tv The Ingraham Angle FOX News March 3, 2022 12:00am-1:00am PST
coming to you from los angeles where it is midnight, 10 in the morning and the capital city of kyiv. across the sovereign nation as a mournful loss of more innocent lives. that the violator is urging his citizens to keep up the resistance bowing that the invaders will not have one quiet moment. kevin corke said the pentagon but we begin with our chief correspondent on the ground in lviv, not far from the polish border. jonathan. >> good morning again to you, trace, and we are now well into day eight of this ongoing and brutal war. of the russian military is pressing its offensive across southern ukraine in particular today. the mayor mayor of the southern city of kherson says that
russian troops are there and are in control of that city. those russian forces showed up at city hall. the mayor of kherson said that he spoke to them and he asked them not to shoot civilians and he says he also asked for time rather grimly for ukrainians in that city to clear the bodies off of the streets. the russian forces are also pushing their offensive in the southern city of mariupol and we also understand that russian warships last night were sailing across the back seat from the crimean peninsula toward the major southern port of odessa. if the russian forces and it remains if at this point because the queen's are fighting hard but if russian forces take odessa, mariupol, as before,
then they controlled the entire southern part of ukraine and that will and maple them to push forward from those cities and come play they hope the encirclement and the siege of kyiv. but president walensky of decrease is a forces will continue fighting every single day and will not give the russians a moment of quiet. listen here to president walensky. >> think of this number, almost 6,000 russians died. to get what? get ukraine?
up that. and does not expect him stop them. that's just be honest. i wonder if you have those troops coming in from the east as well, is that kind of one of the goals in war is to slice the country in as many parts as possible to break up resources and weapons? >> absolutely it is. this is what i suspected from the beginning, just how the russians had their troops outside the country and it was set up the bad and that is exactly what they've been doing because you can't just invest the capital city and 3 million people and you have to cut up their ability to defended and send reinforcements and to stop supplies and everything else from getting into some of the ports. they've done a terrible job at doing a lot of these things and have suffered an extraordinary number of casualties but the going to continue to throw more
and more tanks until they achieved their objective. >> you talk about more more tanks. we've been talking about this for a couple of days. we first started the week say has only a matter of hours before they move right into the capital of kyiv and now it's been a couple of days and they haven't moved at all. and i'm baffled as to why. >> i'm not baffled at all. it makes perfect sense to me. they are positioned but it's cold attack positions waiting for these other forces to move up so that they can -- two don't want a piecemeal attack in there because the defenders can put all their focus on that one and then if you want to hit them from multiple directions so they don't have enough defenders and that looks like that is what they are preparing to do. >> your biggest concern in the hours ahead, in the near future, serve. >> my concern is absolutely that
russia appears to be in some cases panicking because of the lack of success of they've had in the casualties that they've had so they're going to start using more and more firepower and we see that play out both in kherson is well as kharkiv. the numbers of cash lease could go higher if they turn their forces north. this is going to add more firepower so civilians are brave and i applaud them but they can't stand up to an onslaught if that continues. >> that i got to go, but any hopes for broad two of the cease-fire talks, colonel? >> we certainly hope so. i'm for anything. stops the killing and allows negotiations later on to do with the other things because the old stop the those people they don't get a second chance. and to kill speak to see that so many civilians die. >> it is tragic. colonel davis, thank you, sir.
>> thank you. >> it appears the invasion of the grain has triggered an exodus of russians elite. in the state of the union address to deny president biden vowed that the us and its allies intend to seize russia's yachts, luxury apartments, even private jets. that warning shot has not escaped the attention of russian oligarchs. there reported to be playing a board their super yachts in hopes of finding safe harbor. live in new york with more on this story. >> good morning, trace. the russian oligarchs are fleeing the indian ocean and -- as president by sent a message to the richest rollers in the nation. take a listen. >> the united states department of justice the senate dedicated task force to go after the crimes of the russian oligarchs. we are joining with european allies to the season very jets
and luxury apartments and private jets bid for coming for you and it will be got and gained. >> the four biggest yachts belong to russia's richest as part of the package sanction against the kremlin. authorities in germany sees a 500-foot maybe yet. the ship's fourth and estimate is $600 million. meanwhile the closest ally was putting his properties up for sale and sold his chelsea football club. he's denied any links to the mac and has been in belarus to help with talks on behalf of russia. a spokesperson for him says he was contacted by ukraine and has been trying to help every sense. his super yacht has a military grade system and two helicopter pads. and russian sources say yachts don't have those missile detection systems, making him believe it was built for putin making take you at the top of
the list to be seized. >> live in new york, thank you. ahead, belarus is now paying a hefty price for helping russia by allowing troops to cross through its country. next. and thanks to voya, i'm confident about my future. voya provides guidance for the right investments. they make me feel like i've got it all under control. voya. be confident to and through retirement.
