angry female viewer to me i dare you to say your outlandish thing about the patriots to a patriots fan. you are on gisele, tomorrow. hello, everyone. i'm eric bolling, along with dana perino kimberly guilfoyle, greg gutfeld and geraldo rivera. >> another day and another special guest with us tonight. he was the longest-serving governor of texas and hopes to be our next president. rick perry is here. welcome to "the five" governor. i'm going to kick it off a little bit. so in 2016 immigration seems to be a hot topic. now, you've been very very strong advocate of a secure border. but also there are some issues about in-state tuition to illegals. can you define your immigration policy here and now? >> well secure the border is the main issue.
i mean you can talk all around it up and down back and forth. it's the federal government's responsibility. this is one of the most interesting things for me is there are some folks out there that criticize texas for securing the border. and the fact is we did a very good job of sending our texas ranger recons our parks and wildlife wardens that we literally had in the river in their boats. and our texas national guard. and we saw 74% reduction of apprehension apprehensions. i would consider that to be a very very good job. but the real issue is that's not texas's responsibility. that is the federal government's responsibility to secure the border. so the next president of the united states just has the will you put the personnel on the ground. securing the border is not rocket science. it's just a matter of having the will at the white house to instruct it to have it done. you put the personnel on the ground you have a strategic fencing in the metropolitan areas, and then the aviation assets. and this is really what's
missing from my standpoint. is the aviation assets from tijuana to el paso to brownsville. 1600 or 1933 miles. and look down 24/7 analyze what's going on. when you see obviously activity that's inappropriate or suspicious you have quick response teams that go. and at that particular point in time the border with mexican be secured. >> to just follow up with the 11 or up to i don't know estimates as high as 30 million, 11 to 30 million illegals what do you do with them that are here? >> there are a lot of smart people out there that are figure that out. but i'll be more than happy to sit down and come up with the ways to deal with them. until you get the border secure i think you're wasting your time to have that conversation. >> could i follow up on one part on the sanctuary cities? as governor you kind of had to deal with that i think a little bit. >> kind of. >> you did have to deal with it in austin. as president how might you deal with that differently? that is becoming an issue that is not just ripe for this year but proliferating. >> i think sanctuary cities is a
federal security issue. and the federal government needs to deal with this. this is not one of those that the fifth amendment comes in and deal with this state by state. this truly is one where a state that has sanctuary cities can deal with them but at the federal level it needs to be dealt with as well. i would use the purse strings to punish those cities that allow for sanctuary city activities to occur to the place that is getting federal dollars you cut it out and say you're either going to live with the rules and the regulations and the laws of the country or you're not. >> greg? >> yeah. debate's coming up governor. they've got this setup where it's almost like the thanksgiving dinner. you got the big table. then you got the kiddy table. you're right on the cusp of ending up on the kiddy table. does it matter where you are as long as you have a podium? >> obviously i would like to be in the ten. >> yes. >> five times two right? >> yeah. >> so it will be twice as good
as the five. >> very clever. >> yeah. i did that math. >> this is going to change it. >> it will. if the five comes on strong for me now. i'm at the big table. i'm counting on you guys to kind of give me the bump i need to get there. i think when you really look at this hopefully the american people are going to look at the most qualified individual to run this country. and this is going to be an election i say it's show me don't tell me election. there are some great quality candidates out there running for the presidency of the united states on the republican side. some men and women who have some pretty impressive resume's. but when you look at the full scope of things when you look at your life's experiences where you grew up having worn the uniform of the country, having been the chief executive of the 12th largest economy in the world for the last 14 years, isn't that what you want? that type of record that type of experience of running america. i mean we've had this experience of the last 6 1/2
almost 7 years of a young inexperienced united states senator who has with no resume' and see where we are with that. i will suggest to you that economically and foreign policy-wise this country is in some pretty strenuous times right now. we need that experience of having run something really big and having the results that are unquestionably good. >> you're mentioning your record very successful as governor of texas. one of the areas that you were strongly applauded and supported in was your area of second amendment and gun rights. we've seen an administration that has been hostile towards the second amendment to gun owners. what would your position be as president? would you continue the same ardent support for the second amendment? >> obviously i happen to think that individuals who have been trained, background checked, should be able to carry their weapons. i'm one of those that do believe that one of the reasons that texas has the lowest crime rate
