look at your headlines, guys. brian: can i confirm this. she will be the power player of the week with "fox news sunday" own chris wallace. ainsley: how nice. brian: see if he is able to make more news out of that. steve: that was a classic movie. ainsley: it was a great movie. brian: i don't want to see it again though. steve: it will be new. a powerful nor'easter is moving up the east coast. this is a live look in ohio where snow is already coming down. rain, win, severe flooding. also expected along portions
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of the east coast. ainsley: meanwhile, thousands in southern california are under a mandatory evacuation. an incopping storm expected to trigger mud slides in the area. brian: i would like to toss to janice but we just did the weather. we just did everything to you. janice: now back to you. a little detail. southern california we are watching you for the potential of flooding in the burn areas. we have one storm off the west coast. another here in the east coast that's causing misery for northeast travel as well as new england. this is our nor'easter. it hasn't even cranked up yet. this is just the beginning of it snow in the interior section and too warm along the coast to get any significant snow. we could see a burst of snow in say new york city even d.c. later on today. you can see we are getting rain and snow, a mix in d.c. it's rain in new york. clouds in philadelphia, and rain in hartford. and, boston, you could actually get some snow as well. there are your forecast temperatures as we go through the day today. and then we could genesee a burst of snow across the northeast.
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and it will be out of here on saturday. but i'm worried about the lingering winds because this storm is going to kind of park itself along the coast. this is a very powerful system with hurricane. widespread power outages are possible. again, the flooding concern, especially along the coast in areas that are vulnerable to storm surge. that's one area want to make mention of. 48 mile-per-hour gusts right now in d.c. that's going to continue throughout the day today in through the evening. travel is going to be impossible in a lot of areas. steve: is this another one of those genesis. the pressure drops 24 millibars in 24 hours. and that classifies it as a bomb. big storm. ainsley: i had friends who were supposed to fly today and they ended up taking flights yesterday to head down south. ainsley: it'south.ains. janice: it's a lot of problems. steve: j.d., thank you. van january you got it. steve: the reverend billy graham will be laid to rest
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later today next to late wife ruth. fox news griff jenkins and fox news radio todd starnes are both at the billy graham library where today's services will be held. they join us right now live. good morning, gentlemen. >> good morning, guys. it's a special day here. family calling it billy graham's last crusade. todd and i have the program here. they are setting up. it's going to be under a tent. a nod to the first billy graham crusade 1949 in los angeles. it lasted for 8 days and launched his career. and yesterday we were able to speak with reverend franklin graham in his father's private study. he told us a little bit about what's special about the tent today. take a listen. >> he started preaching in tents. and so we looked at president trump offered the national cathedral i said mr. president, thank you. but i think it would be more
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fitting for my father for his service, his last service to be in a tent. he said okay. but, that's where he started and god used him in a tent. and so why not finish in a tent. >> and president trump, of course, first lady melania and vice president and his wife karen and todd starnes as well are invited guests. i'm just a reporter here, guys. >> you know, going back to that canvas tent. they are actually calling this a canvas cathedral. about 2300 people are going to be here celebrating the life and the legacy of billy graham. but, beyond that, guys. what i find fascinating is that you have got people here from all walks of life. this is really, again, about the simple message that billy graham brought to the nation. and it's a message that
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resonated with so many young people back in the 1940s and the 1950s and 1960s, and frankly graham talked about that as well. >> at the capitol we would have a lot of older people my father's generation. really my father's generation they are gone. he has outlived them. i thought it would be an older crowd. i was surprised how many young people came to view my father's casket that was there. my father is not in there. i mean, his body is there. but he is not there. he is alive. he is more alive now than he has ever been. he once said when you hear billy graham is dead. don't you believe it for a second. he said i will be more alive than ever. i will just have changed addresses. >> and i'm sure that's going to get some hearty amens from the faithful that are going to be gathering here talking about the young people. that is going to be the
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ministry moving forward for the billy graham evangelistic association here at the billy graham library is reaching that next generation and telling them about the ministry of billy graham and encouraging them to take up the cause of sharing the gospel of jesus christ to the world. ainsley: todd, if you open up the program do they say singer, music call performers? who is going to be singing? who is going to be preaching? >> ainsley, i knew you you were going to ask that question. and we have some incredible singers here. michael w. smith is going to be performing as well as the garrett vocal band. they have been a long-time part of the billy graham crusades. and also john ennis. one of the great religious organizists and pee anists in america. he is going to be playing the piano at today's service. steve: all right, guys, thank you for the live report from north carolina. ainsley: thank you. get your kleenexes. that will be a very moving service. steve: no kidding. under the big tent.
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ainsley: 2300 people there. i love that and the casket was made out of -- it's a pine box that prisoners made. steve: very simple. apparently billy graham himself planned out things about 10 years ago. pause he knew this day was coming and today is the day. meanwhile progun georgia lawmakers are punishing georgia airlines for cutting ties with the nra. one of them is going to join us live coming up. ♪ arms around me, baby. ♪ put your arms around me, baby ♪ i just want to fly ♪ indigestion, upset stomach, diarrhea!♪ ♪nausea, heartburn, indigestion, upset stomach, diarrhea!♪ here's pepto bismol! ah. ♪nausea, heartburn, indigestion, upset stomach, diarrhea!♪ how much money do you think you'll need in retirement? then we found out how many years that money would last them. how long do you think we'll keep -- oooooohhh! you stopped! you're gonna leave me back here at year 9?
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chills, or other signs of infection, liver or kidney problems, are pregnant, breastfeeding, or plan to become pregnant. common side effects include low red blood cell and low platelet counts, infections, tiredness, nausea, sore mouth, abnormalities in liver blood tests, diarrhea, hair thinning or loss, vomiting, rash, and loss of appetite. alice calls it her new normal because a lot has changed, but a lot hasn't. ask your doctor about ibrance. the #1 prescribed fda-approved oral combination treatment for hr+/her2- mbc. brian: craziest moments caught on nest security cameras across the country. steve: here to tell us more the head of product marketing for nest maxine.
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good morning to you. i have got one of these nest cameras, i occasionally looked at it. who found all of these clips? >> actually they are submitted by our users. millions of users like you. and they can go on and create they want and submit it for #caught on nest cam. steve: how long have you been doing nesty. >> third year holding it this one is indoor camera. four cameras, indoor, outdoor. entry level. high end indoor camera you will i kale nest cam. ainsley: show you some of the best videos. first one super hero. >> best one. brian: iron dad. >> reason why i love this one. steve: yeah. >> because, if you are like me at home, my wife is the one with the super powers. she can. ainsley: what are we seeing? steve: is he saving the kid. my wife can see what is going to happen in the next second in a kid's life i'm
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completely clueless. a video clip showing. ainsley: what was he pushing back? >> shelves. shelves he is able to see it you will. steve: next up table and the tramp. what's this? >> if you have pets. even kids. sometimes things go -- oh. can you imagine waking up in the morning and seeing that mess and wondering what happened. steve: why was the dog pulling the table? actually his legs are caught in it appeared is he trying to back up. ainsley: he is okay, right? brian: will the dog be accepting the award. >> he will get a little trophy. brian: what about legends of the fall? what should we know? let's watch together.
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3, 2, 1. steve: simultaneous. we have cold weather coming up, right? we have a lot of falls caught on camera. this is an outdoor camera, obviously. we have some clips catching. bear, buffalo the other day. brian: criteria is it's got to be real. no mockups. >> got to be real and jumgd on entertainment value. does it make us laugh or feel something. sometimes using unique features of the camera. brian: if you are at home. ainsley: where do you submit these videoed collision. >> go to and you will find it if you actually go on social media and look for #caught on nest cam, you will find hundreds of those. steve: if you have got something funny, he would like to see it maxine, thank you very much. >> my pleasure, thank you. brian: meanwhile, coming up straight ahead, condoleezza rice. yeah, she is going to be here live. got brand new movie and a lot to say about that.
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sarah sanders a crazy week at the white house and look back whether a it was. dennis quaid the star of my favorite movie ever frequency. ainsley: i can only imagine. do you know that song? we're going to be talking about it. ♪ hall of fame ♪ they always thank you for your service, which is nice because as a spouse you serve too. we're the hayles and we're usaa members for life. see how much you could save with usaa by bundling your auto and home insurance. get a quote today.