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>> the white house released a fresh round of sanctions as well on belarus for helping putin's invasion of ukraine. hitting the country with export controls of oil refining equipment. is that enough to stop belarus from helping putin? our guest is on the border with belarus. mr. mayor, i know that you know the belarusian people well. are you surprised that country has decided to apparently side with russia in this conflict? can you hear me now, sir? >> i don't hear you. >> can you hear me?
so anyway while we are getting his audio back in order, we should note that all agenda trash out is themayor on the belarusian-ukrainian border pair he's also a pastor there and we want to talk to him as soon as we get his audio fixed about whether he has people that come to his church because they, what's the denomination? it is a catholic church? is that -- he's a protestant pastor and the mainstay is he apparently has people from belarus who come to his church and i wonder if there's been any conversations or if he knows anybody that has a different feeling. everybody in russia, the majority, might be against this war and there have been protests on the street of russia that have lasted for days and there have been hundreds and thousands of st. petersburg to moscow and
ended up in jail because of that and they have spoken out vocally against vladimir putin something that 40 years ago might have got them thrown in prison for quite some time. as you look at the map year, we are talking about belarus in the north and kyiv is about 120 miles from the belarus come of the belarusian border and those tanks came down from belarus. the convoy we talk about so much came down from belarus, they made the 115, 120-mile journey and the approach from 15 miles out of the city and belarus, we told you earlier, the president has now decided that he might go into one of the breakaway regions, attack one of the breakaway regions in mall mold over.that'll extend this wr
let me know, mayor, if you can hear me and are you surprised that the people of belarus, the leadership there has decided to pick sides and team up with russia? >> yes. hello. thank you for entertaining me. i hear you well. and of course. you know, we used to have a very good relationship with the belarusian's. we have them on the border, we have 200 meters kilometers of border people used relations. but now... let's say surprised that belarus started its aggression towards ukraine. the people who we believe and trust. so right now we are ready to protect our borders. it's close to belarus.
>> we just mentioned that you are a pastor of the protestant church and i wonder if as angry as you are at the belarusians and the belarusian leadership, do you welcome people from belarus into your congregation? >> i'm not a pastor. i am a mayor. i've never been a pastor, but i am a member of a protestant church, of course. we have some connections with belarusians especially the christians and we just tell them about our situation ukraine and russia. we tell them that if they will start the war against ukraine, this will be a terrible war. so we ask people to speak aloud about the problem that president lukashenko can bring to ukraine and of course to people, to the belarusians.
>> my apologies about the pastor remarks p.i. apparently got the wrong notes here. the u.s., white house, is slapping sanctions on belarus as well. what in your opinion needs to be done? >> right now, we all should be united in sanctions against russia. we demand to rest every russian plane that's located right now in the european union or nato countries. we demand to arrest every ship of russian oligarchs. the president should be so high, so much, that russian people, the protest of change in their own country, the same against it belarus. there are two coleaders, they are both like...
they are acting like one kind. we have to make more pressure on both of them. >> mayor, great to have you on. best of luck to you. thank you, sir, for your time. >> yes. i want to say thank you so much for because just yesterday night, he just signed a document about the partnership. so i'm grateful for the mayor and i hope we will have a good relation and we will have a sister relation and we will trust, we will receive some support, some help, and we need support. we really need support from everywhere and from everyone to protect our beautiful country ukraine and our beautiful city.
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vladimir putin met with his chinese counterpart on february 4th just before the opening ceremony of the olympics. in that meeting, china urge the kremlin leader to hold off his invasion of ukraine until after the games and biden did. the chinese government denies the report calling it a smear campaign. let's get to our correspondent greg powell can't live this morning in london.
