tv Fox News Live FOX News August 20, 2022 9:00am-11:00am PDT
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to release a portion to the public potentially providing the documents underlying that search warrant. let's go to mark meredith now live on the scene in palm beach, florida. hey, mark. >> gillian, good afternoon to you. we're kind of in a holding pattern right now. as you mentioned the justice department still has a few days before they have to submit their proposed redactions to the affidavit and separately we're watching as lawyers for the former president say they're going to file a separate motion, claiming the search here at mar-a-lago a little more and a week ago would be a vie lags of the -- violation of the fourth amendment rates, that would be filed monday at the latest and see what it may actually say. it's pro viewed at this point. we've been listening as the former president continues to criticize the fbi and saying the search went too far even though it was a federal judge who signed off earlier this month. and we heard from one of
trump's lawyers late last night. >> the inflation reduction act says medicare can negotiate and say we're only going to pay this almost of money for your drug and companies out of pocket expenses for prescription drug prices. we're going to come out swinging and say, look, this cannot be something a wink and a nod from doj that we're suppose today trust them. >> a thousand new irs agents that are funded in the bill by the way are tasked with going out and finding over 100-- apologize, we're having some issues there with the sound bites we were playing, we were trying to represent what's going on from trump, and that the search warrant was overly broad and what we've been hearing is if they want to challenge this in court, even though the justice department is not going to respond directly to them before the next hearing, likely, we'll see what the motion says and go from there. as we talked about though with the most recent hearing on thursday, this is a lot of
debate what can and cannot be released in this affidavit without challenging what is going on with the ongoing investigation, trump though is firing right back he said on thursday, no redaction should be necessary and the whole affidavit should be released given the democrats' penchant for hiding just as they did with the russia hoax. and with trump, he spoke and want today see the temperature brought down and realized the political climate we're in is so heated. he thought it would be best if it cooled down, but then the statement where he seemed to be trying to fire up his base and that the government was attacking him. we know that he's out on campaign rallies and likely see more of them as the process begins. >> the former president wanted the temperature in palm beach to come down as well. that looks like that might be the case.
mark mir meredith. griff: and the president is back from his vacation and now he's in delaware where a fence is being put up around his beach house. >> he hasn't done much since he's been back in delaware, but at the white house, puts him on a short list of all time great leaders. >> we now have a presidency where the president has delivered the largest economic recovery plan since roosevelt, largest infrastructure plan since eisenhower, most judges confirmed since kennedy. largest health care bill since johnson and largest climate change bill with in history. >> president biden took a break between vacations to sign this inflation reduction act, but at the bill's signing and in the days since, inflation is barely mentioned and instead the
president talks about lowering specific costs on things like prescription. >> the inflation reduction act says that medicare can negotiate and say we're only going to pay this amount of money for your drug and caps out out of pocket expenses for prescription drug prices and no more than 2000 a year for the medicare recipient. >> to pay for all of this, the irs is going to root around tax returns looking for people that may be misleading uncle sam. >> there are tons of subsidies for wealthy people who buy solar panels. of course, you've heard about the 87,000 new irs agents that are being funded in this bill, by the way are tasked with going out and finding over $100 billion in revenue from working class americans. >> nothing on president biden's schedule today except a helicopter ride from his house
here in wilmington to his beach house in rehoboth beach. griff. griff: peter doocy live from wilmington. thank you. gillian: let's bring in republican congressman from oklahoma markwayne mullin, serves on the house energy and commerce as well as intelligence committees and now headed into a primary runoff against tw shanann tuesday. thank you for being with us this afternoon. >> thanks for having me on. gillian: great news. i don't know if you heard, but inflation is over. take a listen to the president. >> i just want to say a number, zero. today we received news that our economy had zero percent inflation in the month of july, zero percent. here is what that means, white the price of some things go up, went up last month the other price of things went down by the same amount, the result is zero inflation last month. gillian: are you jumping for
joy? >> i don't know what he's talking about. our businesses aren't seeing prices come down. yeah, we saw gas come down a little bit, but prices of everything is still through the roof. zero, oklahoma's at 13% or 13.8% inflation rate right now. once again this president throws out fake numbers and none of us believe them. i don't think he believes them, but probably doesn't remember what he's saying anyway. gillian: so the president and the democratic party's big fix for the financial problems is the inflation reduction act. >> yeah. gillian: i want to tease out with you the $80 billion in the next decade on the irs, going to provide some 80,000 new agents on the ground fanned out across the united states. do you think that's the right spending priority right now? >> you know, only the democrats can come up with the idea that they think that we can tax our way out of a problem. i mean, the democrats have done such a good job spending our money last year alone, 7.5 trillion.
