they can do that. for all the her hermits with cash to burn, a secluded swimming area. that's it for tonight's willis report. thanks for joining us. we'll see you back here next week. ♪ ♪ neil: well, apparently now it is not just your cell phone, comcast is considering limits to your wi-fi usage, and the more you use, the more you're going to pay. in language that only this industry seems to understand, because i certainly don't, you get knot of 30 -- north of 300 gigabytes which, apparently, is a lot, at least 70 movies which would seem to suffice, you start upping it. so you use more, you pay more, but i think i've heard this before. i thought they were making money hand over fist off the existing system. now they're gutting the system. is that right, is that fair? welcome, everybody, i'm neil
cavuto. with my panel here i have a distinct minority view. they're very big capitalists, and they're very big on gouging you, so now that you know that, let's bring in denny strigl, i've got my fox all-stars as well, gary b. smith and david asman and tracy byrnes. all right. so explain to me, denny, how this and why this makes -- >> well, first, thank you for that nice lead-in. [laughter] neil: whatever i can do. >> look, neil, why shouldn't the people who use the most service pay for it? if what average pricing gives you is that the people who use the most service are subsidizing those who use less service, that doesn't -- >> do you buy the company's math that this won't effect 70% plus of users? because i think that's a lie. >> yes, i do. neil: you do? you think it's a lie? [laughter] >> no, i don't think it's a lie. these are not dumb people. and they understand that their
job is to keep the customers they already have and to get new kansas hers. it has -- customers. if they're gouging, their customers are going to tell them that, and they're going to walk to somebody else. neil: but in a lot of the areas, they can't. it might be comcast and only comcast. i'm not using them as an example, we reached out to them, we have yet to hear back from them, but especially when they merge, you run out of other options in a number of localities. >> excuse me, neil, but there are always options. if you look at wireless service, there are five or more carriers in almost every market. there are some markets, to your point -- neil: in new york city it's right now time warner and verizon, i think. >> directv -- neil: please. i mean, how fast is that going to be? my only point is not to debash your industry and all that, but to make the point they control that pipe, and they can strangle us with it. and that's what i suspect will
be done here under the silly notion that this is somehow just a basic capitalist tenet. i don't think it is. >> neil, they control the pipe, but they also don't want to tick their customers off. if you look what's happened in the industry, the innovation that we've had is amazing. the capital investment. i know that verizon's investment over the last six years alone has -- neil: so your guys are pretty good. >> $100 million. neil: i love you dearly because you're a straight arrow, and you've made no bones about making money. but here's what i think happens. i have an ipad, right? midway through my accepted contract with a number of gigabytes i'm using, all of a sudden i'm using too much, and they're telling me do you want to add some more data to your plan now? because for the next two weeks, you're not going to be able to download squat. i thought it covered everything i wanted to cover, and it did in the beginning, and now i'm
getting all these signals that i have to administer data to my plan. manager's up. [laughter] >> neil, the industry -- [laughter] neil: you, you're good. you are good. >> the industry doesn't control how much you use. you control how much you -- neil: i was using the same amount all the time. i didn't do anything new. >> how about giving the industry credit for telling you that unless -- neil: don't even go there! i should be grateful? [laughter] >> exactly. neil: all right. tracy, help me with this. >> so what i think maybe your kids are using your ipad and downloading movies you don't know about -- neil: nothing is changing. >> this notion, though, that the cash is going to be on 70-125 hd movies, if you're watching that much, you need a job, so there's that. [laughter] nothing the free! neil: do you think i'mgetting my service for free? i know nothing's free, but i'm paying a boatload for that. it's a bitmuch. >> look, someone has to pay for all this data.
a lot of those e-mails that you've been receiving contain a lot more stuff in it than they used to. that's because they have attachments that have all kinds of videos and bells and whistles. neil: yes, they do. [laughter] >> they contain a lot of stuff. we won't go into the details. neil: i understand where you're going. it shouldn't be the taxpayer that's going to pay for this, because that's what the government wants to do. for this new day a that. to pay there's no such thing as a free lunch. neil: don't get me wrong, love denny, and he's an honest bloke, but i'm telling you, gary b. smith, i think they're finding quite cleverly a way to leverage off the way they have and gouge the consumer. that's just me. what do you think? >> well, you know what, neil, much to your surprise i don't think you're far off. look, i certainly want comcast as a shareholder to make as much money as possible and to use every means to their advantage. but there's a couple caveats.
