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tv   The O Reilly Factor  FOX News  April 11, 2017 8:00pm-9:01pm PDT

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there. that's all time we have left. we hope you'll set your dvr so you never miss an episode. see you back here tomorrow night. thanks for being with us. >> "the factor" is on tonight. >> we eliminated the syria chemical weapon program. >> president trump says he inherited a mess from president obama. someme of that is political. but some of it is not. tonight we'll analyze the danger, the commander in chief is facing. >> the time is overdue to develop a new screening test for the threats we face today. i call it extreme vetting. >> bill: the president order to suspend immigration from six unstable countries. now goes to another federal court. will mr. trump win this time?
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united airlines taking a public relations beating over dragging a man off a plane. tonight there's new information about this stunning case. caution, you are about to enter the no spin zone. "the factor" begins right now. i'm bill o'reilly. crimes against humanity. that is the subject of this talking points memo. it falls to america. to us to stop war crimes atrocities. other country will not do that. including china and russia. it's left to we the people and our elected representatives to decide who we're going to save
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to gut-wrenching decision. millions of people have been murdereder all over the world. president trump missile attack on syria sent a new message to the world that the u.s.a. is going to hold war criminals accountable. the previous president, barackle obama, would not do that. instead using negotiations which failed. >> we've eliminated syria declare chemical weapons program. those are the result of diplomacy. sustainedd diplomatic efforts no matter how frustrating or difficult they sometime appear will be required in the middle east. from yemen to syria to israel and palestinian. >> bill: syria did not eliminate itss chemical weapons program.
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casting grave doubt whether iran will obey what obama made. assad is a war criminal. he is. there are many other countries around the world in the same awful category. according to human right watch. north korea dictator allows human rights violations including murder, rape, forced abortion on and on. roughly 18 millionn people in north korea do not get enough food accordingng to unite u.n. . that'son not enough to attack te country. there is some sense responsibilities on thes part of a north korean people themselves. sometimes you have to fight for your life and right. united statesht cannot declare n north korea despite the atrocities. if the dictator continues to violate international weapons laws, targeted military action can be taken with justification.
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there's isis. which j routinely rapes and kidnaps women, sells them to slavery, slaughtersnt christians and kills. isis under attack by a coalition of nations headed by us. there's no excuse for not wiping isis off the face of the earth. lesser group boko hiram kills children, reuters now reporting that group may have murdered 15,000 people over the years. it's a muslim extremist group. it uses female and child suicide bombers, at least 44 children were killed in suicide attacks in 2015 alone. the world has not yet united against boko hiram. you can see that president trump the leader of the free world, has his hands full. eight years president obama expressed crimes against
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humanities. but theim problem is getting worse. worldwide. now it's up to president trump to see if he can control it. that's a memo. now top story. join us from washington is peters. am i making my administrations here? >> you're on the right frac, bill -- track. washington pundits sat up a false choice between pragmaticia politic and humanitarianism. it's not a clear cut. we're facing any individual talent have to find the right balance. we cannot be the world's policeman. we have to be the world referee. calling the fouls and imposing penalties when necessary. nobody else can do it. >> bill: nobody else will do it. china can do it. russia can do it. they have enough mil military mt
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to deal with war criminals like assad. they won't. >> they are the war criminals. you have to follow a couple of basic rules. one come -- conflict at a time. i'm for concentrating on the issues of weapons of mass destruction syria. see where that goes. if we can make examples of assad, if there are penalties that reverbuates the other tyrants. >> bill: i'm not sewer about -- i'm not sureia about that. it looks to me that, i think the pentagon believes that too. general mattis had a press conference today. we're moving military asset into the north korean peninsula. it looks like this un, the leader, he maybe sane. i'm not saying that with any
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hyperbole. he might be crazy enough to ignite a war. what happens? >> we shall see. whether or not kim jon -- his generals will not tell it. >> bill: that's insane. he can'ts think he can stand up against the united states. there was a very little notice thing pip noticed it. i'm proud that i noticed it. china sent back some north korea ships loaded with coal. china said we're not going to buy this coal from you. get out of here. that's an important step if china initiates an economic
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embargo against north korea. there aren't going to have any food when people starving, they'll turn againstar the military. that's how it happens. let's take boko hiram. there's in tv cameras where these guys are. why hasn't nato, western powers, united and gon into nigeria in aa multitask force to destroy this group that are killing so many children? >> because they're black. lighterse the skin the more apte are to engage >> bill: you think it's a racial thing >> beyond that though, there are real problems. nigeria has spent money on foreign forces except it was all
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stolen. nigeria is most populace country in africa. they'rey not doing their part. >> bill: granted. it's a war crime situation where children are being brutalized by this crew. they can knock this crew out quickly.y. yety, they don't. >> we have to divide these kind of conflicts. these war crime conflicts. big one, the one u.s. has to take the principle roles with allies behind it. such as in syria. isis were doing it right. we're not doing most of the fighting.. we're having the locals on the ground do the slaughter house fighting. we're providing support, air power, artillery. that's the smart way to do it. i think the way we're acting now in iraq is syria is immoral. make the locals shed the blood.
