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tv   Your World With Neil Cavuto  FOX News  July 19, 2019 1:00pm-2:00pm PDT

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throw american policy off track. >> thanks, michael. appreciate it. >> trace: we'll continue coverage of this breaking news. iran seizing two oil tankers. i'm trace gallagher in for shepard smith. "your world" with neil cavuto is next. ♪ >> neil: hot in the city indeed and a lot of other places. maybe not as hot as the surface of the moon where i can get up to 260 degrees. man, we're closing in fast. you see how we connected that? neil cavuto. all right. maybe not 200 degrees, but for two out of three americans right now, it's going to feel like at least 110 degrees this weekend. that is pretty darn hot, which is why we have pretty much aren't over at all. jackie deangelis in the thick of it in new york city. meteorologist rick reichmuth
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with more. and mike tobin in chicago where folks are hitting the beats just to try to get through it. we begin with jacqui in manhattan where the temperature is already approaching 100 degrees. jacqui? >> good afternoon to you, neil. i told you it didn't feel swelter. now it does. 290 million people will see temperatures over 90 degrees the next week. you have two dozen states that are under heat advisory. here on the eastern seaboard, looks like temperatures are 10 to 15 degrees above average. we've been talking to folks. a lot of people stopping at this ice cream truck to try to do it. i was talking to hassan earlier. are you there? i know you're busy. a lot of business today? >> yes. very good today. too many people today. it's a weekend. >> are you going to be here on the weekend, too? >> yes, every day.
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seven days here. every day. >> so this is good for business. >> yeah. but i'm not the owner. i just work. >> fair enough. these folks have been waiting for the ice cream. it's so interesting. you probably didn't know this, neil, but did you know that chocolate ice cream melts faster vanilla? you said you were a superstar. how is that ice cream? >> very good. >> you better eat the chocolate faster. >> i am. >> you are? fair enough. you're waiting in lane for ice cream. national ice cream day. you probably don't need a reason to get a cone. we have to take care of hassan. >> you're from new york. >> yes. >> what are you planning to do this weekend? >> we're going swimming and eating hassan's ice creme. >> are you going to get vanilla or chocolate? >> vanilla. >> what about you? >> i'm going to get the
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fast-melting chocolate. >> i am also going to get a vanilla ice cream cone. i'm just going to do it now. back to you. >> neil: i like that. me, the vegetables. thanks very much, jacqui. try to stay cool. feeling the heat, you're not alone. jackie said two out of three americans will be looking at temperatures that will easily top 100 degrees this weekend. the heat wave is gripping 29 states. rick reichmuth warned us about this. >> we're going to start with tuesday's temperatures. bare with me. take a look at the map. show me what is happening tuesday. things get better. a big break in the temperatures tuesday and into wednesday. we'll be looking at the humidity levels plummeting all the way down across areas of the deep south. new orleans wednesday. you'll be down to 83. amazing. atlanta, 78 degrees. we have to get there tuesday. meantime, take a look at this. we have every state you see in
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the red under an excessive heat warning. that means it's imminent or here. the central plains have been dealing with it. you see a break there across between the central plains and towards the east coast. that's the appalachian mountains. the elevation keeps it down a little bit. certainly good news if you live there. 75 in atlanta. scattered showers. feels like 107 right now in kansas city. feels like the triple digits up and down the eastern seaboard. today is a problem. tomorrow better across the northern plains. 77 degrees around yankton and sioux falls. so it's going to get better. the east coast is the bulls eye for it, for the day tomorrow. feeling like 111 in richmond. 112 in philadelphia. 107 in boston. everybody getting in on this saturday and sunday across the eastern seaboard. here's the actual air
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temperatures for tomorrow. north platte, over 100. tomorrow you're dropping 25 degrees. sunday we get an additional break across the central plains and we begin the process of cooling down. it's monday, tuesday, wednesday of next week that we're all going to be breathing a sigh of relief. the heat will be over. neil? >> thanks. rick reichmuth on that. in new york city, there is a heat emergency going on. demand for power continues to spike not just in new york, chicago, washington d.c., possible blackouts leland vittert withmer. hi there, leland. >> crews say they're on high alert with power line crews ready to spring into action if the blackouts occur. meantime, check out how much the demand for electricity is going up as the mercury goes up as well. so many air conditioners that are working overtime. you can see this. this is the demand for natural gas. the demand for electricity is up