one, they already charge netflix at the front end for all the day-to-day use. that's number one. so a lot of people made the claim they're double dipping. they've already charged netflix, and now they're charging you. two -- neil: i didn't think of that. very good. >> and this is an even scarier part. if you watch something on hulu, for example, and download it, you get charged. but if you watch it through the comcasts or the xfiniti app on your ipad, that data is treated differently. so they're really not treating all the data the same -- neil: yeah, see? wray -- way to go. [laughter] >> let's understand overall that the pricing in the industry has come down substantially over the years. what customers have today is a very good deal for what they're using. neil: i don't know what god you pray to -- [laughter] all right, guys, i wish i had more time. deppny's a great sport, but i don't know.
i don't know. i don't know. all right, i do know this, that come september 25, 2015, the world as we know it will end. yeah. it's true. climatologists are now saying that is it. what happens that day, why you should be worried and why a few months ahead of it i really wouldn't bother with the mortgage payment or, for that mortgage payment or, for that matter, the internet pa when folks think about what they get from alaska, mortgage payment or, for that matter, the internet pa they think salmon and energy. but the energy bp produces up here creates something else as well: jobs all over america. engineering and innovation jobs. advanced safety systems & technology. shipping and manufacturing. across the united states, bp supports more than a quarter million jobs. when we set up operation in one part of the country,
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>> we had 500 days to -- [inaudible] and i know that john kerry and -- [inaudible] are committed on this subject. neil: did he just say we have about 500 days left? touche to him. i bring gary b. smith in, david asman, tracy byrnes. in the past what they've said is we have years, icecaps are melting. i always thought, you know, guys, to market is better, you need to put a number to it. sure enough, they have. so by this math, what is it? september 25th -- >> 2015. neil: that's it. >> right. neil: what happens then? >> i think you're on to something about not paying your mortgage, that's for sure.
neil: certainly not my cable. those thieving bastards aren't going to get it. >> i think this is so old, no one is even listening to this. neil: what was the point of that? >> scary. icebergs are going to come down sixth avenue, don't you know. that's how bad it's going to be. >> by the way, it was in 2008 that al gore suggested -- >> said that we were going to -- neil: five years. >> the icecaps in the north would be with gone. in fact, those icecaps have doubled in size. >> right. >> there are other icecaps getting smaller, but the fact these predictions are -- it's a concerted effort. it's not just the french guy saying here in the u.s., president obama's saying it, i wake up to npr every morning, they're saying it. neil: what do you mean? >> that's what wakes me up on my clock radio. i like to get my -- neil: why not imus? >> i turn to imus, but that's -- imus doesn't wake me up the way npr does. i'm furious! neil: they speak so calmly.
[laughter] gary b. smith, here's what i read into this, that it wasn't -- they weren't getting us scared enough, so they have to put a time on it. what was the mayan thing, the calendar? >> oh, that's right. >> that was last year. we were supposed to all die. neil: didn't happen, right? but i do believe you put a heightened sense of urgency by attaching a date to it. >> i fully agree. i think, neil, it's not to be a con spear cyst like we were, you know, talking about the cable stuff, i hi it's about the money. i put together a short list of things we had to be worried about in the next 500 days. since you and i were born, there has been the population bomb, remember that? acid rain, the ozone hole, falling sperm counts, genetically-engineered crops and, last but not least, killer bees. neil, none of that has happened. we're warming at the rate of one degree per century. i'm pretty sure we can handle
that, and until that -- neil: what -- >> -- get all the money. neil: oh, god. >> by the way, you forgot global cooling, remember? >> oh, that was in the '70s. >> we were getting too cool. neil: no, sorry. i'm sorry. i don't know, i was just a child. i'm an immature child. all right, i want to switch gears. this is actually interesting, tracy. i think it's a marketing effort here. we're going to get to 10.10, but count your lucky stars, because it could be a lot higher. across the globe this week pushing for the equivalent of $15 minimum wage. that's double what it is now. and i think, and i've talked to a lot of proponents, i think it's a shrewd strategy to say count your lucky stars if it's only $10.10. >> switzerland's going for $25. they're voting on it this sunday, as a matter of fact. neil: they've got an economy on fire. >> on fire. and so that's what people are worried about, there's going to be an exodus. you're going to see small --
