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tv   Your World With Neil Cavuto  FOX News  October 28, 2019 1:00pm-2:00pm PDT

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>> we killed isis leader al baghdadi. they'd been looking for him for a long time. they'd looking for him for many years. he was a sick and depraved man, now he's dead. [applause] he's dead. he's dead as a doornail. >> charles: president trump in chicago today praising the raid that led to the killing of isis leader al baghdadi. welcome, everyone. i am charles payne in for
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neil cavuto. this is "your world." the president making remarks to police chiefs earlier today. learning more about the raid, the response, and if we will soon see the tape. john roberts at the white house with the latest. >> good afternoon. the president praising the military and the special operators who took out abu bakr al-baghdadi, telling the international association of chiefs of police that getting al baghdadi was one of his top priorities in the middle east. listen. >> they've been looking for him for many years. he was a sick and depraved man. now he's dead. he didn't die bravely, either, i will tell you that. he should have been killed years ago. another president should have gotten him. >> the president defending his decision to pull troops from the border with syria a few weeks ago, insisting the move did not affect this operation. republican congressman adam kinzinger, frequent trump
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critic, a plot of the operation. >> it's a great development. i am hearing about maybe some changes to the policy which i would be supportive of purity think about what syria is, think about turkey, iran, russia. russia was introduced under president obama. he allowed that to happen. all in this area that not only pushes the u.s. presence out, that's one thing. it's a major threat to israel. think about this alliance, this development ultimately threatening israel. it's a real concern. there are some changes occurring where we can kind of legal presence there to have leverage, that will be very important. >> democrats complaining that the so-called gang of eight, congressional leadership, cheers and rankings in the committees, receive no prior notification. >> to disrespect the speaker of the house in the direct line of succession to the president, to
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not inform bipartisan leaders in congress, to only inform a few republicans, i think that was one more important norm of cooperation shattered by this president. when fighting isis and terrorism. >> the president said he did not inform democrats in congress because he was worried about leaks, pointing to the house intelligence committee chairman adam schiff and the leaks that have come out of the impeachment inquiry. charles. >> charles: thank you very much. secretary of state pompeo says america will continue to hunt down terrorists even as the u.s. withdraws forces from syria. >> i'm very confident will be able to maintain the contacts so that we will and we will need to do it. the challenge of radical islamic extremism has not gone away. we will still have the information, the intelligence we need to continue to undertake this absolutely vital mission. >> charles: with me former army intelligence officer.
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in the united states still conduct these type of rates without boots on the ground in syria? >> i think absolutely. one of the things this operation proved is america is never going to forget our enemies, no matter where they hide. no matter where they think they can go, we will be there to stop them. the men and women behind the special operations units, they are never going to let up until the terrorists are put in handcuffs or put in the dirt. it's important because it takes frankly one of the greatest counterterrorism units ever assembled to do these type of operations. an organization i have the pleasure of serving with for quite some time when i was in the army, which is designed to be as mobile as the enemy and move as fast as the enemy does. it's what it's going to take essentially going forward. we are the only country in the world that has the ability to hit the enemy wherever we want at the time of our choosing. that's an incredible thing i've got to tell you that whoever the number two is of isis who is
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taking the lead, in my opinion, he's already dead and he doesn't even know it. the operations don't stop just because baghdadi was killed. the military is going after them and they're going to hunt these guys down in a matter where they go. >> charles: the thing is, president trump thinks russia. he thanked syria. he think a lot of people, including the kurds and i think beneath it, the story is perhaps we need a presence there. perhaps we need some intelligence there. we just heard from congressman kinsinger who suggested as much, that this actually proves we need not necessarily a lot of boots on the ground but some boots on the ground in the area. you are saying we can still do these sort of, make the sort of captures and the high-risk, high wire maneuvers without that? >> in the special operations community, we have a saying. it takes a network to defeat a network. the one thing we can't lose his relationships with groups like the kurds and other forces.