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so much. power companies are saying blackouts and brown-outs cascade throughout their network. the hower grids in the east coast are connected. so what is happening in d.c., for example, where they say it's going to be as hot and feel as hot as it is in death valley, that translates up and down the eastern seaboard in terms of electrical demand. 13% higher right now than on a typical hot july day. amtrak also says they're worried about their trains because the rails get so hot that they can buckle and bubble. at some point they'll have to slow the trains down. self trying to move around the northeast corridor, whether it to be to get to the beach or get a little bit away from the heat. well, it's going to be slower trip for them. in new york, specifically, they're talking about keeping the thermostat at 78 degrees, neil, which they say is just barely cool enough so you don't have any health issues but
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nowhere near cool enough to be comfortable. at the same time, not too cool to put too much demand on the electrical grid. so enjoy the weekend. >> neil: 78 degrees to set an air conditioner on? that tells you a lot there. leland, thank you be. cool yourself. all right, more americans are hitting the beach as the heat wave heats up. doesn't mike tobin know it? he's at north avenue beach in chicago. how are things looking there? >> well, remember about six months ago, neil, on these very shores talking about the polar vortex and the icy grip on the nation? what a half a year does. right now in chicago, the wind, if it comes up at all is blowing east. so michigan, you're welcome. chicago, detroit, cities like that have first responders going door-to-door, checking on people that might not have functioning air conditioners. a lot of activities have been
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cancelled. in new york, the new york city try athalon, i'm sorry if you spend six months training. the big event is cancelled. in chicago, three-game series with the cubs and padres is on. you pump the fluids, pump the fluids. city leaders are encouraging residenting to care for your neighbors. >> the city stands ready to assist residents and neighbors. check our family and those without air conditioning. >> they take it very seriously near this chicago. if you remember in 1995, 739 people died in a big heat wave. that i were elderly and poor. the scenes were horrific with body bags on the streets. refrigerator trucks were brought in because the morgues couldn't handle the volume.
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there is a website called neil? >> thank you very much. mike tobin. it's not just mother nature heating things up. the political development, what is going on in iran really heating things up. to john roberts at the white house with more. hi, john. >> things have heated up this afternoon. iran says they sized one u.k. flagged tanker, that is a british tanker and also seized a liberian tanker being operated by a u.k. company. all of this now has the world on edge as to what iran is up to. why is it seizing tankers from a country or operated by a country that is still a signator to the iran nuclear deal. the president commented about it saying obviously it's in the early stages of this.
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they don't know what's going on. they don't know what iran is up to. the president says he's in touch with the u.k. about this. it prove what's he's said all along, iran is nothing but trouble. the president was unconcerned about it all suggesting that things will work out. listen to what he said. >> it's very easy to straighten out or very easy for us to make it a lot worse. the president talking about the entire a i ran situation and not just the situation with the two seized tankers. the foreign secretary, jeremy hunt said the following. i'm extremely concerned about the seizure of two naval vessels in the strait of hormuz. the crews have a range of nationalities but they understand there's no british nationals that are on board either. he said their ambassador is in touch with the iranian minister
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of foreign affairs. he says this is unacceptable and freedom of navigation to be maintained and ships can move freely. you can believe there's traffic back and forth between the white house and the u.k. to try to figure out how to proceed in this. the question of why iran would seek to escalate with such a provocation doesn't seem to make sense at this point unless they're trying to suggest to the u.k., either you work with us on this is what is going to happen that would be follow, neil. >> neil: yeah, to put it mildly. the corner of wall and broad, we were unchanged mildly up for a day. then we got news out of the two tankers by the iranians. that didn't help. but this has been a record-setting period for the markets. they're down from records that were reached on this 15th. so across the board, markets holding their own. meantime, a lot of people look at the volatility going on in the word, the hatred and back