if you think about that prospectively. that's $10 million a day since jesus christ was born, you wouldn't get to 7.5 trillion and now they think, i had a, let's tax the american people and give more money to washington d.c. with 87,000 armed irs agents. i'm going to tell you right now, gillian, if the republicans take control of the senate and the house in november, i will be willing to say those 87,000 irs agents won't be funded. here is a good thing. if there's only one good thing we can think about the inflation reduction act, it went in through reconciliation, that means most of it can come back out of reconciliation. when i'm in the senate we'll be pushing to this bride inflation reduction act. they could get 600 billion in taxes go unpaid here each year, most through wealthy
corporations and individuals who can afford to pay fancy tax attorneys to help fine finagle the system. and they could recoup 400 billion a year. does that not match up to you? do you have different numbers? >> well, gillian, 80% of all the irs agents audits go to people making less than $50,000 a year, and so, i don't know where that amount is coming from. i know that the real math says that these attorneys and these c.p.a.'s, they're taking-- they're taking the tax code that's written for all people, and they're taking the reductions that are already there. the irs focuses on individuals who may not have the same capability because they're doing the taxes themselves and that's why they continue to go back and audit them. this is a tax on every single american out there. and let's not think about the
tax on fossil fuel industry, with i attacks oklahoma correct directly. anytime you tax energy, that is had a tax on the american people. with cheap and reliable energy you're going to have cheap and reliable products. with expensive energy, you're going to have expensive products going through the roof because it takes energy to produce and deliver that product. so, what they say, gillian, just doesn't add up it. doesn't make sense to us and they continue to lie to the american people and this is why the red wave is coming in november because no one trusts them. gillian: we've got 10 seconds left congressman. ahead of tuesday, what's the prediction, how is it going to shake out? >> we feel confident. latest polls have us up a significant amount. and we are afighting for
president trump and he endorsed us a couple of weeks ago. and it's humbly, extremely humbling, having the state of oklahoma with the energy behind and support us. thank you, thank you for supporting us the way you do. gillian: congressman, thank you for your time. we wish you the best. >> thanks for having me on. gillian: you've got it, griff. griff: gillian, we are joined from the other side of the oil house financial services and homeland security committees, richie torres. thank you for taking time and a lot of critics are worried about the inflation reduction act adding irs agents. i want to get to that first. this is a victory lap for the bill, but deals more in climate change and health care rather than the inflation reduction act machine nim. so let knee just let you take a moment to explain what does it do for your constituents for
new yorkers? >> sure, well, instead of speaking about inflation in the ab tract, it's important to focus on the details. one detail is drug prices. america has the highest drug prices in the country and the inflation reduction act would enable the federal government to negotiate more affordable drug prices for senior citizens on medicare or take insulin. there are 100 million americans diabetic or pre-diabetic for insulin could be necessary in the future. and it would cap the cost of insulin at $35 a month. if you're a senior citizen who could not afford insulin, cutting back or skipping doses and putting your life at risk, right, that's the kind of breakthrough against inflation that you can feel in your pocket and felt deeply and wide i throughout the country. griff: you heard your colleague markwayne mullin, talking about this concern. ultimately that anyone making
$400,000 or less will face, more likely be audited or face a tax increase. can you guarantee that no one making 400,000 for less will face more audits or taxes? >> well, the purpose of modernizing the irs is to close the 7.5 trillion tax gap that unfolds over the course of a year. we fail to collect trillions of dollars in revenue which undermines our ability to pay the debt, it undermines our ability to fund our national security and our government services, so expecting people not to avoid the taxes that they lawfully owe is reasonable, but most of the tax gap is driven by the wealthiest americans and it's not by the working class. that's the priority of tax enforcement. >> quickly, can you give us a guarantee, some sense for those americans making 400,000 or less that they should not worry as critics like former
congressman-- markwayne mullin was suggesting that they're going to face more scrutiny. >> there's no tax on anyone earning less than $400,000 a year. let's be clear, if you're breaking the law you'd be held accountable. there's no tax on anyone making under $400,000 a year. the purpose is to close the tax gap by those at the top brackets. griff: congressman, in the last minute here, the midterms coming, new york has a big primary and it's coming up on tuesday. as you look forward to it. what do you think matters most to new yorkers, to the voters, will this inflation reduction act be the path to democratic victory? how do you see it? >> look, i'm hopeful about the midterms. you know, according to the latest polling from politico, democrats are leading republicans by four points on the generic congressional ballot. and if you look at key senate races, there's a consistent
pattern of democrats leading republicans. john fetterman is well positioned against dr. oz in pennsylvania. raphael warnock against hershel walker in georgia. in ohio and wisconsin, mark kelly against masters in arizona, i'm hopeful for our products in november. 80 days to go to the midterms. congressman richie torres, thank you for coming on. we'd like to have you back sometime, sir. >> of course, take care. >> tomorrow on fax news sunday, trace gallagher will seek speak to new hampshire governor sununu and energy secretary, jennifer granholm. and this will only be on the
fox news channel at 11 a.m. eastern. gillian: well, there are growing calls for new york's democratic governor to change the controversial no bail law. the bush comes after kathy hochul claims credit for rearresting who sucker punched a victim leaving him with a broken jaw next. i don't hydrate like everyone else. because i'm not everyone else. they drink what they're told to drink. i drink what helps me rehydrate and recover: pedialyte® sport. because it works... and so do i. ♪♪ hydration beyond the hype. ♪♪
>> new york governor kathy hochul taking credit for taking a sex offender into custody on a parole violation after he reportedly punched a strange into a coma. the suspect was first released after his charges were downgraded from attempted murder to misdemeanor assault. alexa mcadams has the latest on the terrifying story. >> that video was watched across the nation and people were shocked and angered. the ex-con walked free and the victim is still in the hospital. after that outrage, the governor stepped in, saying this convicted offender
violated parole. >> i took actions into my own hands and directed the department of corrections and supervision to immediately examine whether or not this parole violation occurred. yes, it did, you could tell it did. this was a person on lifetime parole. >> yeah, it occurred, it was caught on ka camera is looking at there. and the 55-year-old was caught on camera punching cortez in the back of his head and you can see him walk up behind the guy and put on gloves and then hit cortez so hard he collapsed, and he's laying lifeless on the ground until police showed up. he's now in a coma with a fractured skull and horrible, thinking of the family. and the n.y.p.d. charged him with attempted murder and then the prosecutor reduced to assault and harassment which allows him to walk free that day. and it shows him at a bronx criminal court before he was released on thursday and see them walking with the n95 mask
on. according to governor hochul, a new law gives judges the discretion to set bail or hold a violent offender. he has a rap sheet back to the '90s. you can see variety. in '95 first degree sex abuse in the bronx and sentenced to six years to life in prison. paroled in 2019 and then registered as a level three sex offender, the most serious designation you can have for sexually abusing a 17-year-old girl, according to police. he's expected to be back in court today, bricks. and the bronx d.a. saying they're investigating the case and more charges could be filed. we'll keep a close eye on it. griff: the terrifying video a telling of the story indeed. thank you very much. gillian: c.d.c. director dr. rochelle walensky is acknowledging for the first time that the health agency needs a major reset after what
she's calling poor handling of the pandemic. and dr. marc siegel pressed her in an interview yesterday. >> what the pandemic taught us and showed us how we need to talk to the learn people and say what we know when we know it and provide timely data and give people updates along the way and yes, that also means telling people what we don't know, as we're making decisions. gillian: let's bring in dr. siegel to join us now. good on you for getting that one-on-one with her. dr. siegel, i guess, in your estimation, what is the c.d.c. owning up to here? are they saying, look, we got the messaging wrong, but our underlying policies during covid are rock solid or are they add at midding their policies are wrong? >> i think they're saying they got the messaging wrong and not enough clarity to present to the american people information in a timely manner so people could make their own decisions
or that local municipalities could be guided. let me give you an example, i've been calling for throughout the pandemic for natural immunity. after infected natural immunity to prevent you from reinfection. that's changed over time and i've talked to dr. walensky about that. and she's hesitant because they don't have clear data like other countries have. in israel and europe it's part of public policy. i think here it's a step towards making information part of public policy, but they've got to learn to talk to the american public with a much clearer message. griff: well, that's exactly right, dr. siegel. and a great interview, again, i mean, look, ultimately, she did say what americans already knew, which is the c.d.c. blew it and in your interview, she had this to say about the need to update that messaging. take a listen. >> what i told our agency is on that path to the finish line
towards publication, we need to stop and pull over, we need to to show our work and inform policy makers and update things along the way as we proceed to the finish line and practical timely recommendations that take early peeks at the data and adjust along the way. griff: if they did that, dr. siegel, would that be enough to regain the public's trust in the c.d.c.? >> first of all that would be a step in the right directionment and dr. walensky shouldn't be a scapegoat. what she's doing with help. how about vaccines, said at the beginning to prevent spread. led to mandates. we were howling against that. turned out data was emerging all over the place that they decreased severity not spread. if that message had been in place a lot earlier, people would have taken the vaccines more seriously, and we'd have more compliance. that's an example of what has to change.