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>> bill: you're in supportive of thehe trump doctrine with the wy it's going now. it's a world full of horror. we have to do it all the united states almost has to do all. >> i understand your frustration. we cannot dost it all. we have to be selective. we have to do it smart. today when i listened to the press conference with secretary of defense jim mattis, he was inspiring, they were calm and confident men. i think we got a lot of damage to undo from the obama years. i think we can do it. >> bill: thank you very much. next on the run down, how the anti-trump press is treating the commander in chief now hee used u.s. military power. later united airlines taking a pounding on the force of airline passenger who had a valid tick. lawsuits will be flying here.
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>> bill: how the anti-trump media is analyzing the syrian military action. join uss from miami is bernie goldberg. i haven't seen anything. we used a clip last night where refugee in syria was talking about how he loves trump. on one of the 1 anti-trump network. they played down the line reported whatt happened without snarkiness. >> even more than that. even donald trump usual critics got air time. what it's worth, i support what he did in syria. it's important, i think to point out that if you question what he did and if you point out the inconsistencies of what he did, that is not trump bashing despite what his fans this. that's called legitimate
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journalism. >> bill: it's hard to criticize a president, wherever the president maybe, if they're trying to stop babies from being gassed. that's a pretty tough -- we had the libertarians on -- >> it's impossible. >> bill: libertarians, their philosophy is, we don't intervene anywhere. they've been with us since '76. the other question though, if you going to criticize a president for what he said when he was a private citizen, that's not a valid criticism. things change when you're the commander in chief. it's a lot easier to say this is my opinion. then when you're in a position and elected position where you have all kinds of intel and all kinds of things that you don't have as a private citizen, things change. >> not buying it. let me tray to convince you. i won't.
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the difference between citizen trump and president trump was enormous. in 2013 when bashar al-assad launched a first major poison gas attack on his own people, donald trump was repeatedly against any action against syria. that's when barack obama was president. what changed? it was a crime against humanity in 2013. it was a crime against humanity a week or so ago. >> bill: let me reply to that analysis. from my reading of the tweets, you're basing that on your tweet stuff? >> yes. >> bill: it's a tweet thing. it's not paper. central point, we messed up iraq. we shouldn't have gotten in there. sadaam was a war criminal. we removed him.
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that was the essential philosophy here toward his view of syria. but now -- >> what changed? >> bill: here's what changed. now he has power to save the baby. >> come on bill. >> bill: you think deeper aboutt it. when you have the power to stop an atrocity as opposed when you don't. >> let me make clear. i am glad he was moved by those images and did what he did. i am thrilled that he did what he did. here's legitimate commentary also. , not trump bashing. this is an impulsive man. that's why he tweet the way he does. that's why he responds to criticism the way he does. now he's president. not citizen trump. he watches television and he sees images, he wants to do something about it. i'm thrilled he did. but acting impulsively is not a
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substitute for well thought out foreign policy. you done know what that foreign policy b here. >> bill: iit think you're bit unfair. it is clear donald trump coniferred with military people. they weighed in with their opinion that we can do x and y and this is likely to happen if we do. that's i not impulse. that's policy. >> bill. he's sitting at home with his twitter account in 2013 -- wait a second, in 2013, he sees this horrible crime against humanity. poison gas against civilians. >> bill: got that. >> instead of saying to barack obama you need to stop it, he doesn't do that. fine with me. when he's president, he feels he needs to stop it.