neil: they've got to hibernate already in switzerland. they've got the mountains, the food, beautiful people. >> bankers there. [inaudible conversations] >> i'm the only woman on the panel who can say this because this is all about the kicks, it's all about the women over there. there's about 300,000 women who make less than what the going rate is there right now -- neil: and the problem with that is? >> they can't afford to bleach their hair blond? [laughter] neil: i tell ya, this has already made some newscasts. >> oh, my goodness. [laughter] neil: where does this go? what's the logic to it? >> well, there ain't no logic. this is made up by people who have never had to -- neil: david, they're saying switzerland is a big place for capital -- >> by the way, has a corporate tax rate that's much lower than ours, far fewer regulations, it's much -- neil: going to offset that. >> totally is. and you watch businesses leave switzerland if they vote to pass this. >> they may. neil: on the higher minimum
wage? >> they don't have one right now. neil: a mecca for capital. what do they pay their workers on average outside of these bleached blonds -- >> no, they don't have the bleached blonds -- neil: because they can't afford the bleach. >> all these people are paid well except for a small group of people, and the labor unions, no surprise, have come out and said everyone -- >> so it's like a subsidy. it's going to be like a -- neil: gary b. smith, i know we're going to get back to that black helicopter analogy of yours, and i think it applies here. i think the strategy is of course we won't get $15, but we will think that $10.10 looks like a bargain compared to that. and that's why i mean i've talked to those on both sides of this, fox news, fox business, and they all ay the same thing, well, what would you consider to raise your wage? we got past even debating the minimum wage is going to be raised, it's going to be raised. >> yeah, but here's the problem, fewer and fewer people. companies like mcdonald's will
be very quick to adapt. they already have in many places in europe, in fact, here where they -- you think about it when you go up to the counter, what do you need that person for? to take the order and, basically, give you change. that can all be automated. neil: i can just see how that's going to go. gary b. smith, yeah. >> atms replaced tellers, you can do self-checkout at the supermarket now. be a some will still get $10, smaller and smaller number. >> bottom line is if a worker costs more than he pays off, he'll be eliminated, and there are going fob a lot of people e -- a lot of people eliminated. even if a $10 minimum wage is in the cards, a lot of people are going to lose their jobs. switzerland, we'll let tracy go there. >> they're going to move. i mean, germany -- neil: where do we move to? >> germany's almost $12. that's a serious difference. clocks? [laughter] neil: all right.
when we come back, you know, i saw this story, and i said i've got to pursue this. right after mother's day a big jump in women who were seeking out a site that encourages you to cheat on your hubby. i'm not blaming the women.n. do you know who i'm blaming? the husbands. and i'll explain why. they ignored them on mother's day. you s.o.b.s. and you wonder why they're cougars now, huh? okay. [laughter] ♪ ♪ [ female announcer ] who are we? we are thinkers. the job jugglers. the up all-nhts. and the ones who turn ideas into action. we've made our passions our life's work. we strive for the moments where we can s, "i did it!" ♪ we are entrepreneurs who started it all... with a signature. legalzoom has helped start over 1 million businesses,
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ashley madison.com, it reported nearly 17,000 moms signed up the day after mother's day. and i'm thinking to myself, self, why would the moms do that? and i don't forgive their behavior or what they're doing, but you know what i'm thinking? they're mistreated at home, they're not appreciated at home. they're married to some idiots who don't acknowledge a holiday or how important it is or how important they are, and they just slough it off, and they're watching espn or espn2 or speed 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. they're idiots. they're emotionally detached. now to family attorney rebecca rose woodland and what she makes of this and whether there's a case. >> you know what? this does happen. i see it in my practice. i cannot tell you how many people after new year's, after mother's day call and say i've had it. my husband has reached the last -- it's over. neil: what does the guy do? >> nothing. neil: yeah. he sits on the couch. >> or he does the opposite of