that is not a small change. gillian: dr. siegel, normally when a major u.s. government agency like this acknowledges botching an undertaking, there's a fall guy, right? you just mentioned that dr. walensky shouldn't be the scapegoat here, but should there be at c.d.c. a price to pay? i mean, we don't yet know whether the botched messaging caused harm to people. we don't yet know whether we lost any lives because of it. >> well, gillian, that's a great question and i think if there's a fall guy, i would say it's got to be a revamping of the organization and i've got to see it work and see it integrated with health departments throughout the states, by the way, that's another big thing. are they getting enough information from the states. i'd say if there's a fall guy, it should come up higher up. what about hhs secretary we never talk about. what the various agencies above c.d.c.? what about the politicking that went on when the press secretary would come out and contradict the c.d.c. director.
i don't want to see this top disease specialist, public health specialist from hiv forward be the only scapegoat here. that's a mistake, that would be a misdirection. griff: and marc, one thing i thought you did an excellent job of doing, which is to press her on how much politics factored into this disaster? listen to what she says. >> it's frustrating when people are making health-based decisions through a political lens. we've done everything that we can and i continue to put my head down to steer the ship. griff: so she does acknowledge that there, dr. siegel, how satisfied with that answer were you that politics won't be such a big part of it going forward? >> again, a first step, but she needs to acknowledge more how rough the waters are here, griff. you're going through rough waters and every single time c.d.c. says something and again, we just pointed out,
they're saying it too late. so you're giving information that's too late. the information is confused, and then on top of that, politics from the president on down. that's an enormous culture change. this is a step in the right direction, but it's not all the way there. griff: dr. mac siegel, great interview with dr. rochelle walensky. have a great saturday. >> thanks, griff. thanks, gillian, for having me. griff: down on the border, the surge of migrants continue to pour across. we're live on the ground in eagle pass, texas next. age is just a number. and mine's unlisted. try boost® high protein with 20 grams of protein for muscle health. versus 16 grams in ensure high protein. boost® high protein also has key nutrients for immune support. boost® high protein. when hurting feet make you want to stop, it's dr. scholl's time. our custom fit orthotics use foot mapping technology
hi, i'm karen. i lost 58 pounds on golo find your relief and i've kept it off for over a year. it was so easy that the weight just kept coming off. that's when i knew that this is real. golo works. i still can't believe that i look like this. i had been giving koli kibble. it never looked like real food. with the farmer's dog you can see the pieces of turkey. it smells like actual food.
as he's aged, he's still quite energetic and youthful. i really attribute that to diet. get started at longlivedogs.com your record label is taking off. but so is your sound engineer. you need to hire. i need indeed. indeed you do. indeed instant match instantly delivers quality candidates matching your job description. visit indeed.com/hire >> new numbers are out for the month of july after customs and border protection sources told me earlier this week they have already crossed the two million migrant encounter mark and two
months left in this fiscal year. casey stegall is live in eagle pass with the latest, hey, casey. >> hey, griff, good to see you. we're in the del rio border patrol sector where data shows 106% increase in total migrant encounters when you compare it to the same period of time the year before. large groups, frankly, are helping drive that, something that has plagued this particular area. cbp considering anything over 100 people to be classified as a large group and agents say in just the last five days, at least 16 of them have been apprehended along the entire southwest border. now, that accounts for more than 3300 of the total arrests. a majority of those are from here in eagle pass and maverick county, texas wwhere we've seen one, two, 300 illegally cross the river to gather, at times
almost forming a human chain to safely get everyone across. meantime, border patrol say the past week nine were taken into custody in eagle pass after they escaped and assaulted a mexican immigration official. while over in the rio grande valley sector, at least six migrants were found over the last couple of days being harbored at a local hotel in mission, texas which is close to mcallen. in el paso more than 14 pounds of cocaine seized from a car. the 28-year-old female driver arrested for attempting to bring those drugs in through a port of entry. a lot happening, griff. you know, it doesn't stop, back to you. >> no signs of things slowing down in the border. casey stegall live from eagle pass, thank you. coming up in the next hour, we'll have more on the border crisis with acting ice director tom homan. stay tuned. >> students across the country
are headed back to school imminently, but where are the teachers? a whole lot of districts are struggling with major staffing shortages after two years of pandemic disruptions. there are contributing factors to this problem. solutions seem to be much more ill elusive. madeline rivera has this. >> if she could grade her last school year, there would be no question-- >> this particular school year has probably been one of my most challenging. >> she's not alone. the bureau of labor statistics reports there are more than 386,000 teacher vacancy nationwide. the doctor left his job as an english teacher in south florida. >> i could not afford to continuing being a teacher. if i would have stayed an extra year, i would have been bankrupt. i was that close so i had to leave. >> low pay isn't the only
issue. some identified covid policies the reason that teachers are leaving, but problems existed before the pandemic. >> oversized classes, being underpaid, having too many roles and too many extra tasks to do. it's a lot to shoulder. >> to entice people to join the profession, some schools like those in the manitowoc district in wisconsin are having signing bonuses for new teachers and others at fairfax, virginia, start ago program that allows teachers to start teaching even as they work to get fully lysis. as they begin the new school year, she's motivated by refining herself why she started teaching in the firstplace. >> we really do hold the future in our hands. >> education experts say to attract more high quality teachers, school boards and legislatures must enact a broad
range of policies that include pension reform, and making staffing decisions based on teacher competence and not seniority. in washington, fox news. >> for more on this, let's bring in jackie rodriguez. she's vice-president of the american association of colleges for teachers education. thank you so much for being with us. let's start with laying out the nuts and bolts of this program. take a look at this, the top five states that are being impacted by the shortage as kids head back now, are california, nevada, washington, arizona, and hawaii. 71% of people in addition to those polled seriously considered quitting over the past two years and average teacher salary today, 66, 397 down about $2200 from two years ago. this is a massive systemic problem. >> incredible, gillian, and i