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come on bill. >> bill: you got a personal responsibility to stop it. >> there's no law he has to be consistent. there's no law that said he can't change his mind. it is night and day between the old donald trump and the new donald trump. not much change in between. >> bill: the criticism i don't think it's valid from a private citizen to a commander in chief. when you're p a person who can stop war crimes, you can do it. you can stop it. whole different ball game than somebody -- >> when you're a privacy citizen, you can recommend that the person who does have power stop it. he didn't do that. >> bill: bernie goldberg. horrifying story in idaho involving child refugees attacking a 5-year-old girl. this is very disturbing. why airline travel so difficult
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in this very rich country? .
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>> bill: very disturbing story viewer warning. you might notst want to see this in in utah two refugee boys an african country andro one boy fm iraq have been charged with sexual assaulting 5-year-old in twin falls. the boys ages 14, 10 and 7. pleading guilty. they had been inn the u.s.a. for less than two years. it was kept secret by the court. this is obviously very troubling. it does not have anything to do with the general policy of resettling refugees in this country.
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anyonege condemning an entire group because of a crime committed by children is being desperately unfair. the story made huge headlines in utah. it's not been covered nationally of that very reason. the press wanting to protect the refugee community. joining us now is juan williams. i set this up fairly. we understand this can be used as a battering ram against the entire refugee population in america. that would be horribly wrong. the question then becomes, can you report the story on a national basis. which has not been reported. inas a responsible way? >> i think it's clear to everybody it's disturbing. the question becomes then, once you move beyond the local news value as you say, the folks out in idaho played this big.
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then it becomes a matter of news value. to me if i was the editor of a big newspaper, national newspaper, would n i think that illustrates something larger that would speak the people all over the country? as you said, it is unfair and wrong to suggest that the academics -- actions of these or action of folks in maryland where that rape occurred, somehow tell us something about the larger refugee issue. >> bill: would you cover it? >> i would cover it if it was in my community. >> bill: would you cover it lisa? >> yes, i would cover it. i think there's broader conversations about both immigration and refugees in the country. more broadly. i think the media tends to side with the left on issues of immigration and refugee population. just look at the way that they've covered the trump administration. you look at just with the round-ups or the deportations that president trump enforced. all the stories, the headlines
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breaking up of families. where were the headlines under president obama. look at the issue of refugees as well. look at the headlines of these sensationalizing what president trump looking to do. we're talking about three or four months from countries that are either safe -- >> bill: all three of know there's a political component. how do you cover the story if you're an editor of a national newspaper or cable news program that goes everywhere? how do you cover the story? >> i think local stories that have a broader national -- >> bill: what's the angle. you got to give me an angle. they dong cover it all the time. >> i think the angle is we've been talking a lot as a country in the president has been focused or heightened focus on some of these issues. that's the focus.
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it's talking about refugee population. we'ree looking across -- >> bill: it's got to be sharply focused story. juan wouldn't cover it. i will tell how i would cover it if i was a national editor. the i story i want to know these things. supervision of these children accused -- >> i'm with you. that'sha legit. judge that' -- >> bill: that's a national story. here will have these refugees. they're here less than two years. who's supervising them. where are they living? why did they do this? what is the reaction from the people in charge of them. leave the victim alone. the idaho judge and courts did a magnificent job protecting this little girl. supervision of these children from cultures way away from our culture, what ises happening to
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them? were they in this position to abuse this little girl? that'ss a big story, juan. these are valid stories. >> i'm all with you up to this point. the reality is that the courts are also protecting the identities of the people. >> bill: they should. >> of both the victim and the perpertrators of the crime. they're so under age. in you're asking me, i would say, bill o'reilly got it -- >> bill: i gave a legitimate angle. >> when you just heard from lisa, lisa politicized it and went immediately to president trump. i don't think that's the issue here. >> i disagree with both of you. i think there are clearly issues with individuals coming to this country and other western countries that treat women very differently. we're seeing sexual assaults happen across the world with refugee population.