since 1968 i happen to think is because we passed concealed handgun license law in the state of texas. and we heard all the arguments, eric. we heard people saying if you do that you're going to have shoot outs on the street and it didn't happen. what we have is a state -- now that's not all of it. part of it is criminal justice reform that we put into place where we're sending the clear message that people are not going to lose their opportunities to succeed in life because they made a mistake. and we didn't throw them in jail and throw away the key with offenses that were drug-related and nonviolent in nature. and we've had extraordinary impact by that. it's been in place now for eight years. we shut down three prisons in the last four years. and we saved $2 billion. but more importantly, there are a lot of young men and women whose lives are not destroyed. and that sent a message along with the economic policies that we'll put into place that you get to have a good job. african-american graduation
rates are number one in america in texas, as well as hispanic. i mean that's the story that we tell people. if you want to live free you want to keep more of what you work for, want to have a chance to have a real life that's unlimited in its possibilities, these are the policies that work. and all of those, you live in a place that's safe and secure you get to keep more of what you work for. isn't that what we want for america? and that's my message to people is that the best years of america are in front of us. i believe that with all my heart. we just are a few good policies and a leadership change at the top from the best years america has ever had. >> you're such a good man. you have such an excellent record. and yet in some ways you are defined by that one plug where you couldn't name the various agencies in the federal government those that you wanted to abolish. is that unfair? >> i don't think so at all. this country is about second chances. whether it's a young person who's made a mistake in their
life and what we've done -- america has always been about second chances. but whether it's fair or not, it is what it is. i hope people will take a look at the record. take a look at these individuals on that stage. and again, there are some great talent there. but who is it that can really put this country back on track? who is it that's done it? i mean i think that's the real challenge for us as americans, i'm not interested in being entertained. i'm interested in being led. i'm interested in somebody that's got a record of creating jobs of securing our border of standing up and laying out cogent concepts about how america needs to be dealing with our allies. and for that matter our adversaries. we don't have that today. >> can i follow up on what you're saying right there? our adversary. isis in the news all the time beheadings drowning people. would you as commander in chief
send american troops to syria, to iraq to fight isis? >> here's what i would do. i would have a coalition that i would put together with obviously the gulf states whether it's the saudis jordanians kuwaitis turks, egyptians, israelis and united states forces. a coalition together. we know that we're not going to be able to defeat isis by a few air strikes. you're going to have to have boots on the ground. i'll suggest to you that the jor dane jordanians and saudis and israelis. i think we have a chance to have not historically on the same team to defeat isis. they know this is a cancer on the middle east. with the right type of human intelligence the right type of special ops, with boots on the ground -- it's going to require some american boots on the ground. but using those assets that we have. and we can defeat isis there. >> bring it around dana? >> if i could switch to a speech
you gave a couple months ago on african americans and race and about the success you want to see for all americans. so it was a well-received speech by some quarters. didn't get a ton of attention. i was curious if you could expand on it a little bit. because you're not the only candidate to go down that road. but it was certainly significant. and i wonder what kind of feedback you've received from those audiences. >> the feedback has been good. it's been good from both my friends in the african-american community, who know me and who have watched me as i was the governor of texas for those 14 years, wallace jefferson was the first african-american on the texas supreme court in the history of our state. this astate that's had a historic democrat background back through the years. and no one seemed to be able to find an african-american to go on that supreme court. but i did. and not only was he the first african-american to serve on that court, two years later i made him the chief justice. this is an individual whose great grandfather two times