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and forth. we've never seen such difficult times. 50 years ago when we landed on the moon, there was a war going on. we were just months after the assassination of martin luther king, robert kennedy. we have been there and done that. a timely reminder that we can do it again. after this. after my mastectomy, i felt like part of my identity was being taken away. my team made me feel whole again. cancer treatment centers of america. appointments available now. prpharmacist recommendedne memory support brand. you can find it in the vitamin aisle in stores everywhere. prevagen. healthier brain. better life. ♪ i want it that way... i can't believe it. that karl brought his karaoke machine? ♪ ain't nothing but a heartache... ♪
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>> one small step for man, one giant leap for man kind. >> neil: and with those memorable words, the dream of a president and a nation were realized and all that happening at the darnedest of times. the nation divided over the war in vietnam, the assassinations of martin luther king and robert kennedy. nothing seemed to be getting done. fast forward 50 years, nothing
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is getting done. frank is here to remind us that things can get done and there can be a focus and i always think, frank, good to see you a lot of those astronauts with whom we chatted almost had to have blinders on, focusing on getting to the moon and everything. the planet they left behind was going nuts. >> what they said was so amazing, looking back at the country at daybreak, you can't see any borders, violence, just saw planet earth. there has to be a catalyst that goes beyond politics and economics and says there's something special about being alive, particularly being alive as an american. we're missing that. >> neil: what i remember too about it, obviously 9-11 was a unifying event but in a tragic way. this was an achievement of incredible proportions.
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we realize what we're capable of when we set things aside. even as a war was ongoing, political divisiveness, it is a reminder that we can do bigger things in the midst of a lot of things. >> kennedy made the commitment in 1961 and we did it before the end of the decade. you can't build a bridge in the eight years it took to get to the moon. incredible. the other thing, how my parents woke me up. i was a kid. i get emotional. they wanted me to see an american stepping foot on the moon. my mom made sure i was in bed at 8:00. this was late. they got me up and they said, never forget this. this is how great it is to be an american. i've never forgotten what they said to me that night. >> neil: very powerful and very true. you know, today we always talk
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about the back and forth, politicians and all. i think it's like professional wrestling. they posture and rant and shout. at their core, a lot of times, you know, they're slapping each other on the back. democrats and republicans and laughing and joking and the lights come on and the cameras come on and they resort to throwing chairs. at our core, we're still what we were 50 years ago. >> i don't. >> neil: good to know. thanks very much. good seeing you. >> i apologize for depressing people. the problem now is that we seek to divide. we go out of our way to say things that are mean and things -- >> neil: you don't think we did that back then? >> there was a different. people could unify behind the scenes. today behind the scenes, there's none of that. republicans and democrats don't sit together today. they used to have a
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relationship. the last four or five years they could work together. the last couple they can't and seek to do as much damage as possible. the key about wrestling, when the show is over, everybody goes home. there's no place for us to go. the show is never over in washington. every day, even the fourth of july we were seeking a political gain. that's not the way it should be. i'll tell you from the focus groups, it's a poison, it's toxic. i can no longer have a discussion in a set like this without 25 people yelling at each other in 20 minutes. >> neil: what if it was you? >> maybe it's the shoes i'm wearing. >> you step back from that and you think about john kennedy and landing a man on the moon. i heard a story about kennedy on this. when he was crafting that speech and said what decade are we talking about, mr. president?
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he said this one. he thought big. other presidents have thought big and all that stuff. i don't know what the galvani galvanizing event would be today. everybody is talking about space, the moon, mars. that was a great unifying factor. >> if we could some day cure cancer. now we have a situation that people are telling kids don't get immunized. so there's a war against science. if you could some day find a solution to the housing crisis or a solution to poverty and hunger. the problem is that and i'm afraid our media is part of this, they will find the negative in everything. i read the newspaper, i watch the news and it's all negative. so we should we expect to have hope for the future? why expect to be optimistic? 57% of americans think the economy will be better next year than this year. the best numbers. more people at work, more people have a career, not just a job.