>> fox news is learning that russia and china might have been working a little closer together than we originally thought regarding the timing of the invasion of ukraine. reporters with fox news confirmed that he asked president biden to delay the invasion of ukraine until after the beijing winter olympics were over and moscow complied. the games ended on february 20 and the war started on february 24. implied that they shared knowledge of biden's planned aggression, the two coleaders did issue a joint statement for the same song sheet, china citing russia's complains about nato's presence in eastern european countries. china hasn't really directly endorsed russia's attack on ukraine. it has disagreed with the west calling it an invasion. what's important is that china is giving russia support behind
the scenes. first, beijing is not allowing any kind of offensive rift exist between the two countries and that allows russia to pull all its military from the eastern part of the country to focus on ukraine. also, china providing crucial help in regarding sanctions. it already divides a whole lot of oil and gas to russia and now it just sealed the deal to buy make a whole bunch of wheat from russia as well. in return promote this china get? it gets its superpower rival busy on the other side of the globe while it worries about things closer to home. for example, taiwan and hong kong. the last to go hours or so, we've got some breaking developments. the beijing paralympics, the winter games for para-athletes, are set to begin on saturday. and just in the last hour and a half we've learned that the athletes from both russia and
belarus will not be allowed to compete. back to you. speak alive for us in london. as biden has the world on edge, how did the former spy rise to power? here's a quick history lesson from brian kill made on the rise and fall of russian leaders. >> 1917, the end of world war i. vladimir lenin led the communist party, took control from the last czar. making it the first official socialist country in the world. it will take the name of ussr in 1922. after lenin's death, his close friend takes over in 1924, joseph stalin. he ruled by terror. millions of his own people died under his brutal reign, especially if you opposed him. stalin wanted government to control everything, which led to a devastating famine. under stalin, the cold war
launched after world war ii. soviets and the u.s. went from allies to enemies. fast forward. 1953 pitt nikita khrushchev takes over. he wanted to eliminate any influence of stalin and started removing some of the government controls be but khrushchev brought the world to the brink of nuclear war during the cuban missile crisis. he was forced to resign. in 19624, his successor brezhnev torpedoed the economy to a deep decline. in 1985, mikhail gorbachev was the last leader of the ussr. he jump-started economic reforms, led to the rise of privately owned businesses, free-market capitalism. but it had the opposite effect, leading to the collapse of the soviet union. in 1992, the first president of modern russia, boris yeltsin would lead the country to the wild west of capitalism.
debiting consequences to the economy and the well-being of its citizens. out of nowhere, in 2000, trampolines to the post of president was vladimir putin. but he was a nobody. how did he rise to power? putin's story begins in 1952. only child born in st. petersburg. his parents were factory workers. putin attended leningrad state university and studied law. 1975, he'd be an intelligence officer for the kgb. when the soviet union collapsed, he retired and returned home to work in local politics, becoming the mayor's head of external relations and first deputy mayor. when the liberal politician lost in 1996, putin moved his family to moscow, quickly climbing up the ladder in boris yeltsin's administration might eventually heading federal security. in 1999, he was appointed prime minister and in new year's eve, yelton shocked the world announcing his resignation, handpicking putin
to be acting president. on his first day, president putin pardoned yeltsin. term limits force them out of office. he wasn't leaving without securing his seat. his protege dmitry medvedev became a new president while putin was appointed prime minister. in 2012, putin was reelected once again and attempted to rule for life. >> president biden announcing he'd banned russian flights in u.s. airspace in hopes to hurt the kremlin financially. let's go to dr. rebecca grant, i want to play this sound bite. great to see you again. i want to play this sound bite of president biden talking about how putin is now isolated. comes out of our package of our history lesson on putin and i'll get your response on the other side. >> we spent countless hours of