really appreciate you bringing national attention to the teacher shortages, even those five states are the ones we're highlighting today. we're talking about teacher shortages that are produced across all of the 50 states and you hit the nail on the head. teacher salaries have not increased even $30 biweekly in the last years. if we're making systemic changes, number one for policy makers, making sure they're commensurate with other disciplines. >> while the problem did not start with the pandemic, already before hundreds of thousands of teachers were quitting every single year and it's certainly been exas rated by this pandemic. take a listen to dr. walensky in an interview with fox's dr. marc siegel yesterday. i want to get your response. >> one of the first things i said as vaccinations rolled out, we had the capacity to get the kids back to school even if the teachers, the kid were not
yet vaccinated. this is part of the provision to get back to school and get safely back to school. gillian: i mean, it's news to me that they always had this vision for unvaccinated people returning to classrooms. did you ever receive that message during the course of the pandemic from the c.d.c.? >> so i think what we need to do is celebrate actually the fact that teachers, regardless whether they were vaccinated or unvaccinated continued to not only show up for their students, but to go the extra mile. every single day we saw teachers walking into classrooms or getting online and teaching students and then coming home to their own families or being in a living room with their students who are also online and i want to make sure the american public is really applauding those who are in classrooms or online teaching students every single day, given the last two and a half years of trauma that we've all experienced. gillian: yeah. you said this, it struck a chord with me, i want to read it back to you. teaching is the profession that
makes all other professions possible. unpack that for us. >> absolutely. well, you know, every teacher walks into a classroom with the next generation's livelihood and student life's outcomes in their hand. profession ready educators, those fully certified in classrooms are ensuring that the next generation of people are not just going into the world ready and capable to be good citizens, but also, about their national and economic stability that they're actually creating for our students. and so, when we think about educators, it's not simply a profession that you walk into and start working on and build the plane while you fly it. it's an education is a profession where you need to have training, professional development, mentorship, and a long pathway in a career where you could become a teacher leader, become nationally board certified and then serve students for decades. >> it's really, as you say, jackie, a profession that makes all others possible. thank you for taking time for us, we appreciate it.
>> thank you, gillian. gillian: you bet. griff. griff: horror in a chicago courtroom. prosecutors showed jurors a video of abuse of a young girl who spoke out against kelly in searing testimony. the details next. it's the all-new subway series menu! 12 irresistible new subs... like #6 the boss. pepperoni kicks it off with meatballs smothered in rich marinara. don't forget the fresh mozzarella. don't you forget who the real boss is around here. it's subway's biggest refresh yet. they said it couldn't be done. because the big drug companies have billions of dollars and an army of lobbyists. but aarp has never run from a tough fight. they stood with their 38 million members
>> in chicago this week, jurors in r. kelly's trial for child pornography charges heard shocking testimony from one of her early accusers who told her story for the first time. to break it down, andrew, yesterday, these jurors saw three videos that included this witness, jane, which is quite damning evidence for a jury to be seeing. we have to skip over some of the details they're so graphic. what do you make of it? >> look, r. kelly faces an uphill climb.
he likes to sing about his ability to fly and touch the sky. the only place he's going to fly to is the federal penitentiary. he faces an uphill crime. chicago prosecutors in 95% of the cases most of the jury, including the public have already reached and could collusion with respect to him and you have the three videotapes and more importantly, you have the victims testifying in this case which is different than the 2008 case. r. kelly is in a lot of trouble. i'd be shocked if he isn't convicted. griff: and what they saw is a big difference, because many of us remember this tape that was alleged to include a 14-year-old child that he made a sex tape with, and she was not a part of his prosecution back in 2008, i believe it was. but now she's coming forward. now she's identifying herself and telling the story. why now? >> well, for, i think, a multitude of reasons. a big part of this trial is
also about r. kelly and his team allegedly rigging the 2008 trial. they allegedly paid this victim off to go to the bahamas, to lie to a grand jury, hell hath no fury like a prosecutor in a figured case. i think that's what the charges are about. now that she's older and got outside of r. kelly's spell, i think she's willing to come in and testify truthfully and i think she's going to be the final nail in r. kelly's coffin. griff: what do you make, andrew, of the defense, r. kelly's defense team. they're not really pushing back on her story, it appears. >> yeah, you know, you have to be careful in these sexual assault bases because you can't beat the victim up too bad, but i think they're going to get into more of the weeds with her or at least her background at a later time. it's kind of a scorched earth defense policy. they're going to say some horrible things about her. they're going to say that she got paid and they attack the
victims and one difficult things for prosecutors to overcome. they do, the defense attorneys go on a scorched earth policy, legal attack in these cases. griff: andrew, how difficult was the jury selection in a case like this, considering r. kelly was just sentenced to 30 years in a new york courtroom for similar situation? >> yeah, i mean, griff, think about it. i think most of the public has already reached a conclusion with respect to r. kelly's guilt or innocence. you have that documentary, that a lot of people saw. you had his music, that portrayed him a certain way. i think it's really difficult for r. kelly to find a juror of his peers who haven't already concluded a certain way with respect to his guilt or innocence, eight women and four men on this jury, but i think that r. kelly has a major uphill climb. griff: in the last 30 seconds. it's fascinating, you believe that there was a #metoo message
here of significance. >> yeah, yeah, i think it's interesting. this is the first time victims who are african-american are having their #metoo movement. the other people convicted allegations related to have had white victims. this is the first time we've seen black victims in effect have their say against a black accuser and i think that that makes this case somewhat unique. griff: it does, indeed. andrew, thank you for coming on. we'll follow the trial as it goes forward. thanks, have a great saturday. >> thanks, griff. you, too. griff: this story hits close to home for me, not one, but two new shark attacks off a popular south carolina beach. the details next. i think i changed my mind about these glasses. yeah, it happens. that's why visionworks gives you 100 days to change your mind. it's simple. anything else i can help you with? like what?