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we're rocking economically right now. that is -- should give you pause. if it's this good with the economy, why don't we feel that good? >> neil: you're right about that. both parties don't see what they have in common. >> i know heading towards the end of this and i haven't been on your air in awhile, and i want to thank you for speaking truth to power. i want to thank you for your honesty and candor. we don't have many walter cronkites. we don't have in roger muds, many tom brokaws. you one of them. what you do is essential. we have to be able to trust the media and elected fishes and trust our business and economic leaders. neil, you help hold them accountable and bring them a sense of trust for what is missing. >> neil: very nice of you. the check is in the mail. very good seeing you. how many sneakers? >> 170 pair. >> neil: it's a miracle.
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things not because they're easy but because they are hard. >> neil: just incredible, right? going back and thinking about all that happened in the years to follow. did those words lead to this? ♪ i was strolling on the moon one day ♪ ♪ in the merry merry month of december ♪ ♪ may ♪ much to my surprise >> neil: i said that were great heros. i didn't say they were good singers. gene cernan on the surface of the moon, the last time they were on the moon. gene is gone but harrison is still with us. even more honored to say he's with us right now. harrison, very good to have you. thanks for coming. >> great to be with you again, neil. really super. i don't know why you led off with my rendition of "strolling
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in the park." >> neil: i hold you in high esteem. what happened there? who started that? >> i started it because i -- in those days i had a bad habit of anything that sounded like a song, i would sing it. you had to put up with it. >> neil: i was happy to. as you heard this great push to get back there. right to the moon. now, mike collin was telling me, why don't we just skip that because we have been there and done that and go right to mars? what do you think? >> i appreciate what mike has said. he's been an advocate of going to mars. i also am, but my analysis is the moon is in the critical
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path, a couple more generations of young people that have to learn how to manage the risks of deep space. you have the resources of the moon that can help you a great deal in dealing with managing the risks of mars. the moon still has a great to tell us about earth and the science will be important. most of all, it is operationally and resource-wise, it's in the critical path. >> neil: that's just the geologist in you talking. i guess what i'm also wondering, where is the political appetite these days with our enormous deficits. we can't pull a kennedy. he had the benefit of this battle with the then soviet union to get there first. it was always something that helped him in pushing for more funding and more activity. now not so much. what do you think? >> i think the geo political
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challenge is still there. there's still other nations on this planet that wish to dominate not only the planet but space. we have to accept that challenge just like president kennedy, president eisenhower accepted it in the 1960s. >> the timeline on our getting to the moon, harrison, you reminded me in prior conversations, you think about it. when we had the apollo 1 fire in january 1967 and lost the three astronauts, a little more than 2 1/2 years later, we made it to the moon. how did we do that? >> well, you did it because you had 400,000 americans that were still in their 20s that believes that they could work the 16 hour days, eight day weeks north to make it happen. they had the courage and the stamina and the patriotism to believe it should be done and they made it happen.
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>> this is a weird question. you're in that group of 12 men that walked on the surface of the moon. i always wonder, i used to ask gene this, a lot of the other astronauts that i had a pleasure to chat, what does it feel like when you look up at the moon, you talk to your kids or gran kids? what do you say? >> when i look at the moon, and it catches my eye more than it used to, you might be surprised at that, i think of the -- those people that made it happen. that put neil armstrong on the moon and mike collins in orbit. >> neil: i remember one time interviewing you, how does it feel to be a hero. you said stop it. if i were an astronaut -- i'm an
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honorary one, but i might be calling myself a hero every day. >> well, you can't really. just like neil often said, you can't really call yourself a hero without calling that -- all of those americans that made it happen heros as well. they were the ones. we just were at the tip of the spear. you know that as well as anyone, neil. we had the great privilege and opportunity of being there. that spear was held by a lot of very dedicated and competent people. >> trace: you have not lost one bit of your class our humility. thanks for inspiring a nation and a world especially now. be well. >> well thank you very much, neil. great to be with you again. look forward to the next time. >> neil: until the next flight. harrison, thank you. mean time, he completely changed the way we compensate the family of disaster victims. he did it after 9-11. he's about to do the same for
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boeing after the 737 max crashes. ken feinberg is stopping by to talk to us. fly-by ballooning. (man) don't...go...down...oh, no! aaaaaaahhhhhhhh! (burke) rooftop parking. (burke) and even a hit and drone. (driver) relax, it's just a bug. that's not a bug, that's not a bug! (burke) and we covered it. talk to farmers. we know a thing or two because we've seen a thing or two. ♪ we are farmers. bum-pa-dum, bum-bum-bum-bum ♪ priceline will partner with even more vegas hotels to turn their unsold rooms into amazing deals. delegates, how do you vote? (cheering) ♪ yes, y-y-y-yes, yes... that is freaky. (applause) (gasp) (singsong) budget meeting! sweet. if you compare last quarter to this quarter... various: mmm.