unifying european allies. we counted russia's lies and truth by letting them know what's being planned. and now the free world is holding him accountable. putin is now isolated from the world more than ever and will continue to aid the ukrainian people as they defend their country and help ease their suffering in the process. >> he's isolated? the war goes on and he still at the controls. >> he is, but inspired by zelenskyy and ukraine's resistance can we basically kicked russia out of global that's just the tip of the iceberg because now there are restrictions on russian ability to obtain parts and services. boeing and airbus stopping supplies, technical manuals, and pilot training. turns out there was a huge boeing office in kyiv and it's
all shut down. >> i wonder if you look at the big picture and you think cutting off russia's ties or the access to u.s. airspace, you go back to the u.n. resolution condemning russia and the congressional condemnation. is it all symbolic for putin because there he sits still running the war machine, apparently seeming like this actions in all the rest of that doesn't bother him. >> you make a good point and brian was telling us his family came through the siege of leningrad before he was born. i think putin's battle fixated and wrapped himself up in this and i really think right now the only thing putin cares about is the prospect of those forces on the ground in ukraine. we are just hoping that the sanctions long term are going to have an impact on russia and they deserve to be thrown out of the system. >> you talk about the progress of the forces on the ground. they have these amphibious
landings coming out of the black sea in odesa. what do you think the goal is? do you take the smaller cities and maintain them or do you let the smaller cities go to go after the bigger city. what's the strategy in your mind? >> putin wants kyiv and he wants the zelenskyy government. no question in my mind his objective is still to suppress them towards kyiv and so now we really have to think how much are we going to actually support the ukrainian resistance. how can we continue to get supplies in. they are moving slowly, but inexorably towards that and it's terrible to see those seaports going into russian hands. crucial now to keep the western supply open and for nato and the u.s. to really decide how much and how quickly we can continue to support ukraine. >> we know the ukrainians are getting a few hundred more, may
be 500 more antiaircraft, stinger missiles. is that a band-aid, they'll need a lot more? your final thoughts? >> they'll need a lot of it because as soon as the russian forces get close to key avenue kyiv, you'll see a tough fight. they need all the supplies and weapons of the world can get them right now. >> dr. rebecca grant, great to see you tonight. thank you. >> thank you. >> using his culinary skills to help his belly ukrainians but we will hear from him next.
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in an effort to boost a portal for the midterm collections they'll make elections. let's bring in kevin corke. good evening. >> time to go out and make a hard sale for the american people. top administration officials including the president and vice president hitting the road in the days following that state of the union address, fanning out highlighted during the speech but when i say top
officials, i mean a lot of them. including the president and the vice president as well as the secretaries of treasury, labor, and commerce. in a position that his party faces with the midterms looming and week polling for the president. they're will raise some eyebrows but when asked if you want biden to run again in 2024, a whopping 64% of those surveyed said no. keep in mind that the poll is actually conducted before the state of the union which usually gives the president a bit of a balance but given the country's problems with inflation, soaring energy costs, crime, the border, say nothing of foreign policy missteps, it's clear that the administration is sounding the alarm. they are going to get there and make the sale to the american people. winning hearts and minds here at home as best they can between now and november. >> best as they can come alive
for us in d.c. thank you. four days we've been warned of a likely cyber attack by the russians as the war ramps up in ukraine. now come word that attacks did increase, more than 800% within the first 48 hours of the invasion. that as you might imagine has american businesses and major banks on high alert. with me now is great to see you again. what do you make of that? we were talking that we be surprised if they want and now they are saying that it went up 800% in the 48 hours after the invasion. >> thank you. as we mentioned last night, this is often something where it's not a leading indicator that pops up immediately to tell us. it's always a lagging indicator, the actual discovery of the attack. there is no surprise in our industry, and our community, that there has been an increase in a take a little time to discover and become public.