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norway teaching refugees not to rape women. if you have individuals coming from countries that have issues with the treatment of women. thatss is a legitimate story. >> these are children. >> it doesn'tn matter. >> remember that situation in germany where you had the man -- >> bill: the aspect of the story is valid. even though they are children. that's why i want to know who's supervising them. >> they have attackers of a 5-year-old. >> bill: got to go. "the factor," we'll update on the susan rice investigation which has been quiet. united airline craziness. law and order team has been investigating. hope to stay tune for those reports.
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>> a win for republicans in kansas. republican winning the open senate seat. special election was held to fill the seat vacated by senator mike pompeo who stepped down. republicans have controlled both senate seats since the 1930s. tensions rising tonight between u.s. and north korea. state media responding with a
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threat of a nuclear strike if provoked. the warning comes after the u.s. redirected a navy strike group including aircraft carrier toward the korean peninsula. president trump telling -- this morning on twitter the president issued a challenge to china about north korea. secretary of state rex tillerson is now in moscow. this is first visit to the nation since taking his post in the first by a cabinet member in the trump administration to visit russia. tillerson is expected to urge vladimir putin to drop support for bashar al-assad. now back to "the o'reilly factor."
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>> bill: what is status of the susan rice investigation? last week headlines made by the former national security advisor to president obama when it was discovered she was involved in n.s.a. wiretaps surveillance. she looked at the dispatches and unmasked some of the americans involved. which is not usually done. malia zimmerman and adam housley have been working the i story. they joinn us now from los angeles. housley, where does the investigation as far as congress is concerned, stand right now? >> members of the intelligence committee say the investigation is expanding now. theysa looking into allegations where other americans, including politicians unmasked and have their information collected. similar what they did with the trump team. they're not going ton record. they have easter break.
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meantime, we'veo been told the senate is looking at doing the same thing. they both tell me, members of both committees that the information they continue to requestt from intelligence agencies now for over a month has been very little given. the fbi has been very difficult. we're told they want to know aboutt the unmasking, how frequent was it. who was doing it. basically one said to me, they'll havee to turn everything over. this investigation is full blown. >> bill: do we know if the fbi -- comey was dancing around it when he was asked about it. are they actively investigating the unmasking of americans caught on taps? >> there's a big question about the fbi's role in this. there's concern in the house about just generally how the fbi is handling the case. we spoke with some members of the house intelligence committee and they are frustrated with the
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fbi. not sure how much active role in terms of what the fbi is investigating. >> bill: do you know if the fbi is involved? are they investigating it? >> i'm told it's a web. there a are multiple agencies involved. they have to go through the fbi. you have fisa to reverse targeting. there's fbi element here. the fbi, and n.s.a. >> bill: the n.s.a. will be the agency that turn over the logs to the senate and house intelligence committees. they are the ones that did the tapping. they are the ones that allegedly, susan rice and others asked to see what they had come up with. then asked for americans to be unmasked.ic isd. it the n.s.a. that's not cooperating with the congressional committees? >> it's actually both. the n.s.a. and the fbi. we were told the fbi is much terms oficult in getting information. james comey has come back to the
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hill to be interviewed. he's the fbi director. hundreds questions they supposed to have answered haven't been answered in the fbi said we're preparing the information. we want to make sure it's accurate. it's been four weeks. >> bill: explain the hundred questions. what are the hundred>> question. who wrote the questions and where did they go? >> sure, during the hope house hearing around march, third week. they had an open hearing on capitol hill. it was in the house intelligence committee and the house members asked james comey as well as rogers the n.s.a. director, a hundred questions they did not answer. they couldn't answer it. they were supposed to go into closed session and actually answer these questions in private. not if front of the media and the public. but that was never done. james comey has not come back to the hill. the hundred questions haven't been answered.