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>> well, two separate shark attacks on the same day at myrtle beach, south carolina. one of the victims there had to be rushed to the hospital. he needed hundreds of stitches after suffering a bite. cristina coleman has details. >> one of the victims suffered a severe bite to her arm and the other a bite to the leg. officials do not know if the same shark attacked both
victims. the incident happened seven blocks of each other on the same day in myrtle beach. one victim told a local tv station that she was waist deep with her grandson and she had to have hundreds of stitches. in california steve broomer a recovering after surviving a shark attack on june 22nd. says that the shark bit him ferociously across the thigh and abdomen and he thought he was going to bleed to death. the try athlete was able to go home in a wheelchair. he was suddenly attacked. >> turns out i was bit ferociously by a shark across my thighs and abdomen, and it grabbed me and pulled me up and then dove me down in the water. and then of course, it spit me out. i'm not a seal. they're looking for a seal.
we're not their food. >> and on june 30th, a nine foot shark southeast of tallahassee. she survived, but her right leg just above the knee had to be amputated and this year, there were several shark attacks in the same day off long island, new york, also florida researchers reported 73 unprovoked bites last year. and south carolina reported four. marine experts say increased conservation efforts and climate change could explain this increase in shark sightings. although shark bites are rare, authorities are still encouraging people to stay away from murky water, steep drop offs and people who are fishing and keep a lookout for your surroundings. joanne. >> christina coleman in los angeles for us, griff. you do some shark diving. what do they teach you about how to stay safe before you get in there? because you can protect yourself. griff: i see them when i'm surfing and i did go and swim with sharks about four miles off the coast of jupiter,
florida. you can see there and they're peaceful. very beautiful. gillian: they are. griff: swimming along and that's about a six, seven-foot silky shark and another one coming up behind me. gillian: he looks like he's made of silk that guy. griff: and it's where there is fishing and bait fish, and tragically you see there were bites happening there in myrtle beach, an i surf a lot. fortunately, never been bitten. gillian: well, i have never been shark cage diving, never been swimming with the sharks, so you're the resident expert on that today. griff: indeed. all right, more coming up. are we seeing out of 2024 this weekend? two of the biggest names in battle ground states. we've got that top of the hour coming up. ... doesn't stop for diabetes. be ready for every moment, with glucerna. it's the number one doctor recommended brand that is scientifically designed to help manage your blood sugar.
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election coming up in a couple of days. >> that's right, the winner of upstate new york will be in office four months filling the seat of anthony delgado when he became lieutenant governor. many see as midterm bellwether and considered swing district. donald trump won in 2016. joe biden 2020. the district stretches from poughkeepsie to town. former mayor at the age of 19, 19, griff, focused on the economy and fixing inflation, the democrat patriaian and west point army veteran say he will vote to preserve abortion rights. the two candidates civil on opposite sides of hudson river. they want you to trust them. on august 23rd, you tell them
enough is enough. we are here to take our government back. lucas: in a tweet patriaian said, quote, how can be afree country if the government tries to control women's bodies. that's not the country i fought defend. the august 23rd, special election, the first house election since supreme court overturned roe v. wade, many say which issue is important to voters. will serve the rest of delgado's term which expires not too far away. griff: lucas tomlinson kicking things off. thank you. gillian: republican presidential candidates are making rounds in several battleground states. they do love to hit up the iowa state fair. speculations about who exactly is going to run for the white house. already grady trimble in des
moines for us. hey, grady. >> it might make your head spins like these rides looking ahead to 2024 already. some of the voters i've spoken to i think it's too early to talk about it but some key players in the republican party have dropped hints this week visiting key states. we will start here at the iowa state fair, former vice president mike pence came by. he's officially on the stump for senator chuck grassley who is up for reelection in november. in an exclusive interview i asked pence what his thought process is as he looks ahead to 2024. he told me he's only paying attention to the midterms. >> all of my focus right now is on making sure that we elect a republican majority in the house. we retire nancy pelosi, we elect a republican majority in the senate and that we elect -- re-elect strong conservative
governors around the country. we will focus on winning back america two years from now. reporter: subtle hint, i guess. florida governor ron desantis was in pennsylvania and ohio yesterday and he was in those states that, of course, have important senate and governors' races coming up in november but they also happened to be battlegrounds in the presidential election. desantis talked about his time as governor and he bashed president biden, listen. >> people will respond if you show leadership, so we decided to get in front of issues and not be paralyzed. don't just sit back and let the left eat your lunch. raise important issues, get out in front of things and keep the other side on their toes. reporter: senators ted cruz and tom cotton visited iowa and new
hampshire respectively in the past week. governor larry hogan of maryland, the outgoing governor there, he came right here to the iowa state fair. so all of these visits fueling speculation that these might be people we see eyeing the white house in 2024. guess we will have to wait and see, gillian. gillian: grady trimble at the iowa fair thank you. griff: noel nickfore and committee member and partner. al, noel, thank you for being here. let's start with grady left things off there with a all-black clad mike pence showing up at the fair having been the reporter on the ground there many times in the past eating some fried thing on the
stick. setting that aside. let's talk about what chance mike pence might have in 2024. noel, i will start with you. >> well, you know, all eyes believe it or not in the world of consulting and the world of politics as we know it you are looking to the future. we are talking about 2024. i raise money, i raise national money for super pacs so all the donors, they are talking about 2024. so they are talking about pence, that's the elephant in the room, the guy that you mentioned earlier and that's ron desantis and she's stumping from jd vance in ohio and helping races in pennsylvania. i'm from arkansas. we have good-ole tom cotton who will probably throw his hat in
the ring there and it's rumored nikki haley, mike pompeo and array of people. so people are already talking about it. as far as how they are going to do, i think some of the top names that you guys brought up earlier are where the main focus is. it's all going to be about the money. show me the money. who can be the best fundraiser and who can independently raise funds instead of washington committees to raise funds for them. it's going to be a very interesting play. griff, people are already -- we are not finished with the midterms in 2022 and we are all about what's going to happen in 2024. griff: noel, that's such a great point, al, it seems the reason why so many people are looking ahead to 2024 and skipping over midterms is there's an assumption that's a given in the house that's it's going to be a landslide victory for republicans but is that what
you're hearing in democrat circles. are they pretty much giving up in 2022? >> well, look, griff, you never give up. you have to run through the tape but it's uphill battle for the battle and what's optimistic in u.s. circles is the u.s. senate because of candidates jd vance, walker and memet oz and democrats have a decent map which is not what we expected. back to the question to nicole, money matters but remember in 2016 donald trump didn't raise a lot of money, jeb bush did and donald trump road to victory and he actually is the real elephant in the room beyond ron desantis and one reason democrats are optimistic in '22 because he's more on the ballot on -- than one would have expected and normally in a midterm it's a referendum on the incumbent president. trump is injecting himself into that and so as a result democrats are hopeful they can have some victories just like they did in the georgia midterms