removed, great great grandfather, was sold on the steps of the mcclinton county courthouse in the 1850s, geraldo. this is an extraordinary story. and as a piece of property. yet here in the early part of the 21st century, this young man is walking up the most powerful courthouse steps in texas as the chief justice. that is an extraordinary story about what can happen. now, in that speech i talked about the rank racism and the brutal murder of a young man in waco back after the turn of the 20th century. i mean an incredibly ugly story. and we have to face up to that as a people. and we have to understand that barry goldwater in 1964 was against the civil rights act. and our party got painted and
rightfully as being against civil rights. and we have to stand up and say, you know we were wrong. but here's what we've done. and my state's a great example of it. when we talk about african-americans having the highest high school graduation rates in america. hispanics have the highest high school graduation rates in america. i mean this is an extraordinary story about how a state has addressed the issue of racial inequality and made it i will suggest to you one of the most equal states in the nation. and we need to be talking about that and reaching into those communities and asking them to take a look at our policies today, the freedom we give you to keep more of what you work for, the freedom to live in a place where your children can graduate from high school. it's the most powerful thing we can give them. >> we are going to come up against heart break in a minute. greg get one in here? >> yeah. both of my parents were democrats who then voted for reagan because reagan was able to sell conservative --
>> so were mine. >> but he was able to sell conservatism to people who had never really thought about it before. is that possible now to actually reach out and bring new people into the field without seeming like you're selling out? >> i think it's very possible. as a matter of fact i don't think the republican party has a future unless we're able to sell conservatism as good for everybody. and that's our story. and i think that's the one that we need to do a really good job of sharing with them economically. we got 50 years of democrat policies and it hasn't turned out very well if you're a minority in the inner cities. let's look at what's happening in places like the state of texas where we've been able to free people where they get to keep more of what they work for, regulations that allow for a cost of living that they can afford. those are powerful things that there are some places across this country you can point to and say you know what? you get to keep more of what you work for. the cost of living's going to be down because of regulations. by the the way, your child's
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all right. we're back with governor rick perry who's making a second bid for the white house after an attempt in 2012. k.g. we didn't get to you a second time in the first round. >> i wanted to follow up a your strong record with jobs with the economy, with promoting small businesses sensible regulations where needed not excessive that punish and penalize businesses. because i remember a few years back someone that i used to beknow lieutenant governor he was a big supporter of yours and what you had done for the economy in texas. he said he thought you were somebody we could learn a lot from about the country and went to texas to study that. >> he brought a contingent from california. we laid it out. this isn't rocket science. it seriously is about tax policy that leaves more money in the hands of the private sector. it's about a regulatory climate that's fair and predictable. predictable regulations are so
important. a legal system that doesn't allow for oversuing. we passed the most sweeping tort reform in the nation. then public school policies. i tell people it's accountable public school poll sthas create a -- policies that create a skilled workforce. if you get those right, then the private sector will -- they will grow. you'll have people will risk their capital. they know that they can take a chance and have an opportunity to have a return on their investment. and that's really all it is. if you will put that into place, your state will groelt and i'm a big tenth amendment believer. the federal government tries to do this one size fits all. it's one of the reasons i'm against common core. i don't believe the federal government can come up with curriculum for the 50 diverse states out there. we need to compete against each other. louis brandeis says that the states were the laboratories of democracy, and that the states should go out and come up with experiments. they should come up with novel
ideas. they should compete against each other. from time to time a state will make a mistake, he said. i think about colorado. >> marijuana? >> their experimentation. >> do you think that's a mistake? >> i do. i think they will find in -- if they haven't already -- that that is a mistake for them. but i will fight for their right to be wrong for the rest of my life. >> okay. >> that's the beauty of this 50 states that we have now. and our founding fathers were brilliant in the tenth amendment in saying you know what the federal government's supposed to do a few things like stand a strong military like secure our borders. wouldn't it be awesome if they'd just do those two areas? >> can we stay on that for a minute? sorry her recall doechlt as president in the states like colorado and washington and the others who have legalized it yet it's still a criminal activity federally, would you lift the criminal nature of marijuana? unless the states do. >> i think the states on that issue need to decide that.