what he should be doing. rather than saying you're so great, happy mother's day, get the kids over, have breakfast in bed, things like that, he'll say, so, what's going on? what did you plan for the day? or forget -- it really creates a -- neil: why does it hit a crescendo on mother's day? my wife gets a new hairdo, and i never notice. i don't know what it is, i'm sorry, i'm stupid. she might have even dyed the color. >> no, really? >> neil: and i'll say, what's different because i'm stupid. you seem to be getting angry. that was her face. [laughter] i do see the point in this respect, but it's the one day they should feel really appreciated, and they're not, so 17,000 of them took to the internet to be little cougars, didn't they? >> not necessarily cougars -- neil: anyone who can make them happy, because it's not their husbands. >> sometimes this is not the beginning, middle and end, one day. it is the end of a -- neil: it's a build-up of events. look at tracy. what do you make of this? >> i've been a single parent who's had to buy her own
mother's day gifts for i'm going on nine years now. >> oh, man. >> your own mother's day gifts? >> i do, and then i sift them through my mom so the kids can give them to me. neil: really? [laughter] >> it's not that pathetic. i get exactly what i want. neil: i just want to cry. [laughter] >> it's totally fine. look, i think mother's day is a little overrated. we love our mothers, and it should be every day. neil: but you're a mom. >> i get it too. every day we should be celebrated. neil: no, no. a lot of guys we can say, i think that a lot of us, especially those of us who have this notion, eh, we don't3 believe this these holidays, we love you every day. but you don't say it or do it. >> again, i'm glad you feel that way. my wife might say that from time to time, but she doesn't believe it. neil: never going to buy it. >> neil, if you were to forget one year, you'd be banned from the bedroom for how many days? >> oh, my god! [laughter] >> started off talking about cougars --
[laughter] neil: so i'm not surprised by this, but i am a little bit chagrined about my sex and what we as males are doing to women to push them to this point. how do we bring them back, gary? >>'m going to take issue with the premise. first of all, i am skeptical of the ashley madison number. i think it was a great marketing ploy. i'd like to see the data behind it. two, think about it though -- neil: oh, we can trust this data. [laughter] >> no, think about it. i bet you treat your wife with the utmmst respect and never forget a holiday. i bet david does, i do. think about all the people you know. i bet 80-90% of 'em treat their wife with the respect that she deserves. neil: well, apparently enough -- [inaudible conversations] >> so i think, i don't think it's as bad as you think. >> wait, but our divorce rate in this country is approaching -- right? we have an extremely high
divorce rate. so somebody's doing something wrong. i'm not blaming men, i'm saying couples -- neil: you are blaming men. >> no, i'm really not. i'm actually really easy going. neil: really? >> yes. even for my clients i'll say, you know what -- neil: just built that way. just a guy. >> we are seeing relationships break down. neil: all right. >> traditions are a part of it too. gary was on to something. one reason why there's so many divorces these days is because we're not adhering to certain traditions and certain things that might -- neil: and they count for, and they absolutely count for a lot. and guys, see how you would feel if someone says father's day isn't such a big deal. shut up. [laughter] by the way, brings us to donald sterling. [laughter] you're not going to believe this, but this team that he has to sell? he's not going to sell it. this fine that he has to pay? this fine that he has to pay? he's not going
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♪ neil: all right. donald sterling is not going away quietly. in fact, he is not going away at all. the l.a. clippers owner now faces a lawsuit from the nba cash and a fine of two and a half million dollars and in order to sell the team, well, he is not doing any of it. he has no intention of selling the team more paying the fine. so he is just going to stick around and around and around fee. can he do that? the nba cannot force him to sell the clippers. the nba most -- he disagrees with that notion. what do you say? >> of course he does. he is litigious. he will do anything he can. he. neil: what is his strategy? >> well, the team is worth an estimated 5,205,000,000 to 1 billion. he will do anything he can to make sure his ownership rights don't get taken away. however, the nba is a different type of franchise where they can vote by a majority to say that