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i'm warming up to the idea of being able to pull more troops out of syria as long as we are not told us top. the problem with the obama administration's we were told to stop. in 2010 i was part of a team tasked with hunting down the original leaders of the islamic state. at the time, baghdadi was number three. we ended up finding number one and number two and we killed them. baghdadi took over. we had started operations designed to find baghdadi's location. the problem was that was when we were told to pull out of iraq. we were told to stop. not just stop, not just pull out of iraq, completely stopped operations. if the president is telling you can still go after these isis leaders from other locations, i'm all for it because i know we have the forces that have the capability. >> charles: thank you for your service and thank you for sharing that information. we appreciate it. former vice president joe biden, while slamming president trump in the wake of the al-baghdadi raid, saying "it's clear the
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victory was not to do with donald trump leadership. it happened despite his ineptitude is the commander-in-chief. too soon to be playing politics? joining me is doug schoen, rob smith, and federalist senior editor mollie hemingway. >> it's clear that immediately had a lot of negative pushback to what happened and that was done by people in the media who were seemingly upset by the life ending of this isis leader. people who are democrats and whatnot. it's very difficult for people to allow donald trump to have even a single good day. yesterday was a good day for him. it was a good day for everyone in america. unfortunately not ever but he can recognize it. >> charles: nate silver of all people getting in trouble first thing can we have one day when we salivated victory? -- when we celebrate a victory? >> why do we have to politicize this, along with everything else? i'm a democrat. i'm going to stay a democrat.
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i have been one for a long time. it doesn't mean i'm not proud of our country and our military and yes, our presidential leadership for killing baghdadi. that's not partisan. it's just good old-fashioned american hard work, values, and success. >> charles: rob, went so far as to with the media almost fawning over baghdadi. he's a great scholar, he built an organization from nothing. he was an austere leader. the accolades that went out to him, you would've thought he was some sort of, you know, legendary european war general. not someone who killed men, women and children across the planet. >> it's -- let's be clear it was it genocidal rapist maniac terrorist. it's a good thing he was killed. it should be a celebration for all of america. instead we have the mainstream media which is so deranged in their hatred of the president
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that they would actually lionize a terrorist just to get back at donald trump, just to say it's not a good thing. i really want to get to the point where as americans we can all celebrate it and not be in such heavy partisanship all the time. this is a really bad moment to be so partisan. we should be celebrating. >> there's a reason why the media were so over-the-top and being upset. they didn't want to provide any good coverage that donald trump could use for his 2020 election prospects. they know that what happened yesterday complicates it at the very least if not outright refutes what they were saying. they know that we can engage in these activities from other locations. we shown how we did it and how we can work with other groups to accomplish our goals. there are two different foreign policy visions competing. one is the idea that we need to change regimes and build democracies and we must be present. on another one says we should be laser focused on our interests.
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if a man kills american such as al-baghdadi did, will go after him. it doesn't require endless occupations. >> charles: to that point, it felt like for a long time democrats were in the former camp. we don't want to do regime change. they blamed this kind of stuff. now all of a sudden they want to stay in syria. is it political expediency or has there been a sea change? are democrats now the war hawks? >> what about just any back our allies? our nato allies, our allies in asia, allies in the middle east holding the fort down against iran, russia. politics gets involved in everything sadly but there's a different worldview that sees american interests inexorably linked to those of the opponents of authoritarianism, terrorism, and those that support democracy are largely in our interests. >> i have to push back on that
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little bit, someone who is served. a lot of veterans like myself are so tired of this idea of endless war, endless occupation. you always want to pay attention to the people that are arguing for endless occupation and endless word. >> charles: speaking of endless, i want to shift gears. sticker nancy pelosi saying that the house will vote to formalize the impeachment inquiry. what do you think happens from here? >> it's interesting and it suggests that arguments about the process are working and democrats knew they needed to formalize the inquiry. there's a lot that remains to be seen. when they actually propose the bill, we will see what rights are afforded to the minority, which committees are going to be handling it and there's a lot we don't know yet. good that if it going to do it, they actually follow proper procedure. >> charles: if you've got the goods and it's a slam-dunk, the american people want to see it or stop talking about. >> i agree. it's in the country's interest in even the democrats interests to have this mode. i'd like to be clear not only are minority rights protected
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which they should be, we have a clear path to a vote and resolution so we know where we are and where we're going. >> charles: we've got to leave it there. thank you very, very much. this may sound like a broken record. stocks hitting a new all-time record high today. want to know what had investors buying? we've got the answers. no. in the basement. why can't we just get in the running car? are you crazy? let's hide behind the chainsaws. smart. yeah. ok. if you're in a horror movie, you make poor decisions. it's what you do. this was a good idea. shhhh. i'm being quiet. you're breathing on me! if you want to save fifteen percent or more on car insurance, you switch to geico. it's what you do. let's go to the cemetery!