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steve: kind of an offscript moment yesterday, wasn't it. brian: a little bit. the president for the united states for the longest time say we have been taken to the cleaners on trade. when i become president we have fair trade. not free trade but fair trade. he took a shot and divided his administration in doing it he decides i'm back in the game with tariffs. i'm going to impose steel tariffs, impose tariffs on
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steel and aluminum 10% on aluminum and 25% on imported steel. and it's crazy. democrats and republicans divided on the impact. ainsley: he says he is tired of being treated so poorly by other countries. it's time to represent america. he says he has america's best interest at heart or in mind. steve: right. ainsley: he tweeted this morning when a country, u.s.a. is losing many billions of dollars on trade with virtually every country, it does business with, trade wars are good and easy to win. example. when we're down 100 billion with a certain country and they get cute, don't trade anymore, we win big. it's easy. steve: clearly. is he talking about china. what's going on internationally is a lot of countries are just dumping on the world steel market steel at below cost privacy. if you are buying steel, who are you going to buy it from? you are going to buy it from the cheapest entity. so a lot of people have been buying steel internationally to the detriment of the american worker. that stops under this president. the stock market sold off
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yesterday to the tune of 400 points at one point. nobody should be surprised because this is something donald trump, when he was a within a democrat saicandidate o do it when imin the house. he said 25% for steel and 10% for aluminum. brian: navarro is all for this and he outlined it last night. >> no surprise here, candidate trump 2016 said he was going to defend american workers against unfair trade practices, build up our defense industrial base. build up our manufacturing base. we are in danger of losing those two industries. this was about natural defense, national security. economic security. manufacturing jobs and he came in as he has been doing with a measured response that will be very effective in keeping our jobs here. so, i think this was a great day for america. brian: reportedly wilbur ross not happy about it. steve mnuchin not happy about it gary cohn not happy
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about it toyota is not happy about it canada threatens retaliation as does europe. we will see. there might be carveouts for canada. we don't have a problem with canada. some problem with europe. but this is mainly shot at china u. steve: well, boohoo. look at the american worker. this is good for the american worker. you know, the stock market dpght like it because they thought it's going to cost more to buy cars and stuff like that. we talked to stuart varney about it yesterday. how much is it going to impact the price of a car? really not that much. brian: it's not that simple. if you have -- i if you're answer to american tariffs on steel is to take it out on farmers, then farmers pay the price. have you got to be prepared in some schools of thought to pay more money for beer because aluminum is going to cost more money. steve: a little bit. brian: i think it's fascinating. it's a shot across the bough. i'm fascinated to see guys like orrin hatch about it and democrats elated about it. ainsley: definitely a
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divided issue. if it's not helping you hopefully they will change it these tariffs should take effect next week. steve: we will see. progun georgia lawmakers are punishing delta for cutting ties with the nra. we will tell you more. and ad. what pain? when did you see the sign? when i needed to jumpstart sales. build attendance for an event. help people find their way. fastsigns designed new directional signage. and got them back on track. get started at and got them back on track. we the people... are defined by the things we share. and the ones we love. who never stop wondering what we'll do or where we'll go next. we the people who are better together than we are alone...
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reduce hunger, help control cravings with contrave. now you an talk to a doctor online and get free shipping at ♪ >> the chairman of the house intel committee has sent that blistering letter to the attorney general. the fbi in using that dossier, which was unverified, they may have broken laws when they were applying for the fisa application to spy on carter page. >> but i damn well expect federal judges serving as fisa court judges to make sure that conduct wasn't committed in front of them. jillian: president trump holding a, quote, great meeting with the nra at the white house. >> reverend billy graham will be laid to rest later today. >> the epic life goal achieved. this young man getting a picture with president george w. bush while wearing a george w. bush tank top. rob: caption on twitter
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reading honor meeting you mr. president. ♪ ♪ ♪ hey, hey ♪ renegade steve: hey, hey, hey. did you see that shot of the white house? it's snowing in our nation's capitol. it is pouring here in the biggest town in america as the nor'easter moves up the east coast. ainsley: there is a little snowflake. steve: light snow in our nation's capitol. big winds heading northeast heading through new england. brian: huge guest coming your way. hollywood super star dennis quaid going to be here as well as condoleezza rice. one thing she was talking about yesterday on "the view" is what we were all talking about, russia and the investigation and what can we trust to actually be the truth when it comes to the fisa court. among the people who are fed up and had it up to here, is obviously the chairman of the house intelligence committee devin nunes. and he is asking for an
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examination of the entire fisa process. ainsley: he wrote a letter to the attorney general to jeff sessions just this blistering letter indicating how furious he is a portion of that letter reads: under the subsection fisa verification of accuracy procedures, the fbi itself acknowledges this important accuracy of the information contained within fisa applications is of utmost importance. only documented and verified information may be used to support fbi applications to the court. only documented, only verified accuracy of information is important. steve: and the reason that's important is because now we all know that that dossier is unverified. and they were unable to figure out whether or not it was true and, yet, they blopsd it down on the desk of a judge and said please allow us to have this ability to spy on this guy, carter page and ultimately the people he worked with which was everybody at the trump organization when he was running for president. in his letter, devin nunes says it looks to them, the republicans, up on capitol hill, as if the fbi and the
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doj may have broken five criminal laws, including conspiracy, obstruction, contempt of court and mark levin, who has got that great new show on the weekend called liberty and levine. life, liberty and levine. the three ls. he says we should look into what happened and get rid of the fisa court. >> the judges on this fisa court so far have gotten away without being scrutinized. if you're a judge, and scwee had successive judges in this fisa court over period of one year. and you don't do something about it. congress needs to look into this. i do not expect the department of justice to investigate the department of justice i just don't. i don't expect the fbi to investigate the fbi i expect federal judges serving as fisa court judges to make sure that conduct wasn't committed in front of them. time to abolish the fisa court. time to create a new counter
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intelligence related court. it should not consist of existing federal judges. they should be confirmed u not for life terms. for given terms. the fbi and the justice department, where they go into that court should not be alone anymore. brian: i would add to this. i would love to see the intelligence community select committees in both branches, both branches located in the capitol building to be able to review the transcripts. it's not that big of deal to find out what was presented, what the judge said to led them to the conclusion to allow warrants to happen. devin nunes says this. have you until march 8th -- yeah, march 8th to add for the doj to answer these questions and he wants a quick answer about the protocols and what happened in 2011 when this was passed and everything submitted had to be verified and obviously it wasn't verified. we have been debating on the addendum at the bottom. was it abun dancely clear that this judge knew that hillary clinton paid for this document used to spy on carter page. ainsley: why is it taking so
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long to get those transcripts? steve: because it's a secret court and they don't want them out. ainsley: why is there a secret court that's making decisions like this? steve: listen, that's just the way that congress has set this up. to brian's point, the two questions that nunes wants the department of justice to answer as he sends off this letter to the attorney general is did they change the rules regarding the fisa applications back in 2011? because we don't know up on capitol hill. you might have done it and not told us. the other thing is have you -- you okay down there? brian: probably not. that's why we have a backup camera guy. [laughter] >> oioiloy. steve: what steps may have broken five laws. brian: devii sense we are in for a very interesting week. i will add to this, too. it looks like andy mccabe is in a little bit of additional troubling. it turns out they want the inspector general leak out
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story is looking at andy mccabe and he's going to be in trouble for leaking out intelligence to the press. ainsley: this is a headline this morning in a loflt the newspapers. chuck schumer will vote against this judicial nominee, just because he is white. another one, chuck schumer votes against trump judicial nominee because he's white. chuck schumer votes against south carolina federal judge nominee because he's white. brian: marvin quattlebaum is a guy replacing a black judge in south carolina. not many people are surprised. chuck schumer says we need diversity of views and different experiences on the bench. here's what he said. >> it's long past time that the judiciary starts looking a lot more like the america it represents. having a diversity of views and experience on the federal bench is necessary for the equal administration of justifiable. steve: okay. so, mr. quattlebaum would replace, you know, the seat has been long vacant. but, it was replaced by --
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replaces two black judges in south carolina. ainsley: that president obama appointed? steve: exactly. here's the thing. guy, nominee, highly qualified. so why would chuck schumer stand in the way of it? lindsey graham tweeted. this i judge nominees on the content of their character. not the color of their skin. chuck schumer should do the same. ainsley: wrong to deny someone because of their skin color. and then tim scott also from south carolina, he writes or tweets: perhaps senate democrats should be more worried about the lack of diversity on their own staff than attacking an extremely well qualified judicial nominee from the great state of south carolina. brian: trey gowdy who defines the word justice says i hate to interrupt senator schumer with facts one nominee was withdrawn because of a significant bond issue while other became the chief justice of the south carolina supreme court. i'm going to add to this. is there a difference in the condemnation that came at president trump when he