when trump meddled in those after the presidential race. griff: well, you raised a good point, al, you know, donald trump is not just the elephant in the room. at the current moment he seems to be the kings of the lions, kings of the jungle. of the ten house republicans who voted to impeach in the second impeachment trial, to impeach donald trump, only two have survived four retired and four got slacked. do you believe, noel, that donald trump controls at this moment the heart and pulse of the republican party? >> well, you made a good point and you also gave us a great visual. i mean, you prevented us with the facts. you cannot deny that donald trump's brand has, you know, pretty much been very effective and you've got to look at, you know, the sentiment of people. they are angry. you have a lot of republicans
that, you know, felt like trump got an unfair shake. so you have a lot of people that are rallied behind them and they are loyal. you mentioned something about fundraising in donald trump. donald trump just like barack obama raised a lot of money with small donors and small donors are voters. those people are voters, those 5 and 10 and 25 and 100-dollar donations coming, those are coming from people that normally are not the big 2,000-dollar, you know, max-out donors. they are voters. so donald trump is, you know, a force to be reckoned with and, you know, he has really challenged some of these republicans that should have just failed through in primary, he's unseated these people. so you can't ignore that and as a consultant, what we do is we look at the areas -- you've got connecticut, lenora, she won her
primary because she was a donald trump person but you have a gubernatorial race for the whole state who may not benefit on putting his saddle with donald trump. griff: no, we will see. i have less than 30 seconds, i want to give you final word, who is going to come out on top of fundraising, will it be republicans, probably pointing to this raid to mar-a-lago in latest fundraising efforts but would it be the fight of roe v. wade. >> i tell you what, if you look at voter registration since supreme court case, democrat women are outpacing republican registrants by unprecedented margins. if registrations matter, talk about $5, $10, money is going to come as well. griff: al mottur: noellen nikpour have a great saturday. gillian: can now determine whether republicans are going to
retake the majority in the u.s. senate. take a look at this. in wisconsin latest fox news shall show incumbent ron johnson trailing democrat barns by 4 points. over in arizona, take a look at this, incumbent democratic kelly behind blake masters by 8 points. so republican strategists have told me all week listening that none of this is insurmountable with 80 days to go. republicans can mount a comeback. there is this, griff, enthusiasm gap, 49% of both sides say they are extremely motivate today vote and in arizona most voters to head to polls for masters, he's leading 70 to 77% and that's where they are coming up with the sort of optimisms. griff: enthusiasm factor really,
really matters and certainly in fundraising, whether they will get their pocketbooks out. if you look, excuse me, just at the issues that matter most, to those voters. if we can show wisconsin. you see inflation is at the top of 28% followed by abortion. then election integrity and so on and so forth but if you go to arizona, we are switching out to arizona, you will see a different breakdown, border security tied at the top with inflation then abortion. as lucas pointing out in his reporting, we have the first test in new york of what will be the roe crowd, democrats motivated for a variety of reasons. gillian: neither border security or inflation are the issues that the democrats wants voters turning out to cast their ballot on. griff: we shall see. 80 days for the midterms. i'm already ready for politics. it's the end of summer.
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griff: russia and ukraine raising alarm bells of possible attack of nuclear plant in southern ukraine sparking concerns of radio active disaster, alex hogan live in kyiv with the latest, hey, alex. alex: hi, griff, russian president vladimir putin says the un will be able to access the operational nuclear power plant if they pass through russia to get there. still, widespread criticism and skepticism of whether or not that will realistically happen given that just a couple of days ago the kremlin at the idea of creating a demilitarized area around what is europe's largest nuclear power plant. the u.s. has now greenlighted a new 775 million-dollar aid package which will supply ukraine with armed drones, vehicles and weapon systems like
high mars what are rocket launchers. ukrainian president volodymyr zelenksyy hosted delegation of european mayors yesterday giving them a chance to show their support and their commitment to restore ukrainian cities. the war has really left its mark all across the country. and we visited the northern town where attacks earlier in the war practically destroyed every home on the one street and months later there, little progress has yet to be made. >> it's very hard to clean this all by hand. we work for two hours and totally exhausted. alex: she wasn't able to salvage much of anything. her sister's husband was here and he survived the attack only to die several months later because of stress over what this war has done to the country. in last day russian forces conducted ground attacks, the eastern city of kharkiv which came under intense attack and
russian shelling targeting areas and russian forces in crimea today shot down a drone that was over its headquarters of the russian black sea fleet. griff. griff: alex hogan live for us in kyiv, thank you. gillian: former national security council chief of staff, vice chair of america first politics institute center for american security fred. fred, a lot of fear at least in the united states of what's happening in at power plant. >> russia has engaged in a number of false flag operations and typically what they have done and what they have done over the years now going back for quite some time is to level statements along these lines to accuse others of planning or conducting the types of operations that they have either
undertaken or plan to undertake. gillian: what do you make of that? >> well, this is a big problem in this crisis. russia is firing from this nuclear plant against ukraines knowing they'll be reluctant to fire back. it looks like they have fired back and hit nonstrategic areas. this is really playing with fire. right now doesn't look like there's any prospect of a meltdown or nuclear disaster but this kind of thing shouldn't be going on and the russians are prepared to make it worse but disconnecting nuclear power plant and diverging power. gillian: is that relatively stable or could that turn on a dime? >> it looks like it's stable. the problem is the atomic agency cannot get experts in there to assess to plant because of the
conflict. now the report a moment ago said that the russians are going to provide some way to let the experts in. that hasn't happened yet and we know the russians don't tend to honor their agreements. gillian: i want to get your -- get your temperature on china versus taiwan, increasing provocations, the chinese government has basically encircled the islands with aircrafts, with ships, take a listen again to ned price, i want to get your response. >> the aggressive maneuvers and military operations that we saw in the aftermath of the speaker's visit was nothing more than a pretext for the prc to continue taking aim at the cross street status quo that has been at the crux of peace and security and stability across the taiwan strait for some 40 years. gillian: so basically the state department making the case that speaker nancy pelosi's trip to the region would fire up a lot of this, didn't really have an
impact, this could happen either way, do you agree with that? >> well, look, the pelosi visit was handled very badly. no one should have known about this until she landed in taipei, the fact they leaked objections and the pentagon objected to it. this stirred up the situation much more than it had to be. if it had been handled discreetly, none of this would have happened and i don't think americans understand how much tensions have increased with taiwan and how they are constant military air exercises and missiles fired for the first time ever and experts talking about the possibility of an invasion by 2025. it's a very serious situation. gillian: china and russia have jump-started whatever you want to call friendship, alliance, partnership, it got under away at least publicly at least when xi asked putin to delay invading ukraine so it wouldn't
negatively impact the beijing olympics and looks like putin accommodated that insane request. now, we are at a point where china is announcing they are going to send troops to russia. it seems to have escalated very quickly. >> well, you know, i hate to say it all comes down to trump but it really does. none of this was happening under president trump. we had competent foreign policy. we adam: verse arrest that respected and feared the united states. the reason the russians and chinese are collaborating right now is because they perceive american weakness. the chinese see what's happening in ukraine, the chinese see extremely weakened and incompetent policy on taiwan, we see the national security adviser and the secretary of state not meeting with or communicating with our counterparts. gillian, this is foreign policy now practice and i'm really worry where had this is going. gillian: fred, we have to lever it there. thanks for sharing your perspective with us today. we appreciate it.