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who better to handle the $100 million victims fund for the 737 max crashes? than the man that helped disburse money at the bp deep water horizon spill, g.m.'s faulty ignition pay out. ken feinberg has been the guy for that. he's meticulous, trusted by all sides, which makes me suspicious of him. ken, welcome. good to have you. >> nice to be back. thanks, neil. >> neil: you know, people that aren't familiar with you and how you do things, first of all, you're meticulous about this. you realize the way we would hand out compensation to victims families in the past was sort of like one size fits all or if it's $100 million and you had 100 victims, each would get a million dollars. i'm simplifying it. you changed it to recognize that
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certain families lose bigger bread winners than others. how do you compensation accordingly? >> it all depends. if the fund is created as an alternative as going to court, then one size does not fit all. the stock broker's window or the widower or the banker has to receive more funds than the bus boy or the waiter or the soldier or the firemen. otherwise, they won't voluntarily decide to take the funds rather than go to court. that's not the boeing fund. this fund, one size does if it all-. it's not an alternative to going to court. these are funds, financial assistance funds, being provided each surviving family member without regard. they can still go to court if they want.
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so this will be one size fits all. >> neil: all right. so it's 150 million or 100 million to start, it would be divided all the victims families, all 300 people from both crashes? >> that's correct. there's two challenges here. etch though everybody is going to receive the same amount of money first, who is eligible? the passengers in those planes that died came from about 30 to 35 foreign countries. each country with their own system, its own legal system. how do you decide in an african company or country or asian nation, who is entitled to get the money? you don't have an american legal system there. that's challenge number 1. challenge number 2, after you
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decide who gets the money, how do you make sure that that money ends up in their hands. how do you transfer large amounts, we're talking maybe 140,000, 150,000 per victim. how do you make sure that that money ready to go doesn't get diverted fraudulently, corruptly into some secret swiss bank accounts. it's going to be a real challenge finding out the best way to guarantee payment. >> neil: how do you decide that? some of these have come from countries that are not rock solid and somebody could scarf that money up and not the intended recipient. >> me and my colleague, when we transferred funds from that federal state sponsored terrorism fund to the iranian hostages and others, some of the
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people that died overseas in the african embassy bombings in kenya, we had to get the money to them in kenya or other african countries. we used american banks to transfer the money to american banks and the american banks working with the lawyers and other banks abroad would guarantee that we were successful. we'll take a look at that as a possible precedent. >> neil: if anybody can handle that, it's you. ken, good luck with this. it's not an easy task. i wish you well. >> thanks for having me on. i always appreciate it. >> thanks, ken. democratic congressman al green says he's still going after impeachment. my next guest says it's not just a worry for the president. why nancy pelosi should be worried as well. 't easy.