he no longer can be an honor and that his rights can be taken away. he will try to stop that, but the board of governors can say, you know what, we don't care. you are out of here. neil: we should point out, the value of the team today is half a billion dollars which many argue it could fetch upwards of a billion. you would think that alone would be incentive for and to say, all right. i'm out of here. he is not. the seattle legal right to fight? >> absolutely. the constitution of the nba is will rules commend everyone is looking at article 13 and saying he has adversely affected the nba, which is true. he also has to have not fulfilled the contractual of the victim of obligation. the sea have a contractual obligation not to be a bigot and his personal life? and not think so. of think anyone can point of a contractual obligation to the team more nba that he did not fill. there he has a really good argument. neil: if for whatever reason for nefarious purposes are being
privately taken 100 hours or the conversation, offensive to the nba position. what do you think of that? that is just enough for him to lose his job. >> absolutely. when you sign a contract there are turned to those contracts. one of them in this case is to not do things opposed to the nba and make the nba locked in a bad light. neil: other, you're shaking your head. >> that is not good enough. you have to have violated a contractual obligation. the other thing is, do all these other owners want discovery done as to what they say to their wives or significant other is in the bedroom? neil: you think that is what he's doing? he's going to discover is say, all right. i will get some dirt on these guys. >> absolutely. you're going to push me, i'm going to push right back. he has a phenomenal lawyer who is taken on the nfl and the nba in the past. they're going to say, you tell me where it says that i can't in my private life, not management,
economics, my private life the complete the fun. i think they have a really good argument there. neil: marla. >> well, i think that the owners are going to have a different take. liggett went public perception is right now about his actions. do they want to be linked to 29 other owners, someone that is so despicable. neil: how you morally feel and what you can legally do. >> not only that, but look at the other owners. markey and is already said, you're allowed to be a moron. they really want the rest of the nba and the court system looking into what they personally say? are they treating women appropriately, the sexes appropriately? it's a big door open. neil: a wanted thank you both very much. of course other controversies that are stealing, study it says exercise, you do too much of it and it's bad for you. and all this time you have been laughing in me. tantillo on that after this. i'm j-a-n-e and i have copd.
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neil: all right. this fox business alert. i've decided to lose 20 pounds. i'm looking for what you have and the way of 10-year fitness plans. how would you recommend i get out of my comfort zone? >> the blazer and lose some of the type. >> really? >> okay. maybe in five years. all right. i've been warning you. that was just a freebie. neil: of been warning you about overdoing exercise. talking about a 10-year budget plan is a really are not worth the paper they're printed on, much like to gnash your fitness plans. my point was then that if you overdo it you get yourself to be now along comes a study is as you overdue on this fitness thing and give yourself a heart attack and died. tony little says do not listen to the experts. of course, he is a fitness buff, an icon to those who want to get in shape which means he is not an icon to me, but apparently --
anyway, it's great to have you. what do you make of this study? >> i think -- you know, anything, too much of anything as bad. over exercise is obviously bad. over talking about that subject is bad for. you know what, exercise is good for everyone, but when you overdo it you definitely have problems. neil: what draws the line? you hope people and try to get them in shape. five more days, and now are more workouts. i'm watching you on a lot of these machines year. that, to me, that to mean is pushing it. you say what? >> i would say that, you know what, when your 60 years old you should not be working out as if you were 30. you should be looking to exercise in a different way, maintaining your heart health, looking at maintaining your lean
muscle, looking at protecting your joints, keeping your flexibility and be looking into eating healthier. you should not be trying to go five, 1-hour sessions of heart cardia led 90 percent of your maximum heart rate. you know, it's just not right. neil: your point is just move, don't kill yourself moving, but move. something, what i do pretty much every day. >> i wouldn't do what you do. neil: you would not? write that down. >> but think about a for a second. you know, you have duration and intensity. and your intensity sid always be moderate. you know, one of the things that i always freak out on when i'm mad as a more on the road, you watch somebody who is clearly not in the british above the world. one of the first things they do on the treadmill is run. they run. they don't walk.