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with the president a couple weeks ago we'd said it's a healthy economy, no question. the only thing that's holding back stocks and business investment which you talk a lot about, it's the uncertainty about trade. the advice was get the best deal you can now. stage one. >> phase one. >> wants you get it signed, sealed, and delivered, the stock market is strong. one other quick statistic, the dow i believe is that 27,000. when trump was elected, the day he was elected, he was 18,000. i'm not too good at math but i think that's a 15% increase. pretty good. >> phase one or phase two of the china trade deal, not the grand bargain we were hoping for. for the market, as long as things don't get worse, it's good enough. by the way, corporations and america's big companies are doing pretty well in this quarter, still making a ton of money and beating expectations. this is a huge monster week not
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only for the fed and the interest rate cuts you're expecting. but also for a lot of big earnings. >> charles: also i think what surprised me the last three weeks, the overtures from china, the very positive overtures from china. we have seen their economy -- over the last three weeks, it's been overwhelmingly positive. we can go down the list of things they've done. whether they break their promise remains to be seen. this really has mitigated the notion that they can sit it out for 100 years. the economy is really in trouble. i think it's wise on their part to say let's fix it. let's do the right thing. ultimately they do it right, it benefits their economy too. it's because i said that so many times on your show and i kneel show. it's good for china. it will be good for the united states. it will be good for the world economy want to get signed, sealed, and delivered. you're right, susan. it's the first stage. the battle between the
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united states, the epic battle of our times, it's going to go on for five or ten or 15 years. it's not going to be solved in one year but this is a good, good, good, start. >> charles: you look at the manufacturing data coming out from the feds. philly, kansas city, they expect something magnificent to happen. if things keep going this way, corporate earnings. we get better on the trade situation, the fed, how many more times can they cut rates? how will wall street react if they stop? >> i think they really need to. q3 gdp. strengthen the american economy. american exceptionalism is alive and well. where else are you going to go with your money where you get money back in return? i don't think the fed needs to cut more. >> will probably get somewhere around 2.5%, may be lower. >> charles: you think so? >> i think so.
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my point is it's not great that we wanted 3 to 4. look at the rest of the world. >> charles: we just finished the general motors strike. the bowling problem -- boeing p. can it get better? if all these things we are talking about are in the rear view will, can we see the market continue the kind of rally? >> rallies do not die of old age. they died because of policy mistakes. the tax cut, a president who is a deregulator. i would like to see another rate cut but when i graduated from college, the interest rates and the inflation. now we have the lowest unemployment rate, lowest inflation rate. it's a beautiful picture. >> charles: the only who we can mess it up is the fed.