>> so state by state. that's fine with me. >> listen all the social issues. when you think about it, if you're going to truly respect our constitution you must look at what our founding fathers meant. they didn't mean for to us have health care decided in washington, d.c. and interspersed to all these 50 states. they didn't mean for us to have transportation infrastructure other than the interstate highway system. but sending our tax dollars to washington, d.c. for them to sit and decide okay, you're going to build a road over there. and oh, by the way you're going to put a sidewalk over here. making those decisions in washington, d.c. with a limited amount of input from the states is just crazy! >> right. >> you have had the -- many of us regard it as the political persecution. but you are -- you just had some good news from an appeals court dropping one of the criminal charges against you. but you still are facing a serious misdemeanor charge of using -- threatening a veto if they didn't fire district
attorney with whom you disagreed caught driving under the influence. you warranted her fired. they didn't fire her. you vetoed this legislation to fund an agency. as a result you were indicted. you're now facing this criminal charge very serious criminal charge. how much of a distraction is it? and is it a political persecution? >> well it's not a distraction for me. i've been out doing what i need to be doing for almost a year now after that occurred. anybody that saw the film of this district attorney blew a .24. i mean almost three times -- >> that's a party. >> with an open vodka bottle in the car. >> a homicide waiting to go happen. >> the way she treated the law enforcement. >> dealing with the legislation using your official power to get back at her -- >> you know what? every governor in every state has the right to veto. i mean, it's in the constitution for any reason. you don't have to have a reason to veto something. there are ways to address that if you don't like it. the veto overridden.
the people cannot elect you. there are a lot of ways to deal with this. but to go after this through the travis county court system is obviously -- i mean when alan dershowitz is looking at this and saying -- and folks on the left look at it and called it sketchy, i mean -- >> it is sketchy. >> last question? >> i'm sorry. >> if i don't ask this question my son will kill me. shouldn't the texans have drafted johnnie manziel from texas a & m from where my son graduated and you graduated? >> i could argue we could have filled the stadium up for a couple of years. >> no brain. >> hope-- braner. >> hopefully he will get his act together and leif good and lovely life.
>> do you still see charlene tilene tilton around? >> there's always people name calling. something you don't see on the left. the left tends to united rather quickly behind whatever they believe in. is this kind of conflict that you see among the right temporary? or will it have lasting repercussions? >> i think it's basically a temporary phase that we see going through. i mean -- >> is donald trump the reason? >> when donald trump shoots a bullet through john mccain and hits veterans i'm not going to be quiet. when he says some of the things about immigrants that i consider to be incredibly inflammable and using that language for political sport, i'm not going to be quiet. >> the thing about your glasses? >> well yeah. >> that was the last straw. >> i like the glasses. >> i got a last question for you. it will be a quick one. any -- what's your best debate
press trick prep trick for this time around? >> a practice. >> practice? >> have a third department. [ overlapping speakers ] >> governor you said on this show how when you came on you had your announcement speech how well prepared how strong you sounded. you're feeling better. physically healthy, ready to go? >> listen. i learned a lot. you look back in our history as a party, and george w. even has an asterisk by his name from a standpoint of having done it before. i mean he was there with his dad. so everybody's done this before that we nominated since dwight david eisenhower. and so it's like anything in life. you learn from those experiences. this is a humbling experience for me. but the fact is i'm glad i did >> it so you can get up off the mat, right? >> america is about second chances. i believe that with all my
heart. how does somebody -- when it's all blue sky and the wind's behind your back? anybody can do that. how do you perform when you've really gotten run over? >> exactly. >> how are you going to perform? and i will suggest you know people have seen that for the last three years. not only in being a governor -- >> we're really glad to hear you like "the five". >> i love "the five". >> we'll have you back. governor thank you for joining us. ahead, a third disturbing planned parenthood tape is released. greg is going to tell us why the media is terrified to cover this story.
feel secure in your dentures... feel free to be yourself all day. just switch from denture paste to sea-bond denture adhesive seals. holds stronger than the leading paste all day... without the ooze. feel secure. be yourself. with stronger, clean sea-bond. thmpblgt new york magazine cover is getting lots of press as it should. for it features dozens of bill cosby's rape victims. it's an image that's both brave and brutal. if this doesn't get an award i'll eat ten copies. shift to the latest planned
parenthood video. another gripping glimpse of hell on earth told in a breezy fashion. >> that 11-6 was pretty good. there were three or four samples we could have take out of the 11-6. if we were doing like 50 to 75% then that would be like 200 or 300. but stuff like this we don't want to do just like a flat fee of like 200 and then like -- >> no. and i think the per item thing works a little better. [ inaudible ]. >> amazing. so aren't these videos doing the same exact thing as that cover for "new york" forcing the population to look squarely at previously hidden victims? yet the media scorns this expose' as planned parenthood now begs them to suppress the reporting. why is the cosby story lauded but these baby videos aren't? maybe because you can have
cosby's victims on the cover, but there are way too many unborn victims to fit even on a fold out. and it's hard to sell ad space opposite the dead. i get it roev. wade said abortion is a women's right. but how is carving up a kid part of that right? it never was. planned parenthood is now saying dismemberment is her choice too. here's why the media runs from the story. the guilty in the cosby case is cosby. the guilty in the planned parenthood story is human ticht when magazine editors look at those gruesome pictures they see their own souls. you see nom one monster but a collaboration of evil that reigns shame down on all of us. not only does the story remindious of the ambivalence of evil but your role in its execution. and perhaps more important, it's an evil you win no trophy for covering. >> so dana, you're in p.r. planned parenthood has just hired a high profile p.r. firm. skd knickerbocker. they're now in crisis mode.