and then what happens that drives me up the why not worried about them is the run for like five minutes and then they stopped and stopped dead in their tracks. you have to cool down. people don't do it right. that's another thing. if you're going to get your heart rate up you better slow down before you stop. neil: those are all good points. uni are little different. i usually get furious when i worked -- realize the work up a list is not have a snack bar, but i know what you're saying. what do you make of what he's saying? had think it's very good, common sense stuff. >> i'm from jersey. i grew up with steroid heads. he is not wrong. think they can bench press 250, 300 pounds. and then there heard in that the chiropractor. people are throwing tires around when they should be taking it easy. you know, unfortunately i don't think many of us wanted men we
are getting older, but you can't do all that stuff. >> you don't take it easy. >> but i have adjusted over the years. >> more com. neil: and to that point, and what he is saying is to look, you have to us -- >> but when he was saying the slowdown, that is kind of my entire workout, one big slowdown. i work out about three days a week. as likely live in manhattan kind of near the studio, so i can walk about 2 miles to and from work. that's about all i do. maybe two or three da a week and in the gym, and then i walk to and from work. is that enough? >> you have to listen to your body. obviously if all of a sudden you're joins forces are, you are fatigued, your muscles are sore, and a furlong time you are exercising too much, exercising too long. i also believe, here's something else, cardia, especially cardio,
you should change the exercise modality. sometimes he's a treadmill, sometimes use a bike, sometimes used an elliptical. and that variety will give you more results than you were doing trying to go. neil: particularly talking about older exercises more, those who push it too much. is there a rule of thumb? it just want to be clear. and our something, 45 minutes is something, not too much of something. >> you know what, i believe that people should work out three to four times a week, especially when they get older predation incorporate cardio with strength training. you have to have both a man that don't think you should be doing over 30, maybe 35 minutes. i work out twice a day, but it 25 to 30 minutes treadmill in the morning to one body part, come back tonight, do another 20 matchwood basically distresses me, some type of car deal into one body part, and that's it
off. and i'm not in bad shape. fifty years younger. neil: was going past few how heavy those of soomuch as to be curled, but i did not do that. you are a class act, and we could learn a thing or two from you. you are lucky your not here in person for me to like you around a few times. when we come back -- >> give me in the shape. neil: there we go. not. in the meantime, there is a pattern to this. and i saw a pattern, a trifecta play at this week. when folks think about what they get from alaska, they think salmon and energy. but the energy bp produces up here creates something else as well: jobs all over america. engineering and innovation jobs. advanced safety systems & technology. shipping and manufacturing. across the united states, bp supports more than a quarter million jobs. when we set up operation in one part of the country,
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neil: a lot of young people have given up on marriage. they don't trust it. part of the combined personal lack of trust and institutions. can you blame them when right now you cannot trust your car company with all of these recalls. cannot trust them and cannot trust these health care providers, blue cross, blue shield the latest to say maybe you cannot keep your doctor and hospital. we will begin right now called the recalls and do you trust your car enough when you get in it that it will not kill you this. we have gary b. smith and david asman and tracy smith. letting you out of that last segment, i don't know why. what do you make of this and this trust factor particularly when it comes to cars? i'm not going to buy new one. >> i think trust is going down the drain, and it is because people at all levels, companies and government have no accountability. i tend to trust companies, even
carmakers. at least they have something to lose. the problem with and why i don't trust government is, there is zero accountability. i cannot sue president obama for lying about obamacare. i can't sue congress. i can't see where take my business away from the supreme court. with general motors i can go buy a four-door toyota or something like that. neil: when you get enough of these, one recall, i forget the model, something like don't you drive the car and had it towed. that is certainly not good. doesn't it make you think all the fancy, flashy and notwithstanding. >> yes, but i think -- so there are like to things that have happened. we are getting bigger. there is no accountability and we don't understand what's going on. there is also a flood of information, the dissemination of them permission is all over us. when i was a kid who the hell knows of my mother's car got recall it. she certainly didn't.