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looked at a judge and says he has a mexican background i have been sparring with mexico and worried about his judgment being colored by his heritage. you got to be kidding me. you can't question the integrity of a judge by heritage. is he questioning the character of a judge by the color of his skin. condemning president trump for your interpretation of what he meant. are you have to condemn senator schumer. steve: you meant matily the judge was confirmed the final vote 69-29. despite schumer trying to stand in the way, marvin quattlebaum will be a new federal district judge. ainsley: let us know what you think about that. we are curious what your emails have to say about that this morning. hand it over to jillian for headlines. jillian: good friday morning to you guys and to you at home as well. a state prison on lockdown when 600 inmates riot for hours. those prisoners in arizona throwing rocks, setting mattresses on fire and breaking into the health unit. some employees attacked in the chaos but not seriously
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hurt u three hours to get it under control. not clear what sparked that riot. bombshell exclusive fox news report about florida's police response to the parkland shooting. in the crucial first moments, responding officers were told to stand down and remain outside. this goes against the broward county sheriff's office policy on active shooters. broward deputy sheriff jeff bell spoke exclusively with martha maccallum calling for total transapparently is i. >> only way we are going to be able to heal as a agency and heal as a community and move forward is to be completely transparents with the public. if we did something wrong, we did something wrong. if we did not do anything wrong, then that's great, also. jillian: bell says the order it release the 911 calls and any videotape must come from the top. president trump suggesting drug dealers get the death penalty at a white house summit on the opioid epidemic. he also spoke about possibly suing drugmakers and distributers. at one point a father who lost his son to an opioid overdose got emotional
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saying he felt helpless until president trump was elected. >> son knew that you were going to take up this battle, oh my gosh, he must be upstairs applauding every single day. so i am so grateful. jillian: in 2016, more than 42,000 americans died from opioid overdoses. all right. just look at this. epic life goal achieved. this young man getting a picture with president george w. bush while wearing a george w. bush tank top. the texas man posing with the president holding a sign stating that life goal on the court at moody coliseum home of southern methodist university mustangs. the caption on twitter reading quote honor to meet you, mr. president. some questions where did the shirt come from? who made the shirt why is it a tank top vs. a shirt? steve: it's a double w. ainsley: i'm glad the president took a picture and
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allowed him though do it. brian: don't know if somebody is going to say something nice or not. i'm sure the president knew he was going to be on his side and took the picture. ainsley: are you a fan of man in a tank top. >> no. i'm not into it. ainsley: i'm not into it either. brian: what if he got guns? jillian: can you have them. brian: show them. that's what we call it in the business. jillian: the gun show. brian: in the muscle business. if you are in the muscle business, you call them guns. ainsley: let us know what you think. send those emails in, too. brian: if you have deltoids and triceps that need to be highlighted what are you going to do? steve: deltoids close to delta and that's our next story progun georgia lawmakers are punishing delta airlines for cutting ties with the nra. one of the lawmakers joins us live next. brian: and, is the mascot millionaires offensive? one school just put it up
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brian: delta denied. in a show of political strength, georgia lawmakers have voted not to grant the atlanta-based airlines a 50-million-dollar fuel tax exemption by passing the bill. lawmakers carried out a threat that georgia's lieutenant governor made on our show after the carrier decided to cut ties with the nra. georgia state senator michael williams joins us now with more. now, senator, you just told me you weren't going to vote for this anyway but it was going to pass until delta took the stand. why are you guys so dug in about not giving delta a break because they took the stand they did against the nra? >> well, for me, brian, this is very personal. you see, i was the first elected official here in georgia to come out and support president trump. back when everybody else was running from him. i took a beating for that. i was excited to see the benefits of that support for president whenever whenever he passed the state tax cut. this bill wouldn't have each existed. we would not have been able to cut taxes here in georgia had president trump not cut the federal taxes. so to see a lieutenant
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governor attach this crony giving delta a tax break it offended me and every other georgian out there fighting the president. brian: you also want to send a message, right, to people who take political stands as it relates to business, correct? >> exactly. this is not the first time that delta has tried to interfere in the legislative process. they came out and cut their ties with the nra. they also, two years ago, whenever we passed the federal law to protect our religious liberties here in the state, they came out against that as well. so we had to send a message that again, we are not going to support crony capitalism in georgia. brian: said this was going to pass until they took their stand in delta. put 135-124 no. and 44-10 no. so it looks like they are not going to get their tax break. >> they are thought. brian: casey cagle made this clear with us a couple days ago. quote, businesses have every
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legal write to make their own decisions but the republican majority four state legislature also has the right to govern guided by our principles. how much did this actually cost delta, would you say? >> there's different numbers. i have heard anywhere from 30 to $50 million. but what also is being said in this bill that we passed it's a tax cut to all georgians and all georgia corporations. so delta is going to get a tax reduction. also it's important to note that lieutenant governor didn't have the gumption to say that until the senate as a body, at least the republican caucus wree we united and told him we weren't going to support it. brian: are you worried about them picking up stakes and going to new york, come move to us. fun one private employer. are you worried about retaliation for your retaliation? >> i'm not. again, delta has really deep ties here in georgia and here in atlanta. again, we did pass a tax reduction that will give them a tax break. it's just not limited to them.
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it's to everybody. brian: gotcha. georgia state senator michael williams. thanks so much. i'm sure president trump appreciates your support. >> i appreciate it, thank you. brian: coming up straight ahead. russia says it has a missile capable of striking anywhere in the world and it's impossible to intercept. how should we, the u.s. respond? former secretary of state and national security advisor condoleezza rice joins us live next. ( ♪ ) stop dancing around the pain that's keeping you awake. advil pm gives tossing and turning a rest and silences aches and pains. fall asleep faster, stay asleep longer with advil pm. fall asleep faster, stay asleep longer when did you see the sign? when i needed to jumpstart sales. build attendance for an event. help people find their way. fastsigns designed new directional signage. and got them back on track. get started at and got them back on track.
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brian: condoleezza rice taking on congressman adam schiff on "the view" yesterday. you had a whole hour appearance. ainsley: message to the house intel chairman finish the russia probe already. listen. >> i spent a lot of time in washington and i know you have a really hard job and i appreciate what you are doing for the country, but i really hope you can wrap it
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up. the country needs to [applause] >> get back to business. that is my greatest hope. steve: joining us now to expand on that former secretary of state condoleezza rice and who is she with? pulitzer prize winning historian. the. >> good morning. >> consdy, let's start with you, you have to feel good about the fact that after you said that you know, come on, adam schiff, let's wrap it up, get back to business, there was pretty good applause. >> i think the american people are ready to move on. everybody want to know what happened. as i also said to congressman schiff, the intel committees also need to focus on what the russians did, how they did it because the first time, shame on them, the next time shame on us if they can do it again. i think there is too little attention to what they actually did and how we are going to deal with it. brian: david, you know we have a great movie all of us called it called american creed. i want to get to it. if i can follow up on that. very few people in the country know more about russia than you. expertise before you even joined the bush administration. so, tell me what do you
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think is the retaliation that would matter most to them? >> well, we have already used sanctions. and i actually think sanctions against putin and his inner circle are very effective. brian: individual sanctions? >> this person can't travel. this person can't visit. you have to realize the reach of the united states is really broad. so when you are listed by the united states, it really has an effect on what you can and cannot do. i would be a little careful about sanctions on some aspects of the economy because there are some young russians there for whom contact with the west is really important. we want to isolate putin and putinism. but we don't want to isolate the russian people. ainsley: how long have the russians tried to interfere in our elections? >> going back into the 30's, 40's, 50's. they also had this idea that they could stir up trouble among disaffected americans. it's just that the internet and social media makes it easier to do. i want to say one other thing. vladimir putin is out there talking about his nuclear missiles. and we should just say look,
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first of all, nobody has ever said that american missile defense could say knock down thousands of russian missiles. i told him that myself personally when i was secretary of state. that missile defense is aimed at iran or north korea. not at russia. the second thing is, he apparently had a picture being able to hit florida. they have been able to hit florida since 1980. so sometimes he says really absurd things and we just need to call him out. steve: now the president has a house in florida. >> maybe that was the idea, right? ainsley: we want to bring new to talk about this movie. we were sent the movie overnight. we watched it last night. it's beautifully done. tell the folks at home why you decided to collaborate together. >> the film is called american creed, aired for the first time three nights ago. it's a story about hope, i believe. it's a story -- we tell several stories, 300 million stories. we tell about six or seven of them about people in various communities around