>> good to be here. griff: national security council is denying reports that the u.s. has made new concessions in iran no hope to go reviving the 2015 nuclear deal. kitty willingan live in london with the latest, hey, kitty. kitty: hi, griff, according to sources there's the possibility of a breakthrough despite gaps between the two sides but there is some hope that that could be resolved. the eu has been leading talks to reinstate the iran deal working with the u.s. and these are face to face talks that happened back in june. the aim is to return to some form of a nuclear deal with iran but both sides are considering a response from iran to the latest offer from the west. there are many, many obstacles to overturn, some fear those could be a breaking point. president biden says he's not willing to lift this and not in
the interest of u.s. national security and there are some indications, though, that iran my drop the demand for that status to be removed. now the original 2015 deal limited how much uranium and currently under u.s. sanctions and would benefit hugely if those were lifted but that can only happen if a deal would be done. now another complicating factor is the recent attack on rushdie salman and denying any involvement with this. griff: kitty logan live in london, kitty, thank you. griff: tom homan is here to talk about the migrant surge along the southern border. stick with us. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪
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gillian: well, you're looking at a live shot in rio grande in eagle pass, texas, fentanyl seizures there are spiking now with the number of migrant arrests continue to break records. senior correspondent casey steigel. >> good to see you. the new fiscal year few u.s. customs and border protection begins october the first, we have two months of official data left and with the current figure sitting at a little more than 1.9 million total encounters officially. the u.s. is on track to exceed the 2 million mark as we continue especially with the number of large groups illegally crossing the border together. this morning we saw a relatively small one were processed in the international crossing bridge in eagle pass while much of this past week our cameras catching much larger groups across the
rio grande river into the u.s. and also in eagle pass, we are talking 2, 250 in size. in fact, cbp says in the last 5 days at least 16 of these large groups have been encountered across the entire southern border totaling more than 3300 people. meantime in the tucson, arizona sector agents spotted a fake dhs vehicle this past week with a phoney license plate attempting to smuggle 10 migrants into the u.s. that driver arrested while in el paso agents said they stopped a 21 -- 28-year-old mexican national at a port of entry with more than 14 and a half pounds of cocaine hidden in her vehicle. that was discovered by k9 and x-ray screening machinery. of course, a reminder that it's not just the people we see flowing across the border but
elicit drugs. gillian: casey steigel: thanks. griff. griff: tom homan, it's unbelievable. i described what's happening in the border as category 6 hurricane, of course, there's no such thing because we have never seen it but the analogy is we have never seen what's happening on this border. the 2000 mill stretch from san diego all the way to mcallen and the rgv, i want to break down some of the things we are seeing starting with this sheer numbers. here in the rgv sector in particular del rio, we can show our viewers the last 24 hour numbers, more than 2,000 migrant encounters in del rio alone. you can see here 1,214 in el paso, 721 in rio grande and in yuma also off the charts 720, these numbers tallying record for the entire border in any other given year. so that's what's happening there. what do you make of these
numbers? >> look, right now we are at over 2 million. we have two months coming to go. we are going to end 3.3, 3.4, you add to 2.7 last year and we are over 4 million and this year almost 1 million none got aways, people we know and got away because they are film or drone tracking. that's 5 million. 5 million illegal entries to the united states. this administration released 1.7 million, you add the 1 million got aways, 2.7.7 2-pot illegal immigrants. we don't have a lot of sen cores sensors,we don't have -- >> griff: one number i want to
dive in on record the month of july, 1,999 migrant encounters but of them, 134,000 were single adults, not the women, not the children that we hear so much about? >> why is that because the end of remain in mexico program. most of the remain in mexico programs were single adults. most of the families weren't returned and a lot of the otm, people from europe and asia they weren't returned and now remain in mexico, the single adults see a an open channel. now they are coming. griff: let me go back to my board here, interesting picture there. but this happened in el paso, texas this week, 3 migrants apprehended wearing gilly suits used by our u.s. forces to evade being seen, they are coming to el paso. >> these are not 3 illegal
aliens. they are monitoring what the border patrol is doing. they are observing us and, look, the cartels have night vision equipment, they have gps equipment, they have the type of suits, they are studying the patterns of the united states border patrol, figuring out what the best routes are to bring their drugs. the heroin and the fentanyl which is like 200% increase of fentanyl seizures. if they increased seizures by 200%, can you imagine what's going through the word sneer 70% of these guys, 70% are no longer on the lines and in u.s. facilities which makes the border 70% wide open griff: that guy is on a horse patrol. the president has yet to apologize for accusing the horse patrol of doing something wrong which the investigation didn't show. i digress, another thing, that's el paso, as we mentioned to
arizona, in nogales, port of entry there, cbp officials two days in a row intercepting hundreds of thousands fentanyl pills. it looks like my daughter's smarty candies, they are clearly the cartels targeting a younger audience for the deadly pills. >> i haven't heard a single word from president biden or alejandro mayorkas about fentanyl. i haven't heard speaking about it at all. this should scare the hell out of everybody including the democrats in congress that they need to secure the border. now they are targeting children. i'm telling me, mark my word, more children are going to die from fentanyl overdose because of the way they are marketing it now and coming across the border because 70% of the border is wide open. when you open the border up like that, that's where the criminals come across, that's when the drugs come across and terrorists come across. griff: i want to go back, you talk about fentanyl deaths in
san diego in 2016 there were 13 fentanyl deaths in san diego county, in 2021, 817 and more than 2,000% increase. last 30 seconds, can this crisis, 2,000 miles across our country be turned around, is there still time? >> this administration refuses to do it but they haven't done a single thing to slow the flow. they just dust off trump policy that gave us the most secure border in a lifetime. illegal immigration in 40-year low. trump policies saved lives and under president biden's over 100,000 americans have died because joe biden and alejandro mayorkas have failed to protect america. griff: thank you for your timing in coming in, gillian, back to you. gillian: transportation secretary pete buttigieg is
charles watson is live at hartsfield jackson international airport in atlanta with the latest. >> the department of transportation is stepping in and essentially telling major airlines if there are going to be flight delays and cancellations you need to make sure that you're taking care of your customers and if you won't do that, the department will make you. in a new letter sent to major air carriers, dot secretary pete buttigieg calls the level of disruption americans have experienced this summer are unacceptable. he goes on the later urge airlines to make sure that they have the adequate services in place to help passengers who have incurred expenses orish conveniences due to delays and cancellations and in an interview with nbc news the secretary say what is he would really like airlines to do number 1 is offer cash refunds and male vouchers to passenger who is are on flights that are delayed more than 3 hours and he would also like to see airlines