you know they're in trouble when they hire these guys. >> you know what they really are loping for is a firm that can help them with the democratic party. i used to work at the white house -- a friend founded that firm. there's no question she has the political instincts and all of the contacts as well as people that work for her to be able to help advance a position from a liberal point of view. >> eric the group planned parenthood circulate add memo to reporters asking them not to cover these videos because they were violated patient privacy. >> oh, hippa rules? so a couple of thoughts. i watched these videos. you know i watched the beheading videos of isis. these videos of planned parenthood were far worse. they literally made me nauseous. don't watch them. i have never seen such callous, cold disdain for human life than these planned parenthood people taking body parts off with tweezers holding them up showing each other these parts. and discussing how much they could get for this if look at
how -- it's disgusting despicable. they need to go away. listen i shouldn't say they need to go away. they need to be defunded by the taxpayer immediately. kamala harris the a.g. in california investigating the videomaker is atrocious. forget the videomaker. spend your money, spend your time investigating planned parenthood. these videos prove they were out for a profit at the expense of these people. >> don't you fear eric that the scandal, the justifiable scandal over the callousness of the people portrayed in this video might put an end to the harvesting of what would be garbage, they would throw it away. it may be the cure for cancer in there. >> geraldo, there is no question that they were trying to profit. [ overlapping speakers ] >> so you're saying there's no profit motive. unequivocally if you watch these videos there's a profit motive. >> my point is that you can't destroy the hopes of humanity
for the cure of these horrible diseases because of the revulsion that -- >> that doesn't justify -- >> what if we found that it was -- that a fetus nutritionally was fantastic? would you have it for breakfast? >> remember last week i talked about amy otto's piece in "the federalist" talked about science has advanced stem cells you can grow in a lab that have the same characteristics. so you don't have to do what planned parenthood is doing. you can -- actually science has advanced us so that we can actually keep our humanity. >> that's the problem, though. even if we have this opportunity, we shouldn't be choosing it. because we can harvest the unborn should we? >> and isn't there -- when you think about it that's a built-in incentive for planned parenthood right? more abortions, the more fetuses that they have that are discarded, they can turn over quote unquote for biomedical
research. why isn't there a serious call to arms to be able to investigate criminal conduct you are not allowed to sell fetal body parts. that's where the investigation should be. and as eric said these videos are horrendous. horrendous. >> you were a prosecutor in california. you know it is a two-party consent state. these videos were illegally taken. >> i'm telling you they don't have the legal expectation of privacy? bring the case to the courts and see how it turns out. like chin chin with the wine and talking about body parts? little baby's eyes and feet and hands? >> if the republican party insists on making this the issue, this along with immigration, republicans will lose. >> or win. this makes the gosnell ordeal look like candy land. >> i sat through all that. wake up and have a conscience. there's a special place in hell for people that don't think it's disgusting. >> on that note we've got to move ahead. >> thinking it's disgusting is different than thinking it's illegal.