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the country who are doing things to revisize their communities and make people think about what it means to be an american. steve: that is the perfect set up. let's watch a clip. >> americans don't have ties with blood, we're not all one ethnic group. so what does hold us together as a society? >> it starts with us. gathering ourselves around values, experiences. stories about what it is to be an american. brian: so you look at these people's heritage and try to say this is where we were as a country and this is where we are as a country. there is a lot of things disturbing about it i want to bring it to you personally you said there were times when i was growing up where i couldn't go to certain theaters and on camera saying this. i couldn't go to certain restaurants. the feeling amongst your family was education will free us. >> right. brian: have we lost that message? has education let us down? where do you want us to grow from that statement? >> i want us to recognize that the american dream has
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always been accessible by a high quality education. you weren't a prisoner of your class because you could get access to a good education. d.a. is the first to have gone to college in his family. is he a plultser is prize winning historian. steve: he has done okay. >> we have got to keep that alive. right now the state of k-12 in this country, look at your zip code and tell if you are going to get a good education. it doesn't matter where you came from. it matters where you are going. brian: more now than if i talked to you 15 years ago? >> absolutely. it's not getting better. brian: what's going on. >> we have got to refocus on good teaching my mom was a teacher. i believe in good teachers. we have got to focus on high standards for even the poorest of kids. you know, when president bush said the soft bigotry of low expectations that someone of our greatest challenges. steve: sure. >> every child can learn and every child should have an opportunity to learn. but we're optimistic. and that's why we made this
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film. we are very different. steve: it's hard to get our lawmakers on the same page because early on in your film you talk about how polarize you had the country is right now. >> title of the film american creed comes from a very famous work world war ii about the race issue in the united states. the author, gunner says something in that book that even the most uneducated person and the most isolated hollows of appalachia has internalized and believes in his or her heart the american creed, which is liberty, equality, justice and a fair opportunity for everybody. he can say that without contradiction in 1944 when they published that book. ainsley: it's beautiful. >> i'm not sure we can say that today and everybody would ascend to it. ainsley: you open it up clearly talking about your differences not just how you grew up but the fact that you are african-american. you're a white democrat. you are a republican. where y'all have come and then they have a round table discussion with all these students. these amazing very brilliant students and they are all
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talking about how their first generation college kids. burn girl talks about how she grew up in the poorest home and have touching stories. highlight six individuals throughout the country. i love the principal, the lady who is waving to the kids and making a difference in their lives. it's definitely something you need to check out. does a good job. beginning stages of bringing this country back together. brian: and lastly, you do say it's hard to appreciate something you have as opposed to people who come here and get sworn. in you have a citizen's group and you see the emotion of people who become american citizens. how far can we get that same passion when we were born with it and not take it for granted? >> i think much of the answer is renewing the creed through our actions. it is recognizing that when the individual citizen is working for the good of other citizens, that's when we are at our best. so this is also a call to action. you will see that every single person in this film has figured out a way to make a difference. and so we're saying to
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americans to figure out a way to make a difference and that will renew your faith in america. steve: well, it is premiered on pbs. if you would like to see it, stream it into your house, go to condoleezza rice, david kennedy, thank you very much. congratulations. >> thank you. brian: great to see you again. straight ahead. ainsley: 30 minutes after top of the hour the president meeting with the nra inside the oval office. what exactly went on? shawrns is goinsarah huckabee sg to join us live. steve: whatologic just said about the night his ex-wife was murdered. you are going to wants to hear it. ♪ don't ask me why ♪
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snow coming down. is it continuing? let's go to our weather watcher, shawrnt sarah huckabee sanders. have you gone inside. is it still snowing outside. >> there is a little snow outside and a lot of wind. i have moved in instead of braving the weather this morning. steve: don't blame you. thank you. brian: the best you can confidentiality matters in the oval office. we understand nra higher ups met with the president. you know two, days ago the president was in all ideas are welcome moment. got a lot of republicans nervous. other people got optimistic that something would actually get done. could you tell us what the nra concerns were and is anything off the table after that meeting? >> look, i don't think the nra has had concerns with this president. he has been very committed to supporting the second amendment. but, also looking for ways that we can promote school safety and reduce gun violence. this is something that we
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have been having ongoing conversations with. the president president has madr he wants to talk to all big stake horlsdz in this process. parents, teachers, students. local law enforcement. state and federal authorities as well as members of the nra. he is going to continue to have those conversations. continue to work with congress to create legislation that we think can help improve the system and make sure we're doing everything we can to protect kids in the school. brian: where are we with that legislation? is the president all in on toomey-manchin? is all in with senator cornyn-murphy? when do you think he will make an outright decision like this is my plan, go bass it? >> look, the president has already expressed support for senator cornyn's legislation u h. he has also supported the stop gun violence act. those are two pieces of legislation in their current form that the president supports. the toomey bill he has not fully gotten on board with. they are still kind of
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working out some of the final pieces of that legislation. until it gets into its final stage, we're not going to weigh in. but we're continuing to closely watch that. and engage with a number of members of congress to help improve the system. some of the things that he would like to see improving on how the background snl works. largely done through senator cornyn's bill and that's one of the big reasons he supports that again, he is looking for ways that we can improve the mental health system. so that we can take guns away from people that shouldn't have them. these are all the types of things that he is looking for and hope are reflected in legislation that congress puts forward. ainsley: mainstream media is saying white house is in chaos. hope hicks left the white house. left the administration. there are rumors now that general mcmaster might be on his way out. what's the truth here? >> look, general mcmaster is not going anywhere. as the president said yesterday, in the oval office to a number of the people he thinks he is doing a great job and glad he is here. look, i was making a joke just before we started the
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chaos that i see most this morning i left three preschoolers and a bunch of flashlights with the power out at my house. it was pretty chaotic and certainly far more chaotic early this morning than when i got to the office. brian: miner's cap and bus passe get going i have an interview to do. >> the bottom line is, if this is chaos, i think the american people are glad for it. because we just passed the biggest tax cuts in history. isis is on the run. we are rebuilding our military. we are rebuilding the judiciary. remaking what that looks like. the economy is strong. we have a lot of positive things happen in this country. and that's happening under the direction and the leadership you have president trump. and we're going to continue to do big and great things over the next year. under his leadership. if they want to call it chaos, fine. we call it success and productivity and we will keep plugging along. ainsley: why did hope decide
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to leave? what's the story there? >> hope has been with the president, working for him for a little over three years. and this is something she had been talking about for a while and felt like this was the right time. she wants to spend some time with her family. and i think maybe take a little bit of a break and to have some time for herself. brian: when did you know? >> i have known that she has been taking about it for several months. steve: all right. well, it was a shock to see that she was going to head out the day after her testimony up on capitol hill that wasn't very secret as it was supposed to be. yesterday, there at the white house, you had a conference on opioids. so many powerful stories about americans whose lives have been destroyed by it. i know the president has said that we should declare it a national emergency. where do we go from here? >> look, this is obviously something that is a great concern, not just for the administration but for across the country. i think you heard a lot of the stories yesterday. this is something that the
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president has taken a huge interest in. he has asked kellyanne conway, one of the senior administration officials to take a lead on this. working a lot with the first lady. this is something that the president is going to be aggressive on. he put $10 billion in his budget to make sure that specifically directed to h.h.s. to help combat the opioid problem. we're going to continue looking for other ways. you had the veterans administration be one of the first hopghts to start limiting the opioids ratings. and we'll continue to do things like that. the president has got some more announcements coming on that in the next few weeks that he is excited about. we will keep you guys posted as those happen. brian: we know one of the most controversial things and most intriguing thing that the president did wasn't a big mystery if you talked to him over the years and that's tariffs, in particular aluminum and steel. announced yesterday, implemented next week. among the people upset by this canada is vowing retaliation, as is europe. will the president actually
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decide if someone will be exempt from these tariffs and maybe they get some carveouts for people that aren't dumping or aren't violating as opposed to china, for example? and when will we know about that? >> the president expects to make those announcements next week and those details are being finalized. in terms of what that will look like, i can't get ahead of the president's announcement. this is a president who has been talking about this not just since the campaign but frankly for decades. and this is something that shouldn't come as a surprise to anybody. the president is committed to looking out, protecting the american worker. that's exactly what he is going to do. that's what he campaigned on. that's what he is delivering on. and these actions that you are seeing that took place yesterday. ainsley: i know you grew up down south. many viewers country music fans. your dad was asked to sit on the board of directors fort cma foundation and a few days later they asked him to step down there. is a controversy because is he so conservative. some people upset about his political views about marriage.