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>> if the president continues to
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do harm to society with his inciteful and hateful rhetoric, then he will be impeached. >> neil: didn't happen this week. al green with me yesterday. not backing down that he will continue that push. the numbers 80 overwhelming that it wasn't going anywhere. my next guest says this is a warning to the president but probably more importantly nancy pelosi. byron york is here. byron, if i'm nancy pelosi, i'm worried if this still festers, right? simple absolutely. the vote against the impeachment resolution was 332 to 95. so everybody thinks well, it's overwhelmingly defeated. that's true in one sense. but 95 democrats voted to impeach the president right now. this wasn't about russia, collusion or about obstruction of justice or campaign financial violations or anything like that. it was the impeach the president
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for dividing america. it cited the tweets that we've been talking about the last several days. that was it. >> neil: it was kind of a crazy -- the fact is, it was a bad way to go after the president. they weren't high crimes. got off on its own track. but to your point, if you're nancy pelosi and want to get off of that subject or the zeal to take down the president, this isn't going away, right? >> really, she's just pushing down trying to keep the top on, the lid on this pot. this was a message to her that 95 democrats, about 40% of her democratic caucus in the house, 95 of them are ready to go right now. we haven't heard from robert mueller yet. that will be a few days from now, next wednesday. that could persuade many more democrats that it's time to move
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now. she's got some house chairman of the judiciary, the intelligence and the oversight committees basically conducting impeachment-like investigations right now. here again, if the number you're starting at is 95, he's got a problem. >> neil: yeah, when he started this process, the congressman, he had about 50 or 60 votes. i'm curious where you see it going. a lot hinges on mueller. democrats have their strategy to deal with him. where you think that's going to go? >> it's hard to see democrats finally pulling the trigger on this. the one reason that it's not discussed a lot, we never had an impeachment in the middle of a re-election campaign. when richard nixon resigned, he was just re-elected. when bill clinton was impeached, he was re-elected in 1996.
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presidents accuse their impeachers of being partisan. imagine if that happened now. >> neil: thanks, byron. meanwhile, 50 years since kids watched a man walk on the moon, their kids and their grandkids couldn't seem to care less. what the heck? should i say, what the heck? i'm about to give these kids a piece of my mind. but not before warning them, get off my lawn! i switched to geico and saved hundreds. that's a win. but it's not the only reason i switched. geico's a company i can trust, with over 75 years of great savings and service. ♪ now that's a win-win.
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>> neil: all right. this is what makes me lose faith
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in the younger. 50 years after the man on the moon, a study says kids today would rather been youtube stars than shoot for the stars. nobody wants to be an astronaut anymore. when have we seen astronauts? it's like we've given up on space. it's not right. is it a gen x or something bigger going on here? we have kat here and mike g gunselman. mike? >> you ask kids, they like space. but not being an astronaut. i thought about the same thing. there's no celebrity aspect to it. name a modern day astronaut, i have no idea who is a modern day astronaut right now. >> and it sounds hard. right in they see these
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youtubers raking in the cash for playing with their toys in their house -- >> neil: astronauts made money. they were bigger than that. >> when was the last biggest thing, the columbia disaster in 2003. i remember growing up in the 80s and the 90s -- >> it's the international space station. >> it's not on the front lines. used to go to elementary school. we would go in the library and watch the shuttle take off. that doesn't happen now. >> neil: so if we get back into it -- >> sure, yeah. >> neil: the mission to mars. all bets are off. >> only if we bring youtube. the kids don't want to be smart and -- >> neil: they're not much younger than you, kat. >> i don't want to be against at not. there's no food delivery there. >> and no money. the v.r. and everything, they're already in space. >> neil: i see what you did. >> so much bigger with the 50th anniversary now. >> neil: and maybe that will -- >> you've covered it a lot. i haven't seen a lot. just occasionally.
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they should be more like pizzazz and glam like 50 years ago. people remember that this was a big, big thing. >> neil is not happy. >> neil: you're all lost. >> you agree, don't you? >> neil: no. meantime, a new trailer for top gun. this is what is sad. they're getting a lot of people excited. apparently more excited than going to the moon. it's a reboot, right? >> no, it's not a reboot. >> it's either sequels or remakes. a lot of them have not done well, but this trailer looks wild. >> neil: all the avengers have done well. >> they want to bring in inherent audiences. they're fans of it, this looks good because i'm excited. looks like tom cruise is flying an f-22 here. there was the mission impossible movie where he connected and tied on to like a c-17 and took
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off with it. i wouldn't be surprised if his doing -- >> i'm not going to watch it. >> ed harrison is in it. >> i have not seen them. i know there's guns involved. >> val kilmer is back. maverick. >> with the exception of spider man, another aadvantagers -- >> coming up with new ideas, just like being an astronaut, hard. >> look at the competition. thousands of streaming networks. series, movies. divides everybody's time. you have to have a property that people like and know -- >> neil: what is sad about this, you're more animated about this than -- >> because you don't like it. >> i'm not animated about anything. >> neil: meantime, instagram is apparently testing a version of its popular app in several countries that doesn't have the like feature. i don't know what that means. but removes the pressure on you.