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susan. thank you. sir richard branson. did viewing on the new york stock exchange, the first publicly traded space touring company. branson earlier today on why he's making the move. >> we put five people in a space in the last few months. they have all become astronauts. we feel that hard work has been done and today we can enjoy the public investing in the company which will enable us to expand the company rapidly and bring the prices down. >> charles: you have to have steve moore kind of money. $200,000. shares of galactic down slightly. investigating the investigators. top democrats saying it's illegitimate, america's top law-enforcement official saying something quite different. the war of words and the fallout
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go beyond the expected. to do the extraordinary. take your business beyond. >> john durham, the u.s. attorney for connecticut, in charge of the investigation and i understand he's making great progress. as you know, he's a 35 year veteran of the department. great reputation for nonpartisanship. he is a buy the book kind of guy. he is thorough and fair and i'm confident he's going to get to the bottom of things. >> charles: that was attorney general william barr defending the man in charge of investigating the russian probe probe's origins. >> assigning good people to do it illegitimate investigation. you can assign good people to investigate the president's
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rivals. it doesn't mean it's not tainted. the motivation is a political one to serve the president's political interests. >> charles: let's get reaction from former u.s. attorney andrew mccarthy. from all accounts, it reminds me of when they come in, whether it was barr, mueller, durham, great accolades from both sides of the island till they start to investigate the democrats or things coun don't go the way th. >> i hate to hear german tick fire say it. what he said is idiotic and i know he's not an idiotic guy. you can't get good people to do an illegitimate investigation because if they see it's illegitimate and politicized, they will resign or they won't do it. the idea that you could get somebody who is honorable and by the book to do something that was illegitimate is just wrong.
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it doesn't make any sense. plus if you look at durham, he's had these kinds of investigations under the clinton administration, bush 43, the obama administration. he's got a history of getting to the bottom of things and also of justice requires it, closing cases without charges. i don't understand the attack on him. i particularly don't understand the attack on barr. andrew mccabe was investigated by the obama administration appointed inspector general, michael horowitz. horowitz referred comey, james comey i should say, not just mccabe but comey, horowitz referred comey to the barr justice department. speebarr said maybe there's a technical violation but it doesn'tosecution.
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what basis do they have to say that barr is not going to do his job properly? >> charles: it's intriguing that schiff would say it's an investigation of president trump's opponents in the sense that i thought it was an investigation of the investigators. the intelligence community and the hierarchy they are which obviously had a bias against candidate trump. i think the american people do want to know the origins of the fisa document and the origins of the russian probe. >> i think that's not only true, charles, but also if the shoe were on the other foot and it was the democrats who had rights to campaign and participate in our politics have been abused, we would already know the answers to all of these questions assuredly. you certainly wouldn't be hearing what you are hearing now. what you would be hearing instead would be that they justice department is the vehicle by which the government
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has an obligation to police itself and to make sure that if there were violations of law, that they get followed up on. >> charles: it seems when this became a criminal matter and it gave additional subpoena powers, this is when washington started to really lose it a little bit. over the last few days, it feels like maybe a little bit of turning on one another. a lot of anxiety from the left. what's the difference? what do you think the difference will be? what might've prompted this? >> he has been investigating this for a while. it's been on for a few months. if they actually did make a decision to flip it from a different kind of inquiry to a criminal inquiry, something must have predicated it. i have to tell you i've had the opportunity in the last two and a half months to run around the country talking about my book. if you had told them, if your told people three or four days ago before he got this
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announcement that what durham was doing wasn't administrative inquiry, not a criminal investigation, they would have been quite surprised. i think most of the country thought already this was a criminal investigation. if you want a historical account of what happened here, hire a historian. if you want a narrative, hire a journalist. if you hire a prosecutor to look at it, what way do people think he's going to look? >> charles: hopefully will get more answers soon. andy mccarthy, thank you very much, always a pleasure. thanks. the information that was gained from the raid that killed usama bin laden really helped a great deal and dealt a major blow to al qaeda. will the intel gained from the baghdadi raid do the same for isis? (contemplative synth music)
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cornered abu bakr al-baghdadi, the isis leader in the title and was slightly injured when he detonated his suicide vest. state department spokesman confirmed just a little while ago there was aztec and u.s. operation following the raid on baghdadi's compound and in addition to baghdadi, u.s. forces killed the spokesman for isis in the second raid. sources tell me baghdadi's remains have already been buried at sea. >> remains were supposed of appropriately in accordance with policy. >> two adult males captured from the compound. we have learned based on benjamin hall's interview with general mazloum, the kurdish general leader of the syrian democratic forces, one of those males with likely the source that led u.s. troops to the compound. intelligence is still being exploited from the raid, the american operators on the ground for two hours inside that compound remaining bags full of