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and so your father decided to resign. can you talk about that? why did he decide to step down? >> look, i think that it's a great loss for the industry. there is no greater advocate for the arts and music education than my dad. and they would have found somebody to be extremely passionate. this was one of the top things that he worked on con sis tenthsly as governor. i think he would have been a great addition. i think it's a really sad thing that he won't get to be part of that he will continue fighting for kids and arts and music education. and whatever capacity he can. he is incredibly dedicated. i know he credits a lot of his success in life goes back to music. he was a shy kid. and hated to be in front of people until he learned to play the guitar when he was about 11. steve: right. >> this is something he is passionate about. it's not going to stop. it's not going to change. he will continue advocating for that because he think it's really important that every kid in this country has the opportunity to learn to play an instrument or to be part of the arts. and that's something that he
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is going to continue to be a strong advocate for. ainsley: more time with the grand kids. thanks so much, sarah. >> sunk athank you, guys. steve: if you would like to read mike huckabee want complete statement it's on brian: is he overcoming shyness. is he very good. in a few hours billy graham will be laid to rest. long time friend pastor is here next reflecting on who he called, quote, one of the world's greatest men closed quote. steve: come up on this friday, we have geraldo, stuart, and the movie star dennis quaid. dennis quaid. brian: pick your home.
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♪ we the people... are defined by the things we share. and the ones we love. who never stop wondering what we'll do or where we'll go next. we the people who are better together than we are alone... are unstoppable. welcome to the entirely new expedition.
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♪ ainsley: america's pastor, reverend billy graham is being laid to rest today, a private funeral is going to take place in charlotte, north carolina in just about four hours. steve: pastor greg lori is the founder of harvest
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america evangelistic crusade. is he a long-time friend of billy graham and a board member of the billy graham evangelistic association. he joining us now live from charlotte. good morning to you. >> good morning to steve and ainsley. good to be with you. it's very cold here in charlotte. steve: well, indeed. today, however, greg, is the day when billy graham will be laid to rest. and i can see a tent behind you. they are using a tent because that's where it all started back in 1949 with billy graham. >> that's right. billy started in a tent. and he was sharing a gospel and randolph was so impressed by graham that he sent out the memo, puff graham. and next thing you know billy was on the cover of magazines and his ministry just exploded. it was like a revival like explosion that happened there in los angeles touched the whole world. ainsley: you knew him well
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as his friend. what can we learn from him? how can would he be more like a billy graham? >> that's a great question, anxiously. i would just say that billy was the most approachable accessible guy. there were not two billy grahams. the billy graham you saw in public was the same you would see in private. i remember i was with him once when he was doing a crusade and we went out to lunch at the red lobster. and we are having lunch. as it turns out there was an atheist convention in town of all things. and here is sitting at the table the face of evangelical christianity, billy graham himself. people came up to him. he was very friendly, very caring. that was who he was. he was a -- kind of a guy you would sit down with him. he wouldn't talk about himself. he would ask about you. and actually be interested to hear. steve: because have you known him for decades. what's one thing about him we don't know. we haven't heard? >> well, i think we have heard a lot. and rightly so.
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i can tell you if billy graham were here with us talking right now, he would put the focus on jesus christ. because that was what his whole life was about. that's what his whole ministry was about. and he proclaimed that from the beginning to the very end. you know, so i think he would say to us everything i told you is true. it's all real. and i'm in heaven and you can there too some day. steve: all right, pastor. thank you very much. ainsley: thank you so much. god bless you. >> thank you. ainsley: 2300 people will be there today. steve: under the big tent where it all started. meanwhile, a dozen minutes before the top of the hour on this friday, ice arresting over 200 people in california. could they have captured more had oakland's mayor not warned the illegals about the raids? a discussion coming up on that. ainsley: plus, it's team work at 12,000 feet up >> are you nervous yet? >> now i'm stuarting a little bit.
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ainsley: i got the incredible opportunity one time to sky dive with the army golden knights back in 2009 and joining the ranks of big names like president george h.w. bush and bill murray and even a few of our own like pete hegseth and lea gabrielle. steve: now you can add "fox & friends first" co-hosts jillian mele and rob schmitt to the list. jillian: welcome to the team. steve: perfectly good airplane you just jumped right out of. jillian: yes. not my idea. brian: it was idea? rob: it was my idea. very scary. they are known as the army elite parachute team you know about them. golden knights gave us as much confidence as can you get when jumping from two and a half miles in the air.
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jillian: we headed down to winter home in homestead, florida to have them show us how it's done. check it out. ♪ >> golden knights. representing the gold medals winning and knights signifying that we have conquered the skies. >> bridged the gap between the american public and the u.s. army. >> highest honor can you possibly have in the military. >> really cool opportunity. we get to showcase what the army's training is actually capable of. ♪ jillian: why are you so nervous? rob: i don't know. >> there is no need to be nervous right now. you are sitting in a chanchts i'm going to be fine. >> no, no, no. i'm going to be fine. you get to have fun and be safe. jillian: how many times have you done this? >> about 9,000. jillian: and you are here to talk about it. that's good.
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good for me. >> we're going to take you over to one of our aircraft and take you two and a half miles above the earth. >> that's plenty. >> then we are going to throw you out of that airplane and going to come screaming back down to earth at 120 miles per hour. >> have you ever gone over 120 miles per hour? jillian: no. >> no? you will today. let's go find an airplane to jump out of. >> let's do it. jillian: now i'm a little bit nervous. rob: thinking about going through all those clouds just got very real. jillian: all right, joe. my life is in your hands.
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>> yes, ma'am. jillian: oh, god. ♪ ♪ ♪
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♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ jillian: i survived. feeling pretty good. rob: that was the most incredible thing i have ever done. >> how was that? was that amazing or what? was that amazing or what? my face just dropped when i came out of the plane. jillian: i put all of my trust in these guys. i did. rob: you couldn't have felt more secure. jillian: i know. rob: it was awesome. it was awesome. i'm glad we did it. ainsley: that's what we do for our military men and women we put all of our trust in them what they do for a living. brian: would you do it again? jillian: no. rob: i would definitely do it again. jillian: i'm happy on earth on ground. ainsley: check that box did
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you it. jillian: i'm happy. i'm cool. i don't need to do it again. rob: i want to do it alone. ainsley: you are next. big thank you to the golden knights. steve: absolutely. good job. brian: good job, guys. steve: we'll be right back with geraldo. ffee here is amazi. ffee here is amazi. because the volcanic soil is amazing. making the coffee erupt with flavor. so we give farmers like win more plants. to grow more delicious coffee. that erupts with even more flavor. which helps provide for win's family. and adi the goat's family too. because his kids eat a lot. all, for a smoother tasting cup of coffee. green mountain coffee roasters. packed with goodness. . . . . .
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♪ >> the chairman of the house intel committee has sent that blistering letter to the attorney general, the fbi, in using that dossi i which was unverified they may have prone laws when they were applying for the fisa application to spy on carter page. >> i damn well expect federal judges serving as fisa court judges to make sure that conduct wasn't committed in frondfront of them. >> president prom heading a quote, great meeting with nra. >> he will work with congress to create legislation we think can help improve this system. brian: taking our congressman ad dim schiff on "the view." >> finish the russian probe
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already. >> american people are ready to move on. >> this young man getting a picture with president george w. bush, while wearing a george w. bush tank top. >> cap -- caption on twitter, an honor meeting you mr. president. ♪ ainsley: i love that song. and i love him. he is going to the royal wedding and coming to concert here. y'all, we should go. steve: i don't think the white house as a castle on the hill. we love ed. ainsley: we should ask him to sing the condition certificate series this summer. didn't he marry his high school sweetheart? i love the story. brian: he met a woman before he got famous. there is nothing better than a woman who likes when you have nothing. steve: one of his songs, he talks a all about, not that we listen to the radio, he talks
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about the people he grew up with, still their best friend. he admirers them greatly much as we do geraldo rivera, correspondent at large in ohio. i understand you've been out in the elements? >> i have. it has been a snowy day. so funny, i left 89th street where all i had to do is dodge taxis. i have deer, squirrels, snowdrifts a whole different life. brian: squirrels and deer that is dinner. ainsley: you miss us. >> i miss you ainsley. the other twice, not so much. steve: geraldo over four days out in california which is now a sanctuary state i.c.e. was able to arrest a little more than 200 people in the bay area. they have been looking for close to 1000 but it sounds like the fact that the oakland mayor warned illegals, hey, i caught wind of i.c.e. raids coming up, you better skedaddle. sound like they did.