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>> kat hates it. >> that's a hoax. doesn't come from within. it comes from other people liking you. >> neil: so people need that. >> i need that. >> neil: take that away. >> they should get rid of the comments. they're sick. it's people asking to see my feet. >> we're obsessed with social media. getting instagram likes -- >> neil: how do you deal with it -- >> people are too sensitive. >> i don't. i don't read them. >> neil: come on. >> on instagram? when i do, i get ill. >> neil: people loathe me. >> netflix did that. they took the star rating away. people were giving crappy issues. >> neil: real quick. it's hot. >> it is. >> neil: what do you do to deal with that? >> stay inside. >> drink. >> neil: you can't drink
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alcohol. >> rose is alcohol. >> neil: it is. >> if you want to see a real zombie movie, take the power out. >> just hang out. >> neil: yeah. in a four-foot tube -- all right. more after this. stick around. ccident forgiveness they guarantee your rates won't go up just because of an accident. smart kid. indeed. are you in good hands? can't see what it is what is that? that's a blazer? that's a chevy blazer? aww, this is dope. this thing is beautiful. i love the lights. oh man, it's got a mean face on it. it looks like a piece of candy. look at the interior. this is nice. this is my sexy mom car. i would feel like a cool dad. it's just really chic. i love this thing. it's gorgeous. i would pull up in this in a heartbeat. i want one of these. that is sharp. the all-new chevy blazer. speaks for itself.
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while managing your type 2 diabetes- why think about your heart? lower a1c helps, but type 2 diabetes still increases my risk of a fatal cardiovascular event. and that's why there's jardiance- the first type 2 diabetes pill that offers a lifesaving cardiovascular benefit for adults who also have known heart disease. it can significantly reduce my risk of dying from a cardiovascular event. and it lowers my a1c, with diet and exercise. jardiance can cause serious side effects including dehydration, genital yeast or urinary tract infections, and sudden kidney problems. ketoacidosis is a serious side effect that may be fatal. a rare, but life-threatening bacterial infection in the skin of the perineum could occur. stop taking jardiance and call your doctor right away if you have symptoms of this bacterial infection, ketoacidosis, or an allergic reaction. do not take jardiance if you are on dialysis or have severe kidney problems. taking jardiance with a sulfonylurea or insulin may cause low blood sugar. so, now what do you think? while my a1c is important,
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there's so much more to think about. ask your doctor about jardiance today. >> neil: 50 years later there are still people that don't think it ever happened that apollo 11 never got to the moon that buzz aldrin was never walking on the moon with neil armstrong. buzz aldrin had a chance to respond to that. >> you are the one who said that you walked on the moon when you didn't. calling a cattle about nomadic black. you're a coward, and a liar, and a thief. >> neil: he just clocked to that guy, buzz aldrin will be my special guest tomorrow. i will not ask about if it is
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rigged and fake. we have the flight director from apollo 11 and apollo 13. john f. kennedy is seen through the eyes of his niece, remembering something that was very special. see you tomorrow. ♪ >> jesse: hello, everybody. i am along with emily, juan, lisa, and greg gutfeld. it is 5:00 in new york city, and this is "the five" ." the 2020 democratic primary turning into an absolute circus. and cnn is being brutally mocked for making it even worse. cnn losing even more credibility and turning it into a game show network by revealing the upcoming debate lineups like this. >> we want to randomly draw candidates. >> i'm going to take them and mix them up so


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