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step on up and ask your doctor about diabetic nerve pain. tell 'em cedric sent you. isn't that a great song? obama begged him not to go. >> i can't believe that you're leaving before me! in fact i'm issuing a new executive order that. john stewart cannot leave the show. >> of course he did, right? he loves those executive orders. but in just over a week, the president's favorite satirist john stewart, will be leaving "the daily show" he's helped president obama push his agenda and beaten up on a few republicans. but were the attacks coordinated? "politico" is reporting that stewart secretly visited the white house on at least two occasions before the president
made significant announcements. now greg we were talking about this. remember the good old days there was like marilyn monroe secretly visited the white house. >> now it's john stewart. the clintons. many more exciting visitors. >> not lewinsky. >> he also left a shovel. but i have to say power is intoxicating. and john stewart, his achievements let's face it. he took failed progressive policies and made them articulate to a whole audience. that aided president obama. however, his achievements -- and i will say this. people don't like it but stewart is incredibly talented. but his achievements were aided and abetted by a media landscape that fit his ideology. it will be easyier for successor trevor noah to take over because he's also a liberal. the likes of dennis miller or nick depaulo people will not be afforded that same luxury if you hold poe political beliefs counter to liberalism. it shows you the need to have people like this who are persuasive and articulate more
so than we are. >> i was wondering where that was going. if john stewart became a giant on the left and the progressive agenda he really was in many ways the leader of the left in the country. and all due respect to trevor anybody else who follows him, the fell on hbo, "the week that was john oliver" i don't see the same stature. i don't see -- the left is notoriously fractured. the right now is doing its best to emulate the presidential field of the left. but the liberals always think they know everything. >> how fractured? so lock step. >> who's the hero of the left? >> john stewart. followed by bernie sanders. >> my point exactly. >> john stewart, bernie sanders, elizabeth warren. che guevarra. >> he'll be missed. >> who are you going to feud
with? >> i don't know trevor noah. but john stewart has 1.3 million viewers, that's not what he was going after. he has a large younger audience. his younger demo down to 18 i think to 49. on that cable network. i think that's how they measure it. was substantially a bigger percentage of his audience than a lot of other places. so he was going after the younger demo. and you invite john stewart to the white house, it makes it that much harder for john stewart to take the shots at the white house even though sometimes he did. give him credit. if they were funny. but it becomes a little bit harder if you just had lunch with the president. >> exactly agree. >> from dana perino. >> i absolutely agree that it's great p.r. for the white house. when you're at the white house you can invite anybody and they'll come. nobody says they're not going to come to the white house. so i actually think what obama could have done and only eventually did sort of like six years in is invite more conservatives in. you invite people in to try of win them over.
there's a whole bunch of people that would have been willing to go and listen to his pitch. even if that doesn't turn their opinion completely around it could soften it a little bit. because if you know people that's why it's called public relations because you have relationships and you build them. i think they were smart to do it. >> i have a dumb question. does the white house have house keys? >> you don't need keys. >> thank you. i didn't know that. i thought maybe that obama had house keys. >> they have an fob. >> really? >> no. >> who's your favorite invitee? >> that we invited to the white house? >> yeah. >> well charles krauthammer. >> oh, what a party. >> that's like an open secret. everybody knows about it. but don't go away because there is breaking news in that deflategate scandal. the commissioner of the nfl has reached a decision on tom brady and whether to uphold his suspension. the verdict next!
welcome back to "the five" tom brady suspended for four games for his notorious role in deflating footballs at the afc championship game against indianapolis, that suspension four-game suspension will remain for next season. the commissioner of the nfl denying the patriot quarterback's appeal. roger goodell saying that brady
sought to hide his participation by tampering with the evidence to wit he destroyed his cell phone before meeting with investigators. here was brady back in january. >> i feel like i've always played within the rules. i would never do anything to break the rules. i believe in fair play and i respect the league. and everything that they're doing to try to create a very competitive playing field for all the nfl teams. >> that's brady in january. obviously he's being disingenuous if the commissioners to be believe. but brady's agent, kimberly just released a statements the appeal process was a sham resulting in the commissioner rubber-stamping his own decision. that is true. the commissioner is the one who hand the down -- i mean not technically. but his agency that handed down the four-game suspension. now he is confirming his own suspension. it's like the judge and jury the same. >> right. lacking a little bit of checks and balances right? >> right.