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apparently the department of homeland security and department of justice are considering obstruction of charges against the mayor. >> well, it is possible the mayor did commit obstruction of justice. depends where she got the information. she is unapologetic bit. if she got information that the i.c.e. raid was pending through a official sources, then she could very well be in a jam. she says, however, she got it from multiple informal sources, you know, people, chatting about it. the word came down that the i.c.e. task force was mobilizing, was going to hit the bay area pretty hard to round up the undocumented immigrants. she went out there. she says she is willing to go to jail for it. california, you know, we have to recognize in our country, you guys know this, the blue-red thing, the liberal-conservative thing, many people believe the undocumented, particularly what
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irked i think mayor schaaf some other officials, san jose and san francisco mayors also, was the fact that i.c.e. was not just rounding up criminal aliens, by criminal alien, someone who is here without documentation committed a crime other than their mere presence, they cite ad case, one woman, maria mendoza sanchez, 46 years old, mother of four, a nurse, who have 20 years residence in the bay area was rounded up and deported. those are the kind of things that really irk people, for instance, the "dreamers" should be given -- steve: what about the people who had committed sexual abuse? people who apparently were drawing dealing? up and down the list of people who broke the law? >> steve, in those cases obviously, you know, it irks many people. it seems like a violation of everything we hold sacred and
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yet, there are some who just believe that local authorities and state authorities would be better suited, you know, to enforce their own laws. they don't want i.c.e., the federal government coming in. it's a dilemma that will not be solved absent some kind of comprehensive immigration agreement that includes the "dreamers." it will be contentious, two sides, no matter what. brian: when was last time you were in los angeles or san francisco? >> what is that? brian: when was the last time you were in los angeles or san francisco? >> weeks ago. brian: right. have you noticed the blossoming, ugly homeless problem that they're experiencing there, not only do they feel like they're overtaxed and in the red, but i have never seen, almost like a city within a city of tents. yet the san francisco mayor has announced an 11 million-dollar fund to pay for legal aid for these detainees. how is that fair to the people who are here legally knowing
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that there is clearly a need for those tax dollars elsewhere? >> first of all i absolutely agree. i have never, remember i lived in california many years also, i have negative particularly in san francisco, seen the homeless problem more egregious than it is now. it is epidemic. they have had a very liberal attitude toward the homeless. as a result, there are tent cities everywhere, you know bridges. any place there is a, you know a park where you can pitch a tent, i think it is really very unsavory in many, many regards. there are other needs the city has. that comes to your question about the 11 million-dollar legal aid fund and morality of that. i again think it will be "different strokes" for different folks. when you consider how many people in the bay area, california generally, are hispanic, have ties to the immigrant population legal and
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illegal it is just a way different place than, i sit in the snows of ohio, you're in manhattan. california is far away, it has a different vibe, different attitude. goes through a different beat. you will never get people who believe in strict enforcement of immigration codes. brian: it is getting to a tipping point. >> it could well be. ainsley: let's go to washington right now, devin nunez, chair of house intel committee, he is now saying, he wrote a scathing letter to the ag jeff sessions saying the fbi might have violated multiple criminal statutes in the fisa application. and getting the permission to spy on the trump campaign. what are your thoughts? >> i agree with devin nunez. i believe, first of all, when you have a fisa warrant, one of the sacred, secret warrants from a court that is unlike every other court in the land.
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it operates secretly. because of all of the constitutional protections that are suspended by the fisa process it is very, very strict. you have to have possible cause that the target of your investigation is an agent for a foreign government. you have to have probable cause. you have to have more evidence that more likely than not likely the target of your investigation, in this case, carter page, is an agent for a foreign government, in this case, russia. so what was the probable cause for the fisa warrant? it turns out the lion's share of it was in fact the steele dossier, was in fact this salacious, uncorroborated, this rumor-rife compendium of donald trump's alleged sexual exploits with no proof whatsoever. they disguised the steele dossier, the fbi, seems to me, as real evidence. a the evidence that would support that foundation of
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probable cause that i just described you need to get the fisa warrant. so if that is true. and appears to be true, nunez seems, saying that it is true. that the evidence was in fact, all this innuendo, all this gossip, all this rumormongering, and the fbi knew, that and renewed that fisa warrant application several times, because they only last 90 days, to get carter page on, basically false pretenses, then the whole thing can collapse and you wonder about the agents motivation, what they knew, when they knew it and it is really very unsavory. steve: sure. the devin nunez's counterpart on the other side of the aisle, adam schiff. adam schiff was on "the view" from condolezza rice yesterday, around sitting across the table, hey, you guys, wrap it up. listen, geraldo. >> the american people are ready to move on. everybody wants to know what happened but as i also said to
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congressman schiff, the intel committees also need to focus on what the russians did, how they did it. because the first time shame on them. next time shame on us if they can do it again. i think there is too little attention to what they actually did, how we're going to deal with it. steve: 30 seconds worth of feedings about that, her ruled dough. >> i think secretary rice is absolutely right. we want to know what russia did, how they did it, but for goodness sake there is no evidence that the president colluded, colluded with the russians. that is what this whole thing was supposed to be about. if the president as a candidate was not in collusion, criminal collusion with a foreign power, what is this about? >> politics. >> getting people trapped in perjury raps? is this about phony obstruction cases? is this about the tumult and disruption about the trump administration? it is indeed time to move on.
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see what russia did. let's bust their chops for it. for goodness free ad late, free ad least, god almighty free the president of the united states at last. brian: that has been hanging over him. i got bad news, geraldo, send you out with the squirrels and deers. get your shovel. >> it is also coyote. brian: he is wiley. >> so are you. brian: thank you, geraldo. steve: here she is back from jumping out of an airplane, jillian. jillian: good morning goes, friday, it is raining let's get you caught up on headlines. an alabama doctor is dead after beaten, left in a ditch on vacation in mexico. friends reportedly finding william owe burn in a severe head injury in puerto vallarta. he was transported to united states where he died. he worked at of the of at --
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alabama. unclear what caused the attack. the nra lobbiest tweeting about the white house discussion saying the administration supports due process and does not want gun control. however white house press secretary sarah sanders saying the president is still looking for ways to reduce gun violence. >> he will continue to have those conversations, continue to work with congress to greet legislation we think can help improve the system and make sure we're doing everything we can to protect kids in their schools. jillian: earlier this week president trump hold lawmakers he supported taking guns first and due process second. a little bit get as huge surprise in the middle of lunch. malachi white has no idea his mom, army reserve sergeant vivian webb was around the corner ready to surprise him after being deployed eight months in cue wait. -- kuwait.
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[applause] >> that is my best friend. that is my sweetheart. >> tell me with your arms how much do you -- [laughter] jillian: mom will be home for a month or two before leaving again. isn't that adorable, guys. steve: eight months is a long time. ainsley: oh you know, she thought about him every single second of every day. couldn't wait to get her arms around him. she served country. serves our country. our heroes. thank you. for get he and she. how does me and thee sound? the gender neutral guide hitting one major university. steve: we will explain. ainsley: you're a ne. steve: campaign process kept, steel tariffs and some say this is the biggest blunder of the trump presidency. is that true? stuart varney i have a feeling will say no. how are you? ♪
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♪ steve: wall street had a predictable reaction to the president's plan to put tariffs on steel and aluminum yesterday. the dow closing down 420 points. ainsley: but job market is still
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strong with unemployment claims at a 49-year low. brian: what ares mixed signals we're getting from wall street? what does it all mean? here is the host of "varney & company," stuart varney. the market didn't like tariffs it seems on steel and aluminum. >> they didn't like the idea of tariffs on steel and aluminum. let me go to the first part, the 49-year low of unemployment claims. that is nasty piece of technical jargon. that is cut through that. in america there is freeze on layoffs and firings. i never seen it before. steve: whats it a freeze mean. >> if you a employees you don't fire people, you keep them, no matter what. only 210,000 claims for new unemployment benefits last month. that is historic low. i have lived in america, covered this 40 odd years. i have never seen anything like that. the at the same time you have this burst of consumer confidence, to record levels,
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best in 20 years. that is an astonishing thing. so here you have got these tariffs coming down the pike at us. and that serves as distraction from the underlying state of the economy, which is robust an vigorous and heading toward prosperity. ainsley: are people not getting fired? are they not the hardest workers ever right now? >> it's a very tight labor market. very difficult to hire qualified people for your organization. if you have got them, you keep them. steve: stuart, yesterday the president at the end of a meeting announced, hey, by the way 25% tariff on steel, 10% on aluminum. he in last couple minutes tweeted this. we must protect our country and our workers. our steel industry is this bad shape. if you don't have steel you don't have a country. nobody should be surprised he did it. he said he was going to do it when he was running. >> it was a campaign pledge. he fulfilled the campaign pledge. brian: he officially next week. >> there are two dangers here.