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intelligence. u.s. warm -- warplanes hit the compound. >> multiple types of ordance used. many guns, small arms fire et cetera. we used a variety of munitions and the bombs were used at the tail end to destroy the compound. >> the operation was launched saturday night at 5:00 p.m. eastern, that's when the president and his national security team gathered in the situation room. eight military helicopters took off from a base in iraq and flew low and fast for 70 minutes toward the target which was 4 miles from the turkish border in idlib, syria. 50 to 70 special operators from elite all army units stormed the compound, blowing holes in the thick walls because they knew the front door was booby trapped rate of 11 children came out of the compound. baghdadi's two wives were wearing suicide bomb vest when they were killed.
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the isis leader grabbed three children to serve as human shields and escape down a tunnel with the u.s. special operators and at least one military dog in pursuit. when baghdadi was cornered, he detonated his suicide vest, killing the three children and entering the military dog. these military dogs routinely wear cameras. the pentagon now says it's looking to declassify some of the images and video from the raid. charles. >> charles: jennifer, thank you very much.ers? let's ask david sears. commander, obviously woman got usama bin laden, and gave us a treasure trove of information and helped us with the work, what are you spec to hear? >> they are going to have the same thing. a treasure trove of information. handwritten notes to computer hard drives, usb drives, psychological profiles of how these guys lived, how often were
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they moving? what were they eating? were they healthy? who are they connected to? so much information, it's going to be damaging. >> charles: speculation that because of the location which many observers thought sort of a strange location, unnecessarily dangerous unless of course isis was in such trouble he was trying to reconstitute, rebuild the organization and that's why he chose the location. >> others possibilities he could've been trying to make inroads with al qaeda or another group. rebuilding a little bit. i think he was probably on the run and hiding, probably moving quite a bit. got him cornered and this is where you going to find him, these weird >> charles: we know it's tough to defeat an ideology, an idea. they tend to linger forever. we saw the eradication of the caliphate. how critical is it that someone who evaded capture for so long and went out in the manner he
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went out helps with the psychological fight against isis and would be recruits. >> it should be a blow to them. what's going to happen is every isis operator or one of the members should know that every time they step out of their door, the potential to have a drone cross hairs on you or a sniper rifle cross hairs on you or helicopters landing in your backyard could happen at any moment. they should know it's just a matter of time before they are dead. >> charles: before i let you go, your thoughts on president trump, he gave a short overview of how we went through all of this but then a longer q&a session. some former intelligence folks saying maybe too much information was shared. >> yeah, there's always a fine line on how much information is shared. i think ultimately it's up to the president on what he wants to share. he's the ultimate classification authority. so we can share what he wants. he is going to have to live with
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either the consequences of that or not. >> charles: i can tell you they released a photo of the canine, heroic, they won't give out the name but i have a feeling it's going to be up popular breed. commander, thank you very much. i am glad the president chaired as much information as he did and i'm glad he described it the way he did. we need to beat them everywhere. i always appreciate your expertise. >> thank you. >> charles: demonstrators showing up to protest president trump in chicago today. chicago's police superintendent skips out on the president's speech. what's the deal? the magic moment. congress really democratized wall street... i wanted to have a firm that wanted to get everybody in. because people couldn't access wall street. we wanted to be agents of change. for the better. ♪
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that's the superintendent of chicago police, eddie johnson. >> charles: president trump slamming the chicago police superintendent after skipping the speech. my next guest did attend the event. dan sharp joins us. thank you for joining us. >> my pleasure. >> charles: i watched most of the event, i thought it was fantastic and i appreciated the law enforcement officials getting together to have these discussions. obviously president trump was pretty upset that the host city, not just the mayor about the police chief himself chose not to show up. what are your thoughts? >> you're right, the president didn't hold back on how we felt about it. i've been a police chief or 20 years. it's not an easy job. one of the things we have to do is gain and maintain the public trust and we have to know our communities. and know what the right thing to do for our communities are and i'm not -- i don't know chicago
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like i know oro valley but i think the police chief needs to make the decision he or she feels is in the best interest of their community and i have to support that because i know they understand about the public trust and how important it is to be able to do those things. i know the president was upset about adenylate, but i'm sure the superintendent had good reason for what he did. >> charles: it's tough when you see things get politicized. 24 people shot in chicago over the weekend, three died. they have a crisis going on perhaps if you got in the room together, it could have helped. what do you take events? >> you're absolutely right. we all get together. this conference, ideas and information. i did a workshop today where i trained a number of police chiefs and dealt with things. i chair the highway safety committee.