offer hotel accommodations for passenger who is have to stay overnight. now the secretary says he's giving airlines the opportunity to voluntarily take action but he's also not opposed to forcing them. >> the message to the airlines is that you've got to make it easier for passengers to understand their rights and you've got to support passengers when they experience delays or cancellations. charles: yeah, and a lot of delays and cancellations, nearly a quarter of all u.s. domestic flights were delayed in 3.2% were canceled in the first six months of 2022. it's led to a record number of consumer complaints. we spoke to an advocate from flyersrights.org says it's about they enforce airlines, take a listen. excuse me, we don't have the soundbite. we are hearing from airline advocate, airline for america,
it's members are committed to hiring and so far since the pandemic issued $21 billion in cash, refund, griff, the department of transportation really wants to clear up a lot of these issues ahead of labor day holiday. they tell us they plan on launching a new website that will centralize all the policies and rules from airlines so folks can easily see what those policies are in terms of getting refunds and vouchers for flights that have been delayed or missed, griff. griff: appreciate that. charles watson live for news atlanta. gillian: let's hear from aviation, last year alone 8.18 billion cash refunds this is what the group is bringing
forth in self-defense. that sounds more like an indictment to me. >> i think the problem is that the refunds, the letter to the industry and so forth -- the pete buttigieg doesn't address the issue. the issue is still going to be present irrespective of what the airlines do because it's a much bigger issue. it involves a whole bunch of moving parts, our airline system. the air traffic control system, the air traffic controllers, the hiring issues there, the pilot issues in terms of pilot shortages, time limitations that pilots flight attendants can fly and properly positioned and crews have to be properly positioned and you overlay on top of that the weather and -- and if there's a letter to be sent, maybe it ought to be sent to mother nature. gillian: well, mark, to be fair here. that sounds -- everything that you laid out is true and fair but also fits under the category
of stuff that's not passengers' problems, they are paying top dollars to get to point a to point b and feels like a lottery system these days. your odds of getting on a given flight that you booked and paid for. all the problems fine but there has to be a resolution. >> i agree with you. you are a traveler, i'm a traveler. we are at the pointy end of the spear. we want delays and cancellations to go away. the fact that we get an extra hotel room, the fact that we have 3 other leg that is we have to fly in order to get home isn't going to make us any happier than -- than the situation currently is. what we really have to address is the root issue and that is getting all of the stakeholders together and finding out exactly what can be done system wide.
fingerpointing whether it's airline or traffic control system, airports, whatever, isn't going to solve the underlying problem and throwing money as much as i would like to have the money as a passenger isn't going to solve the underlying problem. gillian: i cannot think of a major industry in america where you pay for a service and you may or may not receive that service under the terms with which it's provided and there is zero consequence. you as the passenger are expected to, you know, suck up the burden, whatever that may be, spending overnight in an airport, traveling to 3 extra destinations to get to where you paid to be in the first place. >> i think it's a question of who is at fault in terms of causing you to spend the night in the airport or causing you to fly 6 extra legs to get home or whatever. and i think we really have to examine that. i think most airline passengers because the airline is the forward-facing entity, they are
the one that is you and i have contact with. woe don't have traffic with air-traffic controllers with the weather, we don't know what the cause of the delay is other than what the captain may announce or pa system may announce. gillian: which never feels truth. is it every truth or they say whatever they want? >> i think it's almost always true. having spent my career in this industry, i truly do believe that. it doesn't make me feel any better as i sit on the ground for two hours but i know that it's issues associated with weather, the crew may be late getting to the airport because crews don't fly the same airplane all day. the airplanes go different places. the crews separate after one leg. it is a finely-tuned system that works extremely well when all the pieces work together. when one of those pieces has a problem whichever one it is, whether it's air traffic control or weather, the system start to
break down. gillian: sounds like for us passengers there's a lot of hope but no chance. >> thank you. gillian: take a look at this, this video may looked like a movie, it is not. it is actual video footage. this woman inside back of police car and got hold of ar15 and started firing. we will bring you the details next. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ but i like it, i love it, ♪ ♪ i want some more of it ♪ ♪ i try so hard, i can't rise above it ♪ ♪ i don't know what it is 'bout that little ♪ get a dozen shrimp for only one dollar with any steak entrée. now that's eatin' good inhi, i'm denise.od. i lost over 22 pounds with golo. i've done the work. years and years of fighting and fighting
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griff: shocking body cam footage showing oklahoma woman escapingg from handcuffs and shooting police out of back of patrol car. alexandria hoff has more. alex: this all started as wellness check and tushed out the woman wasn't well at all, some of the video is graphic, according to grady county sheriff's department, gracie taken to protective custody, the video captures klein moving in back of patrol car in an effort to free herself from handcuffs, listen to what happened next. >> when we detain to somebody, they go in handcuffs and place in the backseat of the patrol car. she was able to get her wrist free from handcuffs and they were put on properly. she was able to reach up on our consuls there's switch, one is a
gun switch, she found it, unlocked the gun and able to retrieve ar15 rifle. alex: she was able to load the rifle and this video captures the moments that shots started flying, we had a civilian shot in the chest and another officer injured and both have since been released from the hospital. clay faces 3 charges of shooting with intent to kill and they are changing policy on how to secure guns in their vehicles, griff, with that, we will send it back to you. griff: pretty much for us, gillian, great to be with you. gillian: those two hours flew by for us, fox news live with arthel neville and william. griff: i'm griff jenkins, have a great stated.
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william: new york city sucker punch suspect his back and because after having her orders and arrest on a parole violation. it is the latest case to spotlight the liberal bail reforms that critics say the governor should rollback. hello welcome to "fox news live" i am william la jeunesse in for eric shawn. spiriva welcome william, good to see a bird i am arthel neville, hello everyone put a parole hearing is set for today for the suspect in this brutal attack on innoce
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