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>> bill: youil would think -- >> adding to malia, we had people in both party questions the fbi actions here. the other agencies only getting little bits. >> bill: you got to y get the attorney general involved, jeff sessions. he's comey's boss. we don't know -- folks don't know much about this. this is why i'm doing this segment. big deal last week, lot of partisan stuff. then boom, we don't know anything. if your investigation, adam, where are you? what are you looking at the? >> remember, when this came out, you had the syria air strikes. which took over the news cycle. everything now made political. in our case, with our story, the idea is to get it right. that's been our goal on this. i've been doing this for 15 years. our investigation to go through and get the information that we canet get. this is delicate information.
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sensitive information. lot of it is classified. which we're not allowed to see. these are individuals that have nothing to gain or everything to lose. our number one priority is to get it right. >> bill: what pathet are you on? >> we have the exact same questions the committee have. what is being done here? was it more than susan rice explainedor last year which didt seem to match. were other people caught up in this?? >> bill: are you making progress? >> absolutely. because the sensitive nature -- some stories you can go right after it because there's no classified information. you gotec to find the people and get the information out of them. >> bill: it's tough.
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do you expect whistleblower to come forward? that wouldr break the case wide open. >> that would. when wexp talked with the house intelligence committee they said they're hoping that some of the people who have talked with adam and i will come forward and mention what they told us. sole of the things we're working on. we'ree investigating. we'll tell the house intelligence committee. that would start to expand it. >> bill: you need some context. >> it's difficult. they're all in their jobs now. they have jobs in the intelligence industry. >> bill: remember the trump administration is sympathetic to this investigation. for political reasons, of course. keep it p posted. when united airlines debacle. plenty of new information and legal implications.
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so, any interesting guys here tonight? no, not tonight. maybe they were here and you missed them? boom. crossed paths with dave? he was here? how did you do this? i didn't do it. match did it! check out new missed connections on match. start for free today! >> bill: law and order segment, big national story. a man forcibly removed from united airlines flight. which wasni overbooked. you seen the video plenty of times. for those few who aren't up to speed. we'll show you it to you once more. >> oh my god. >> no. >> my god. what areat you doing?
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no, this is wrong. oh my god. look at what you doing to him. oh my god! >> bill: here now law and order team, kimberly guilfoyle, eboni williams. there's new information about the guy they dragged off today. you tell me. >> i appreciate you saying that prefacing the question. there's new information that we learned about this man's background. he's had not only convictions h he is a doctor, he had his license revoked. >> bill: he had beef with prescribing drugs. from a legal point of view, you got to assume this guy will sue united airlines. >> can you blame him? >> bill: no, he's an american citizen. in that lawsuit, the defense, does the defense have a right to raise his background as
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mitigating circumstance. already united saying the guy was unruly. >> this is what they have the right to do. they havee the right to present eyewitnesses and testimony andac someone who saw it. video tape or cell phone recording. they are not going to be able to justify bringing in anything about the man's background or prior felony convicts because -- convictions because it's not relevant. >> bill: do you agree with that? >> it's overly prejudice. if he had prior convictions something violent or aggressive behavior, they knew about it, maybe you can make that argument. >> bill: you can't just smear him. >> it'sin improper character. >> bill: when you have a situation like this and to be
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fair to united airlines, they're in a bad position. their ceo issued another statement. bunch of statements. this one he's calling if horrific event. he deeply apologizes to the gay that wasze dragged out. now he's apologizing to the guy. nobody should be mistreat this way. but the damage is already done. >> of course it is. look how long it took to get to the apology. here the issue, at no point did he distance himself from the chicago aviation. if i'm ceo united the officer who drug him off the plane -- >> bill: he wasn't a united employee. >> i would distance myself from that. ite would say that's not how weo business. >> bill: there were three guys dragging him off. >> there was a custom in uniform. one in plain clothes.