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they will be imposed next week. there are two dangers here. retaliation from the our trading partners in the agricultural area. we're very vulnerable to that. if some of our trading partners we don't like you slapping tariffs on our steel going to mechanic, we'll slap tariffs on your beef or corn or soybeans coming here. there is a real danger of retaliation. number two, it could raise prices for things made of steel in the united states. brian: cars. >> we could pay more. ainsley: too early to tell, isn't it? >> far too early to tell. we don't know precise details. brian: what about carveouts? there could be carveouts for canada. carveouts for europe. >> there could be countries left out of this tariff arrangement. we don't know if all steel and all aluminum is covered. we don't know that at this point. it is very early to say what the retaliation is going to be, what the rising prices is going to be here. i'll tell you one thing, electrolux, sweden's largest appliance maker, abandoned
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250 million-dollar investment in the united states because of the steel tariffs. that is it retaliation. first i have heard. steve: he is a disruptor. so are you. we'll watch your show. brian: 9:00 to noon. ainsley: more "fox & friends" coming up. let life in with herbal essences bio:renew.
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what planet am i on. nearly 500 students turning themselves into millionaires. kids at lennox memorial high school, voting to keep their mascot millionaires after concerns of being too divisive. 51% favor the nickname a nod to wealthy people who helped employ locals in the area. here is woman grew up a millionaire. ainsley. ainsley: hardly. things so much, brian. last month sue put a name and face to the opioid crisis on "fox & friends by sharing the story of losing her son. there is his picture. nick became addicted to opioids. she issued a passionate call to take action. >> i'm just begging, begging an pleading for help. this is the biggest epidemic our nation has ever faced. ainsley: well the president heard her story and promised to fight the epidemic and she was also invited to participate in
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yesterday's opioid summit at the white house and she joins us now. good morning. >> good morning. thank you so much for having me. ainsley: i want to talk about the summit yesterday, but for folks at homeysed our interview a few weeks ago, would you please tell us what happened to your precious son? so nick, passed at way at the age of 20 to a heroin overdose and. before that he was very talented, vibrant, hockey player son. ainsley: one of the best in his area, right or in the state? >> came off the number 16 in the nation entering high school. ainsley: wow,. >> yes. just funny. my firstborn. upper class man. ainsley: oh gosh, upper class man said, nervous, first big game, you're talented. take the edge off. took the drug, an never played a game sober. >> never. ainsley: you wrote a valentine's day card to the president. he tweeted on the show.
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thank you, sue kruczek to lost her talented sonic, to the opioid scourge while on "fox & friends." we're fighting terrible epidemic hard. nick will have not died in vain. what did you think about that? >> when the president is tweeting with your name in it and talking about your son and doing something about the problem? >> amazing, right? amazing. i said, nick, we did it. ainsley: so then tell us about yesterday and the president's message, what you thought about it? >> right, so very promising, very pleased. walked out of there like, yes, i think he is going to be guy to get it done. and he is taking it on. and he is going all different avenues. and i think he is going to move fast and furious. he has a lot of passion. so i have all my faith and i believe that he is going to be the man to get this done.
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ainsley: we don't want other parents to go through this. it is the worst nightmare from a parent's perspective, losing your child. the president is calling for stronger penalties. what exactly do you want hill to do about this problem? >> as far as penalties? ainsley: as far as tackling the problem. we talked about it so much. now we have to do something about it. >> i think holding drug dealers accountable that have created death by overdose. they're cutting fentanyl and ordering fentanyl from china, wherever. absolutely. he was right on when he said, you know, he is going to hit them hard, hold them accountable just as if somebody was holding a gun and took somebody's life. and, i thought that was great. they should be held accountable for that. >> majority of doctors, amazing. we, and everyone's family if you ever had a loved one needed doctor's care, they are next to god. they can save lives but there are a few doctors that are, a
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handful of them that are prescribing so many opioids. and a lot of these people are doctor-shopping. going from one to another. what can we do about that problem? >> they addressed that yesterday as well. they are working on that. they are actually, about to go after a few doctors that have long list of overprescribing. ainsley: so they can pinpoint these doctors? >> they can. also the prescription monitoring system really cracked down on that, get that implemented. ainsley: so they get all that information from the pharmacies, is that right, which doctors are prescribing the most? >> yes. ainsley: okay. >> it is all recorded, yes. ainsley: so you have to come back and keep us posted. >> thank you. ainsley: you're good to us. i'm so sorry for your loss. >> thank you. ainsley: thank you for doing something about this so other parents don't have to go through it too. >> thank you. ainsley: you're welcome. god bless you. coming up as the gun debate continues, steve hilton says it goes back to family. he joins us to explain that. we're rememberinging
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reverend billy graham as he lays to rest. paula white, a long-time spiritual advisor will share lessons about america's pastor. and what we can learn from his messages. that is next. >> i want to trust and follow you as my lord and savior. in jesus name, amen.
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♪ >> i don't care what your religious background or racial background, cultural background, it makes no difference, you come and stand quietly and say as it were, i give my life to christ tonight. god is a god of love.
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he loves you. if there is one thing i want you to take from this great park as you leave here today is this, god loves you. ainsley: and we love you. america's pastor, reverend billy graham being laid to rest today in charlotte, north carolina. brian: thousands will pay their final respects including president trump. steve: paula white is a long time spiritual advisor for president trump. she joins us from the funeral site. paula, his message was simple, wasn't it? it was god loves you. >> it really was. everything dr. graham did he pointed you back to jesus christ. in fact i remember someone had asked him, if you were going to say something to the younger preachers and it was in his latter days, what is the one thing you would tell everyone? and he said i would tell them to preach about the cross.
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to preach about the blood of jesus. and his missage was so simple but so profound. it was that god loves you. he set forth hope for the world and let them know that all are welcome in the family of god. ainsley: yet his messages were just simple, honest. did he ever talk about politics and what would he say about where we are as a country today? >> you know, that was the thing with dr. graham, he always pointed everything back to jesus. i can remember so many different settings that were in a personal moment with a friend. he, at one time had said that he, at one time had said, when they were reading the bible to him, tears just began to stream down his eyes as they were doing it and he talked about jesus. whether it was in a political arena -- i never heard him personally talk about politics.
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i always heard him reference everything back to the lord, yet we know he was spiritual advisor, counselor, pastor, and had influence to over 12 presidents. steve: he did indeed. brian? brian: sometimes people look back at other people who are great at something like billy graham was a great preacher to learn from them. would you ever watch his tapes, to say, how do i get some of that and put that into my personality and my message? >> absolutely. i believe of all pastors and preachers he gave the greatest altar calls ever. i would study his altar calls. it is amazing how many people would come to the lord. i would watch simplicity of the gospel, he would explain how god became human. he became one of us. i will never forget his sermon where he was talking to his family, who are so dear and
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really harvested his seeds. they all preached jesus like he does. when you look at franklin and look at ann. i was with ann and with 7,000 people and preached jesus and talking with franklin. it is always the same. i studied so much how he did his altar call. i remember him talking about how he gave the illustration many people know it of the ant and he was trying to explain and he said, you know how can you save this ant? the only way you can do it to become an ant. he was saying how did god save humanity? he became god incarnate, god in flesh, jesus christ. he would say, you're invited. will you come down, will you come, will you accept this invitation to jesus? and to me it was the most profound. i personally used it where he would give three examples. steve: gotcha.
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>>s that was, he impacted us all. steve: of course. remembering him today. people will be able to see the funeral live right here on the fox news channel. pastor paula white. thank you very much for joining us today from north carolina. >> thank you so much. steve: our coverage will start ten minutes before noon eastern time, running until 2:00. the funeral of the reverend billy graham. brian: when do we toss to jillian? ainsley: right now. jillian: last news block of the day of the week. let's get you caught up on the stories you need to know, starting here. a disturbing discovery in california, a couple living with their three children in a box. they had been there for four years. their box in the middle of the desert had no running water or electricity. they also found about 30 cats roaming around, large piles of trash and human waste. deputies say the children, ages 11, 13, 14, were malnourished. the parents are under arrest. senate minority leader chuck
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schumer votes against president's nominee to fill a judgeship. suggesting that the marvin quattlebaum is white. >> that nomination speaks to the overall lack of diversity. he replaces not one, but two scott i willed obama nominees who were african-american. jillian: despite schumer es opposition he was confirmed to the from by a 69-31 vote. a man nearly takes him out during a high speed chase. >> whoa! whoa! oh! no, he almost took out a stringer. jillian: wow look at that stringer what we call a photographer in the business. that photographer jumping out of the way just in the nick of time. he was trying to capture a police chase near beverly hills, california when the stolen car crashed and served on to the sidewalk. that driver is under arrest.