>> nonetheless right now what they're saying is look you've now committed this act, consciousness of guilt. you're you've ordered that your cell phone be destroyed. you did this on or about march 6th. we lost 10,000 text messages that were directly relevant to this investigation. i mean that's bad. what he should have done was like hey, gisele was in the hot tub and i was like woo baby but i jumped in and had my phone in my back pocket. this always worked. it fell out of my back pocket leaving the restroom. that's what he should have said. >> except he destroyed his sim card on top of it. >> snauds >>. >> [ inaudible ]. >> i'm not sure. dumbest rule in all of sports. don't switch the basketball on offense, don't switch the puck on offense. got to play by the rules. hillary broke the same type of rules being let out the back door no problem. and i wish goodell was going to
oversee the hillary e-mail scandal he mail scandal scandal, e-mailgate. >> very handsome couple. >> the agent goes on to say the decision is wrong and has no basis and diminishes the integrity of the game. so i don't know if you're driver like i was in a taxi and he said everybody does this. all quarterbacks are doing this. if that's true maybe they should change something before the start of the season. >> by the way they are. >> is this like a spitball? is this like shaving the pine tar on a bat? i mean how bad? >> i think this is awful. he didn't want to hand over his cell phone because his text messages were actually to hillary, to her server. and the pictures were quite embarrassing involved a pant suit and a shorty robe. and what is underneath the hat that he's wearing? it seems like he has another
ball under his ski cap. did you ever notice that? really big. >> one more thing is up next. >> this is really interesting. why are all these people so asleep yet i'm so awake? did you know your brain has two systems? one helps keep you awake- the other helps you sleep. science suggests when you have insomnia, the wake system in your brain may be too strong and your neurotransmitters remain too active as you try to sleep, which could be leading to your insomnia. ohh...maybe that's what's preventing me from getting the sleep i need! talk to your doctor about ways to manage your insomnia.
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in total savings on tools to manage your business. time for one more thing. k.g. kick it off. >> thank you for that. as i reported yesterday, carlie fiorina had the opportunity to do a major foreign policy speech at the reagan national library, very well-received. here's a little bit of sound from it.
>> i see president obama and secretary clinton always speaking in terms of ambivalence and shades of gray offering false choices and raising doubts about our will to lead. the next president of the united states must re-establish our leadership. she must speak with clarity. [ cheers and applause ] >> all right. well very well-received. packed house. i got to meet her when she was here at fox. she's an impressive woman. >> very good. check this out. hillary clinton today delivered some comments on global warming and the environment. and then guess what she did. she promptly boarded her desalt model falcon 900 b which burns 347 gallons of fuel per hour and like all business jets hillary's was made in france. speaking of hillary very quickly, rand paul tweeted today that hillary clinton needs to return all her planned parenthood money that she was given as political contributions.
and by the way, senator paul will be on "hannity" tonight to discuss more of that. >> gregory. >> it is time for this -- greg's sports corner. >> the time this weekend to play a little ball. i went and played some baseball with some friends. here i am up at bat. it was a rough -- i do a lot of stretching. i do a lot of stretching when i'm up at bat. i like to keep limber. switch the bat around. i can't remember in fact whether i got a hit. but i'm quite limber. i do a lot of dancing. >> oh, my god. come on. >> that is me kimberly. >> you're just taunting the opponent. >> i am. it's not the size of the strike zone, geraldo. >> i had a special guest in my
studio helping me with the interview. my daughter asking her a question. >> when daddy lost i'm very sad mr. trump was nice to me. he told me not to be sad and to stay in his big red chair. he is also a nice man. >> that's an endorsement for you, buddy. >> how beautiful. by the way, how b family is so beautiful. >> his is as well. there he is. he let her sit in the chair. she was sobbing inconsolably. and he showed a soft side. >> she never got over the geraldo you're fired? >> working on that. >> she's so sweet. bless her heart. >> i said they had a crush on charms krauthammer. it's true. i follow things that he's interested in which includes panda bears. he loves them. here's zaza who turned 37, about 100 years old in panda years. >> it's a painted dog.
>> she's in guinness book of world records. oldest one in captivity and oldest one living in captivity. >> we've got to leave it right there. set your dvr so you never miss an episode of "the five" that's it for us. as pro-lifers rally around the country, graphing and shocking new evidence of planned parenthood's alleged exploitation of aborted fetuses. this is "special report." good evening, welcome to walk. i'm bret baier. what has been a very bad summer for planned parenthood is a lot worse tonight. as pro-life groups gathering across the nation demand an end to federal funding of the organization a third and the most graphic undercover video is shocking even hard-core abortion foes. we have fox team coverage tonight on the increasingly strained relationship between