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at the end of the day, what we are committed to doing is advancing the professionalism of police work and be able to do things ultimately to save lives. that's what we all do. we want to sit down and talk about what are the best practices? what are the things that are successful? what works in one place may not work another but if we can collaborate, cooperate, and share information, at the end of the day, the communities that we serve, the country as a safer, better place. the advent of the camera is becoming ubiquitous. it feels like this is something that every police department ultimately will be required. how does it change with respect to interactions? the promise was this what sort of curb any kind of shootings, accidental shootings and any sort of violence between the police and others. have you seen that kind of impact?
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is that where we are going? >> we have cameras on our officers for years and what we've seen is when the public, when they realize their own camera, it seems to have an impact on the person we are dealing with and on the officers. our officers carried micro cassette recorders for years before the technology advanced. so knowing the information is there and that it can be utilized for review for either misconduct or be used in prosecution, it's somewhat game changing. you know at the end of the day, will want to make sure our officers are respectful and we want to make sure they are treated with respect and if it helps on both sides, then it's a good tool. >> charles: chief sharp, thank you very much. appreciate your time. >> thank you very much. >> charles: nancy pelosi nothing moments ago a full house vote on impeachment inquiry is going to happen this week. how it's being received on the e hill is next.
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>> charles: speaker nancy pelosi announcing the house will vote this week on a resolution that would formalize the impeachment inquiry process. alabama republican congressman mo brooks joins me. congressman, it sounds like welcome news. let's get the process moving. >> it does but before i touch on the impeachment aspect of all of it with schiff and pelosi, let me emphasize we have great economic news with the s&p 500 reaching a new record high. that's what free enterprise can do for you. we are doing well with the dow, nasdaq, and s&p 500. i want to think nancy pelosi and adam schiff, if they are going to quit doing these proceedings behind closed doors with the
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public cannot ascertain what's going on as they try to trash the votes of over 60 million americans in the 2016 election, i have yet to see the resolution. we probably won't see it until later this week but if substantively it opens the doors so that the american people can see the travesty is taking fold, that's a good thing for the american people. >> charles: some are concerned, some have voiced concerns about the process itself. the rights of the minority, we've already seen a fair amount of shenanigans. it's been opaque and the things that are been leaked have been leaked deliberately. do you have any sort of concerns about the ability for this to be fair and honest? >> i always have concern about a hyperpartisan matter such as this being fair and honest. to date, the socialist democrats have not been able to produce any evidence of a high crime, misdemeanor, treason or bribery which is a constitutional requirement. so far it seems as though their
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chief motivation which goes back to before donald trump was sworn in, is to get rid of this president because they don't like him. they don't like his values. i'm here to tell you that at least 60 million americans love his values and they certainly love the economic results we've been enjoying under his leadership in the white house. >> charles: it does feel, watching this play out, that the tipping point they have been a series of aoc tweets coupled with some other things, frustration and maybe this is the last opportunity after russia, mueller, and other efforts to get president trump booted out of office, but nancy pelosi is really screwed. she understands in the senate there's no real appetite for this. what ultimately could she be trying to accomplish? >> it sounds like this is basically russian collusion 2.0. we are familiar with adam schiff having led the charge claiming publicly that there was substantial evidence of collusion between donald trump and the trump campaign on the one hand and the russians on the other in the 2016 election. they used that playbook to