we sat in the station wagon facing the other way. >> doing this to you. neil: it's enough. at least your mom did that. neil: what? >> first of all, at least they have to pay a price. they don't. that's part of the problem that we have now. you are not allowed to fail anymore. if you are a car company, gm or chrysler. they were not allowed to fail. if not allowed to fail maybe you can get away with this. i think that is part of it. i'm a bad person to ask because i don't own a car. i rent. never had any problems, but the rental car agencies keep replenishing. neil: to do you sue, the president? good luck on that. the same applies to the second story we're following, trust and health care system. blue cross blue shield is the latest to say on this dr. thing and the coverage they you have, it's not going to be such a
short thing. a lot of folks are suing. what chance to they have? >> zero. i think this one is 2 feet. i have blue cross blue shield. i never assumed. they give you a list of doctors and hospitals that you can go to i the your doctor is on the list and use it or the doctor isn't there and you work out something with the doctor or you say, look, i can't. i don't see the liability. i see a liability with the obamacare that has limited these companies and these health insurers of what they can allow you to go to. that is our ic the culpability. i can't say, you know what, i'm going to go to my attorney and were going to sue president obama. neil: it has been broken. you think about it, i don't believe any of them. the president, nothing they say and believe. i mean, the cable companies, the
broadband service providers, nothing is said contrast. >> again, it is maybe because we know too much these days. we know everything and don't trust any of it anymore. i think as a result it is going to backfire on us and the economic growth of this country because you will be afraid to get involved in anything. neil: i want to touch on this with you. young people are thinking twice about marriage, not just for economic reasons bud personal reasons. they don't know what that piece of paper means. maybe their own parents experience, they don't really flipped over what it means. they are opting out, rethinking the need to get married. >> it is so easy. why buy the cow when you get your melt for free. you hear that a lot. your that more from the guys than the ladies. you hear from the ladies sometimes too. there is such a feeling nowadays economics may change is because so many people have to decide now between getting married or
going back and letting with their parents because they can make on their own. economics now is forcing a lot of people to get together, even, perhaps, before there would be ready to do it on their own. i think eventually -- neil: i think it's sad. >> forever. it's much like when keep having babies. we forget how bloody much it hurts. [inaudible conversations] neil: that's it. >> they still believe in love out there, god bless them. neil: guys, thank you all very much. meanwhile, minimum wage, maximum of rage, york tweeds, the uncensored ones are next. wondering what that is? that, my friends, is everything. and with the quicksilver card from capital one, you earn unlimited 1.5% cash back on everything you purchase. not just "everything at the hardware store." not "everything, until you hit your cash back limit."
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anytime they get a raise i will demand an equal amount of increase in pay. let them go at 10 or $15 per hour and they will replace every worker they can be easily automated. >> so glad i know how to cook because eventually know what will each out. jobs will be lost. >> what will the customer get for workers getting $15 an hour? better service? >> why not make the minimum wage $50 an hour in be done with it? day think that is done with it? finigan will pay $10 for the we will need to raise minimum wage to cover that. >> my wife works and surgery is to occur 30 years to get at $20 is that fair to her for burger king workers to get that to start? >> no.
move up work hard. >> $15 an hour will not happen but if it does things will change and for the worst. >> when you raise the minimum wage there is an effect going from $3 up as $7. >> telling the union $10.10 it is clever negotiating a cell is like giving into extortion to me. >> my point was 2.0 that was reported to. >> inner-city unemployment is through the roof and it is enough to bet you cursing better outcomes a study that it is not such a bad thing. the cursing helps to clear your mind and makes it clear where you were coming from to all. they actually studied the. >> in the '60s my father
explained to me using curse words was a way to show off for lack of vocabulary. >> if cursing clears the mind that i am roto-rooter for the us all. >> to do to say kosygin is okay? >> cocktail. >> if you think foul language is good and i am adm st. >> i hate dole told back from salty language but you are what hilarious? limit you have such a fine sense of humor without expletives. >> now this albeit packhorses one dash does on the attack they will not eat d.c. because they eat the brains they will have to go to baltimore first. >> i use seriously telling
the our government is preparing for a the possibility with those of the attack along with the nuclear attack? image as a bat like washington prepping for more of its own? >> ran to hear your people tell its marriage is like zombies and they don't want anything to do with it. >> when it comes to by the couch when you can get the milk for free? >> send your money to the investment houses and signed a 30 year mortgage can devote a portion of paycheck to use the security, vote for a politician who promises you then listen to deal cavuto on the right way to get ahead apparently he never get burned senate but i did get burned but i know from my expeence what you have to do a good points but the differences i am never wrong. the opening of the 9/11
museum and kids who were not even around san should stop to see it with their parents now. >> i do plan to take my twin girls who were born after an 11 if for no other reason in to let them know the freedom is not free or easy. >> i subscribe to my view of my cell. >> does 80 yorker who lived close to where there once stood i suspect we need to know it is there a and what was taken from all of us. it is not easy. >> it is not. >> i watched your show this evening and to i had to say your humble but unbridled patriotism is refreshing i think you for your continued position and encourages others to action and i salute you. >> you have said all the way
around i salute you for your decency and a service. that is what that by the living museum honors as well. captioning performed by mediacaptioning.com >> ladies and gentlemen, "imus in the morning". don: dolly parton is here. she sold 100 -- ray dittinger realize, some of this side did, she sold 100 million records. 25 billboard no. one records, the most of any female artist of any kind and she is a great song writer. that maybe it. oh man. i wil