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you're never too old to cuddle with your favorite teddy bear. >> what is that big lump under your covers? >> it's monica, okay? [laughter] >> that is not monica. >> all right fine. it is original hugsy. [laughter]. jillian: new study find that 84% of adult men still have at least one stuffed animal. that is compared to 77% of women. the survey from marketing firm one poll and the life storage company. so, brian and steve, fest up! brian: tell you what. i need a new one. going to the church bazaar in july. hope to find one. steve: i would still have my tiger that i had as a childhood boy in iowa were it not for the fact that my sister kathy ripped the tiger's head off when she was three. jillian: no. i still have a pound puppy named jezebel. ainsley: that is weird. men have stuffed animals? brian: i do not believe that study.
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steve: you're saying we -- brian: just jillian does. jillian: i do. steve: thank you, jillian. have a good weekend. 20 minutes before the stop of the hour, president meeting inside the oval office with the nra. steve hilton says it starts with family of the he will brick it downs -- break it down as biggest issue. ainsley: remember the song, mercy me came out with this song, it became a huge hit. listen. ♪ ainsley: christian song, number one on the secular radio stations. now a faith based film starring that man right there, the handsome dennis quaid is telling the story behind the lyrics. he tells the story coming up. steve: with gray hair. ♪ never being satisfied
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♪ steve: as the gun debate rages on, president trump and vice president mike pence held a meeting with the nra with the white house. brian: they were there last night. meanwhile the president calling the summit a success, tweeting good, great meeting in the oval office tonight with the nra. ainsley: while some are calling for tougher gun regular layings our next guest says it is not about gun control. it all goes back to the family. steve: here to explain, steve hilton, host of "the next revolution" here on fox news. steve, what do you mean? >> look, steve, this has been going on for decades now. we have seen a steady breakdown, not just of other institutions in societies like communities, the family, more and more children are being raised in broken homes. that is a fact. not just in these extreme cases where you have these incredibly disturbed young men that go on to commit horrific crimes but in so many other problems we talk about and deal with. whether that is welfare dependency or drug addiction. or ways in which the school
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system isn't working and kids are not learning, can't get jobs, it comes back to the family. if everybody child was raised in a stable, loving home, so many problems we deal with would actually be solved at their source. brian: that means give up. we're never going to fix every family and we have to fix this problem yesterday, let alone wait for family values to take root again? >> well i just don't think that is right. i think, it is a long-term thing. we've allowed it to deteriorate over the long term. that doesn't mean you give up. actually there are practical things you can do to help families come together to stay together. brian: like what? >> you can support mayor rage, marriage is one of those issues no one wants to talk about. but if you look at the data when families break up, it is really clear it happens just around the time that children are born because it is an incredibly stressful time. if couples are married when they have children, it means they stay together longer. we can do things to help couples in those stressful situations. we can make marriage more of a
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social norm. we can start to say it is important. that tax system, the welfare system, all of these things, actually undermine marriage. so there are things that we can do to help families come together and stay together. you're right, that is not going to fix something that happens next month but when are we going to start? it is such an important long-term problem. this ising something we need to talk about more. politicians need to pay attention to because is the most important issue i think facing america. ainsley: you're raising kids at home. what do you do at home? you emphasize how important it is to be a strong family unit. what do you teach your kids? >> well ainsley, the number one thing is time, is actually really making time to be together as a family, do those simple things, where you just you know, do a bedtime story every night. a lot of families don't do that anymore because they think they can put their kids in front of an app or ipad, whatever, it is just the same it is not. quite simple, old-fashioned things like spending time together.
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reading with each other. getting rid of screens that can interrupt relationships between parents and children that is what it is "all about steve" steve all adds up in the end. steve up in the end. thank you, we'll watch your show. brian: in los angeles out on the west coast. 12 minutes before the top of the hour. ainsley: we all remember the hit song, mercy me song, i can only imagine. now a faith bade film talks about the song. he is in our drone room. brian: not in the movie, sandra smith, she has a show to do. >> thank goodness it is friday. we're learning moments about critical moments in the park land shooting. attorney general pam bondi joins us at the top of the hour with an update. what her state is it now changing as far as gun laws. the trump administration responding to putin's invisible nuke comment t confirms what we already knew. so what are we doing about it?
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ambassador john bolton is on deck. the american olympian figure skating duo who brought home bronze medals after being the first married couple in over 20 years joins us live in stupid wrote this morning. "america's newsroom" starts in moments. claritin-d relieves eight, including sinus congestion and pressure. claritin-d relieves more. almost $800 when we switched our auto and home insurance. with liberty, we could afford a real babysitter instead of your brother. >>hey. oh, that's my robe. >>is it? when you switch to liberty mutual, you could save $782 on auto and home insurance
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♪ ♪ would i be able to speak at all, i can only imagine ♪ brian: that hit song by the band, mercy me, the lyrics are coming to the screen in a film called, "i can only imagine." >> my dad was a monster. i saw god transform him.
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so i wrote that song for my dad. [cheering] ainsley: one of the stars of that film is dennis quaid, the dennis quaid. his mom watches our show every morning. hey, mom. where does she live? >> in austin. ainsley: austin, texas. you star in the film, you play the dad. the lead guy of the band mercy me. he had a really terrible relationship with his dad. that is what the movie is about? >> yeah. but it is a story of redemption and hope and joy. bart miller, he wrote the song, "i can only imagine" back in the oos. he wrote it for his dad that passed. it is about seeing him in heaven. what made the song so powerful for so many people, you hear it, make it personal about your own life. bart, all of his life, in his childhood, into his teens, his
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father was an abuser. he was a bitter man himself, but it made bart feel bad about himself growing up. and, you know, he abused, abusers are usually abused people themselves which is no excuse. brian: you have to break the cycle. >> yeah, break the chain. and bart, in his teens moved out of the house. for survival, really. and, his father, arthur got cancer, the death sentence type of cancer. and it, he didn't tell anybody but he, that makes you start really looking at your life. that led to, eventually prayer. and by the time you get to prayer you can't lie to yourself about that. brian: wow, here is another clip from the movie. let's watch. >> i wrote you some letters. did you get them? >> yeah. threw them away. >> did you read them? >> nope.
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>> i was just trying to make a memory. that's all. >> kind of hard for me to do, dad. all the memories that we have together are bad! ainsley: how is playing this role different? >> it was very difficult. i played a lot of fathers, a lot of father-son movies, but this guy, arthur, he was, betrayed -- he was a monster. that is the way bart him heavily described him but a story of redemption. brian: do you become that character, because that take a toll on when you become that person. just when the camera goes on you feel it? >> when the cam are goes on, i'm there, jay michael and andy and john are the one who directed it, but i drop it like a hot potato in between. i preserve myself you know. ainsley: sorry to -- >> what happened he needed, he needed bart's forgiveness and he needed to forgive himself. it was really divine
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intervention. through his, arthur's developed a relationship with jesus christ and, god came into his life and you can call it a death row conversion if you want before he was facing but it was real. when he came to bart at end, they form ad beautiful, close, loving relationship. and he gave bart that gift that you were talking about. bart did not have to carry the load of that and broke the chain. ainsley: that song was written because, when you come face-to-face with jesus christ, i can only imagine what that day is like. >> right. >> so he wrote that for his father who was dying. >> anyone who hears the song, christian, knopp christian -- ainsley: it is touching. brian: honor to meet you in person. ainsley: thank you for playing this role. brian: comes out march 16th. thank you so much, dennis quaid. play us out. ♪
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>> if you want to see me tonight i will be at barnes & noble. >> go get in line now. after the show with dennis quai quaid. >> sandra: breaking news coming from the white house as the nra makes it clear that president trump is on their sid side. all this after a big meeting in the oval office. good morning, i'm sandra smith, live inside america's newsroom this morning. good morning to you. >> praising both the president and vice president for their stance on the second amendment, saying trump "it doesn't want gun control." sarah sanders, trying to clarify the president's position. >> he has been very committed to supporting the second amendment, also looking for ways that we can promote


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