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proper determination needs to be made. there's a couple of causes of t action. you can to united, you improperly removed. it's harm would come to me that these individualsing ad in a way that was unreasonable. didd not use reasonable force. apparently when he was in the chair and trying to get him out the seat, he hit his face. they're dragging him out. goodness gracious. >> bill: they'll settle with the guy. the guyld will walk away with maybe couple million bucks. >> this isn't playing well for united. >> bill: but again, i don't think united airlines is to be demonized for this incident. i don't think this is their policy. no. >> it carries a liability. we'll see. >> bill: they're going to lose. demonize -- >> you take it up to a thousand
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dollars and get the person off in a peaceful way. >> bill: we haven't heard much about the refugee ban and super vetting and countries like yemen and iraq. iraq is off the list now. anyway, the trump order which was stopped again, but now it's going to be heard by whom? >> the fourth circuit. that's south carolina, north carolina, west virginia, virginia and maryland. this maryland judge has struck the ban down again. they're hearing it in the full circuit. i practiced in that area, north carolina for many years. it'sha going to be a different temperament. it's a more kind of conservative -- >> bill: the judge we saw on screen, he struck down -- >> second ban. >> bill: he > said it's no good. they provide reasons. now the federal appeals court hears this in may.
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>> may 8th. >> bill: how much would we have to wait before a decision is? >> i expect several months. they'll probably do it fast. ultimately it will go to the supremee court. >> bill: we expect they'll uphold the trumpl order. >> there's a higher probability of success. the problem being upheld as constitutional by the fourth circuit in comparison to the ninth circuit. >> bill: would you both agree this is a more centered on the law court? is 15 judges. >> i think that argument of national security will play better in this court. >> bill: let's assume that trump order then gets reinstated. then somebody else come out and challenge it againel and goes to supreme court. who would that be? who would have the standing to challenge it in the supreme court? they don't have to hear it. >> the president.
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>> bill: the president wins. who's going to get to supreme court?y >> somebody can make a file. >> bill: they don't have to tick it from -- take it from anybody. that's going to be hard it find somebody. >> they can still make an application. >> bill: this is the big one on the day. this fourth circuit court and it starts in may >> this is one to watch. >> bill: that's your job. why is american airlines travel so bad. the boys are next.
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>> bill: for years the american
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airlines industry has been changing. how customers fly. many of the changes are not good. here to give us some perspective is greg gutfeld and bernard mcguirk. gutfeld when i was your age, all of those airlines, twa. you went to the plane and it was nice and food was good hospitality. now, it's change gutfeld. >> we're packed like shark teeth. flying is not part of our evolutionary tool kit. 35,000 feet in the air. the pressure drops, air must expand to fill the space. this s is a huge problem for soe of a us. >> bill: the airlines can't do much about that. >> they serve you rice and strained fruit juice. irc did my research. i'm talkingt about a -- >> bill: why has the service declined in the american
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airlines? >> they need to make a profit. lot ofey the people who fly take medication. increasing risk of incidents because people handle medications differently. >> bill: stoned out of their minds. >> when somebody wakes them up, they're a little disoriented. this happened to me. i haded issues. i worked them out with a number of authorities. >> bill: what are you thinking request of this is aes fun time today? >> no. absolutely not. hate flying. first of all, you have to comply with law enforcement officers. the guy was treated unfairly. i expect to be humiliated or delayed. we've all done that. i one time it's i tried to board. they said i was inappropriately
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dressed. wearing tank top, flip-flops and yoga pants. they made me change. >> bill: you have a picture of thatat mcguirk? >> it was terrible. >> bill: all of this about money. you guys know that. used to be that the airlines didn't have to make money. because it was supplemented by the federal government. remember that? lot of the other foreign carriers, emirates, the government runs them. here now, we have to struggle for everything. every peanut we have to struggle for. it weighs you down. >> there is hypocrisy in the complaints. people will say i will never fly this airline again. until you do. >> bill: you have to. there's not that many carriers. >> it's a pretty great deal to fly from one coast to the other for $500. 200 years ago, you were on a horse.