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maximum effect, hoping deceive enough voters. they are continuing with the playbook where they have a mantra that repeatedly claims donald trump has committed an impeachable offense today they have produced this much evidence of an impeachable offense under american law. we will see how it plays out if, in fact, they are going to shed public light on the travesty of proceedings they've had so far behind closed doors. >> charles: in the meantime, sir, we have the investigation into the origins now becoming a criminal probe. perhaps it will vie for headlines, maybe it can be kept around to model what may be -- appears to becoming a blockbuster. >> every individual who gave false statements to law-enforcement officers to the effect that there was collusion between donald trump and the trump campaign on the one hand and rush on the other concerning the 26 election should be prosecuted to the fullest of th.
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i hope it will be the outcome. we need to get to the bottom of who it is that engaged in this big liar, a great deception on the american people. basically wasting two years of the trump administration. >> charles: representative mo brooks, thank you very much. >> my pleasure. keep up the good work. tell the truth to the american people. >> charles>> charles: massive we sweep across california, officials are urging residents to take their safety seriously. >> if you're in the mandatory evacuation zone, and you are still there watching this, you are an idiot. get the hell out. in the workforce that's waiting for them. since verizon innovative learning, students have hardware, connectivity, and quality curriculum. the jobs of tomorrow will involve technology. now students are truly hopeful for what they may achieve.
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two spots hardwood helicopters. hobo called tiger tail and then further to the right in your in mount st. mary's university, another spot with chinook helicopters. but this morning, the skies were black with smoke as three canyons west of the 405 and the getty center were burning at once, 500 firefighters rushing to the scene, police banging on doors telling people to get out. it's 3300 homes were under mandatory evacuation and this is what it looked like it too in the morning on the 405. hillside engulfed in flames, the flames driven by fears santa ana winds, eight homes destroyed and five damaged. conditions are improving. the evacuation has been lifted in certain areas and the 405 has been reopened. one factor of course is the weather, the other one is this is the only major fire in southern california burning right now so they have the firefighters and the equipment to fight it. the bad news is we expect them
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to return tuesday into thursday. it does can turn basically a candle flame into a blowtorch. that is what has firefighters concerned looking forward to the rest of the week. >> it's one of those things where we watch this and people they were probably getting accustomed to it too a degree. many people didn't evacuate and summer going to be giving the green light to come back. how do families handle that? >> it's tough because i've been through wildfire and you want to stay and save your house because you think you can make a difference and if you can put out some hot spots or little flame here and there was a garden hose, great, but when you're facing a wall of flames, i think we saw last week in the palisades people just ran because you had this wall of flames. that's typical. the firefighters told me people are getting the message, had severe firefighters over the last three years, so people are finally getting out when they're
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told. >> stay safe, my friend. thank you. that's it for me today. neil will be back tomorrow but you can catch me at 2:00 p.m. on the fox business network, making money. if that's what i try to do for you every day. meanwhile, the five starts right now. ♪ >> jesse: i'm jesse watters along with dana perino and greg gutfeld. this is the five. a huge victory for america as president trump announces the deaths of one of the world's most wanted terrorists. ice is al-baghdadi. trump says he died like a coward in syria. trump also describing how al-baghdadi was left whimpering, screaming, and crying before detonating a suicide vest as troops closed in on him. he was more from the president. >> president trump: he was a sick and

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