so no surprise. we have to continue to defend our supply chain globally and be vigilant. no surprise the attacks are up and i think we've seen potentially the page turn forever in in the history of warfare with cyber being a very active domain active domain. >> after the sanctions were put in place, president biden is shutting down the u.s. from russian airplanes bear i wonder if we'll see more of these cyberattacks as retaliations because it's a lagging indicator pier we might not find out in a while but do you get a sense that we'll find out more about these attacks? >> absolutely. it's both inevitable and something we are well prepared for a bit one of the wonderful things that has come out of this is the light that's been shined on the public-private ownerships between u.s. government and major corporations like microsoft and others who are working together to share intelligence and protect these
companies who are under attack across the globe. and so we hear about public-private partnerships very often. we don't usually understand what that means but we've seen the effect of that and a global corporation like microsoft and everybody has somewhere within their infrastructure. they are able to take intelligence and share it with companies like ours who are actively defending companies in the supply chain. that partnership is happening in real time across the globe. >> i'm wondering if you know specifically who they target. will they ever find out, is it better that it's not published? is it important that people know that people know what they were targeting with that in hundred% increase? >> it's important that the people who are targeted now. we have a list of critical infrastructure within this country. there are sectors that are
defined, i think of financial services. think of the things we depend on every day. those are the targets. the financial sector, those are the targets. i think what is often not fully grasped is the entirety of the supply chain within those targets and so we think of the large banks in the large defense contractors but there is a supply chain underneath that. they are really just the tip of the iceberg and below that tip is where the vulnerabilities are. >> you would assume that in ukraine there is also this rapid-fire effort to attack some of the cybersecurity in that country as well. makes sense, right? >> of course. both preattack, post attack, and during. it's really an onslaught and you think of the traditional wars, the kinetic wars on the ground in the case of afghanistan they went on for many decades, in this cyber war, i don't know if we'll ever get out of it. going to forever be on defense
and that's a mind-set that we need to embrace and get behind. >> in the ukraine war, when russia does cyberattacks, is there a link between the physical attacks and the cyberattacks? is there something militarily advantageous that they can go after that can help them? >> gives the ability to disrupt the communication system, transportation systems. all those sectors that we depend on and take for granted, disrupting those things in war can be disruptive to the physical attacks. you think of transportation, communication, all these things that allow you to share information and move troops through combat, certainly are targets during a cyber war. >> good insight, thank you for coming on. there is nothing like a five-star meal, even if you happen to be in a bomb shelter.
elgin had previously won the title of masterchef ukraine and he's turned his restaurant into a bomb shelter to feed civilians fighting the russians. joins me now. thank you for coming on. we very much appreciate it. how does it make the people feel. why are you doing this? i know you don't consider yourself a great fighter, but you want to help the cause. is this your way of helping the cause? >> yes, yes. hello, everyone. i think that's my role, that's my destiny. if i cook all my life, i should do it even when there is a war or no war. my aim is to feed people? food is life. war is not about life, it's about killing life. food is about life and i see a lot of my friends who is attending to defend my city, they need to be feed.
that's why i want to save my country. what i can do, i can support. people who are fighting, it's very important. >> we are showing some pictures of you right now. you are a bit of a celebrity in ukraine. i know you spoke with the media and you said as far as supplies go that you were doing well because you are able to arouse some supplies up from the various people you know. is that still the case? are you able to get the things you need? >> it's not changed because we've found a supply that's cheap and we feed people with the chicken and now we do not have rations anymore and we need to find, we are looking for it all the time and now the
minister of agriculture, he is restarting the system of food chain and that's why everything will be in a different way as it was before. so after two hours, i will call the minister of agriculture and he will say where we can find the food. it's harder now to find product, but it still possible and we are working on that. it's not only about cooking now. it's also where you can find the products or how you can bring the dishes to the guys. it's about logistics now, the biggest problem. today i'm a logistics man. tomorrow i don't know who i will be. >> you are doing a humans work. can anybody walk in and have you cook for them?
can they buy a meal at your restaurant or your bomb shelter, whatever it happens to be at that time? >> no. we are not serving food. we are giving food for free. they need food, they can come and we'll give them for free. so now, no business on war, we are just taking products for free and we are making that for free and we are getting it for free. the restaurant is open. but it's not much people who want to eat because everyone is doing something. someone is with the guns, someone is help being. in kyiv, there aren't people who walk in and say, okay, we want to go to restaurant. >> elgin, you are truly doing yeoman's work. thank you for your help.
>> thank you. >> keep up the good work. >> thank you very much. bye. >> we are in day eight of the war. eight days ago, russia launched an attack on ukraine and thousands have died in those eight days. we will continue our breaking news coverage, the war on ukraine ben i'm trace gallagher in los angeles.
>> breaking now, an explosion at oil depot north of kyiv. battering ukraine. >> the kremlin claiming to have control of a key city, preparing for a bloody strike on the capital. you are watching "fox and friends first," i'm carley shimkus. >> todd: i'm todd piro. second round of peace talks expected today. there is a clear picture of how deadly this has been in the course of one week. >> carley: doug