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you would die of scurvy. i don't trust those horses. >> bill: you say the service declined. why? >> all because of economics. it's the economy. another example i was in laboratory, 30,000 feet, severe turbulence all a sudden. fivep minutes bouncing up and down. worst partpa was walking back to the seat. i felt like i just crawled out a sewer. it's all about money. when you get down to finances. it's terrible. >> that's not how i heard it happen. >> bill: i'm in the going to get anything decent out of you guys. i have to take the segment over. what's happened is, they have packed the planes to the point where you're almost suffering. you want little t extra room, yu have to pay more. on the baggings, they charging you $50 a bag now.
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>> i check myself. >> that would be better. you and baggage. i love to see -- >> i can fit. >> he sat on my lap. >> bill: we don't wasn't to hear about the key west thing. that's not a positive on your >> go to the website bill. >> bill: is there any hope? what would you do to fix it? >> i don't think there's hope. no hope. they're making the seats. small for. jetbluehe used to have wider seats. they were the last salvation of the airline. now they're caving into the sardines. >> bill: we don't voluntee -- ho beat up passengers and drag them off the plane. no seating, getting a beating. >> bill: [laughter]. that's a new slogan.
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if you were in charge, gutfeld. >> catapult. this is the new way. catapult. just get you hop in and send you over. it's fun and it's fast. it's like this new tube. back when you were in school, those things were nail and they shoot them through the tube. ithat's how i want to travel. >> private jets billy. i know it. >> bill: gentlemen, i would say good job. but not tonight. >> you got a good 40 seconds out of this. >> bill: we'll to you who had a great tip. moments away.
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>> bill: what to do on vacation. the first as you may know, all the money on on the website. donated to charity. we have some brand-new mugs, you could get a gallon of liquid in
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there. as well as a great variety of gifts for anyone in your life. i love these mugs. premium member and give everyone mugs free of charge including old-school life in the same lane and killing the rising sun, also number one. we thank you all for that. now the mail. i clearly said i shouldn't be laughing at my reaction was purely of the bizarre nature of the incident. by the way, as a juror, you have to listen to all of the evidence before you can do it. right? that's old school i agree.
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all right, one more time. a leading question is one where you want a certain answer. you set it up a certain way to get the answer. asking an opinion is not suggesting an answer. i had no idea what he would say and i didn't care. i just wanted to be interesting. that's great to hear. thank you. time. you had a nicee
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while, i am flattered. i appreciate it. killing jesus now out in paperback. great read for holy week. i hope you didn't to find safe place. wow! thank you, robert. miller, me, and waters. tickets are going fast and check it all out on the greathe mother's or father's day gift and we will link you write we to us if you so desirere.
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here's the easy rule to follow. when deciding between using i i and me in a sentence. take the other namesta out. you would be say sorry i. but i really appreciate your question and thanks for watching. finally tonight factor "tip of the day" ." spring and easter time, last year i i booked a trip that shod be terrific, not going to tell you where it is what we have a contest at guess where bills going? and here's a factor "tip of the day." if you could possibly take two, trips of the year, we all need and r. planet and it don't run into horror on the road. that is a first night, please check out the fox news factor website which is different fromx scott out from theil factor anywhere in the world.
9:00 pm name and town if you have to apply. do not be saturnine when writing to the factor. thank you for watching us like, i am bill o'reilly and please remember "the spin stops here." we are definitely looking out for you. >> tucker: good evening and welcome to "tucker carlson tonight." the battle to enforce american laws continues across the country in our largest city tonight. just a few minutes we'll talk to a new york attorney who was upset that the nypd reported illegal aliens including a sex offender to the feds. first up tonight, claims of then trump administration as a gang of russian operatives is starting to look sillier day by day. russian diplomats say tonight the relations are at their worst since the cold war. secretary of state rex tillerson is in moscow trying to get russia to abandon syrian president bashar al-assad. he struggled however even to arrange a meeting with vladimir putin.