2:00 p.m. on f bn. i hope i see you there. "the five" is next. >> kimberly: i'm kimberly guilfoyle, with bob beckel, eric bolling, dana perino, and jesse watters. it is 5:00 in new york city and this is "the five." a massive manhunt remains underway for a cold-blooded killer who posted his heinous crime on facebook. cleveland police are asking for the public's help. a50000 reward for information that leads to the capture of steve stephens. >> we are employing him to turn himself in. contact a relative or friend because there are a lot of folks out there that want to talk to him.
want to get this resolved peacefully. this is what we would consider a national search. for steve. we are not going to leave any stone unturned. >> kimberly: the 37-year-old is accused of murdering a 74-year-old grandfather, walking home from an easter meal yesterday, recording it and posting it online. matt, what can you tell us about this manhunt? >> kimberly, tonight police are stressing this man is armed and considered extremely dangerous. they say at this hour, they believe stephens is still driving around in the white ford fusion, 26 2016 model. they are urging the public to keep their eye out for that white car. stephens is described as 6 feet tall, 37 years old and has a full beard.
police say they did talk to him on his cell phone after the event yesterday but he did not turn himself in. we are now 24 hours past the initial incident yesterday. every hour becoming much more crucial. authorities say they have talked to friends and family who are cooperating. the fbi tells us if you are facilitating this manner if you know where he is to turn him in. >> kimberly: were going to take it around the table. >> bob: when they picked up a ping on his cell phone in pennsylvania, outside of the eerie, that means he had his cell phone on as he's driving away from cleveland, i assume. does that mean they now don't have a ping? or are they still using it as a tracking device? >> well, they say they talked to him on his cell phone yesterday so they might have been tracking him at that point. there were reports all day long that his cell phone pinged near erie, pennsylvania. we talked to erie police and fbi
and they would not comment. there were a lot of reports he was spotted in philadelphia, but those have been shot down as a false alarm. >> eric: there were reports, i believe he said he claimed to have killed 12 or 13 others and reports of even more. have the police confirmed any other deaths attributed to this guy? >> tonight they are only confirming this one homicide, the 74-year-old man. they say he claimed 13 13 other people but no other deaths have turned up. >> dana: there were reports he had a breakup with his girlfriend or some sort of argument or something that prompted him to do this. and that she put out a statement today. what did she say? >> there are a few facebook videos in which we've seen him talking, including leading up to the rampage yesterday. he said an issue with the love of his life sparked him and caused him to snap and he goes on to say he had a year's worth long relationship with his girlfriend.
they planned on getting married but the relationship fell apart. he started gambling. he said he became desperate and angry and that caused him to go on this on expendable rampage yesterday. the girlfriend released a statement via text message to a news outlet in which she said stephens is a kind man and this is a very difficult time for he her. >> jesse: describe the size of the manhunt for us. our federal marshals involved? i know it's going across four states. what kind of hardware are they using to track this guy and what kind of things are they doing technologically besides the paying? they can leverage obviously maybe some facial recognition stuff. what do they have on this guy? >> we understand there are hundreds of state, local, and federal agents out. police were urging people to keep their eye out in cleveland and in pennsylvania and new york. tonight they are saying it's a nationwide manhunt. we asked what type of technology they might be using and they
said quite frankly we are not going to comment because stephens might be watching we don't want to tip him off. >> eric: quickly, facebook. this is very big for facebook. i understand this wasn't facebook live. they thought it was at first. but then it ended up being uploaded. there is a lot of heat directed towards facebook for the murder murders, things happening on facebook live. do you have the latest on where they are as a company on this? >> initially it was believed he was streaming the murder live. we learned he posted the video of the murder. facebook released a comment saying they are cooperating but that the murder itself was not live. >> kimberly: this is a statement we have. standby for a moment. "this is a horrific crime and we do not allow that kind of content on facebook. we work hard to keep a safe environment on facebook and are in touch in law enforcement in emergencies where there are
direct threats to physical safety." >> bob: i find it unusual that this guy's job was behavioral science. he was working with disadvantaged youth in people with troubles, mental problems. how in the world to someone like that get a job like that? >> eric: i don't know. he's clearly unstable. he needs a lot of help. i don't think you can say anything, one thing had to do with the other but this facebook issue is massive. facebook has been pushing facebook live. extraordinarily successful. how do you manage it? they will pull down content that's uploaded that's offensive or bad or murderous or dangerous but when it's going live, there's almost no opportunity for them to cut it off or shot it down. this is a very big question for
facebook. >> dana: certainly. i spoke to someone there who said at first when it was reported it was on facebook live and they checked it. that wasn't the case. he wasn't streaming it. after they got word that it was uploaded, it took them 23 minutes to get it down. in those 23 minutes, it was able to be cached and all sorts of different places. >> eric: talking on facebook live, saying i'm going to kill somebody. people were following him, waiting to see. >> >> kimberly: calling 911, saying someone is going to commit a homicide. he said he has committed other homicides. it's very disturbing. >> dana: as a prosecutor, because i don't know how anybody stops this. facebook live in other live applications like on twitter, people love it and they're going to continue to do it.
it's not going to be taken away. but could you come as a prosecutor, utilize something like, if you commit aggravated murder, you could get lifeless x or y if you live streaming on facebook or do something on social media. >> kimberly: good question. you look at the number of stories we reported on recently where we have seen bullying, torture, rape, all kinds of crimes. they could petition to put a new law on the books to operate as a special allegation, sentencing enhancement which would add on time similar to narcotics, a certain amount of drugs or a weapons charge enhancement and adds time on. >> dana: does that work to help deter? >> kimberly: to be honest, i think it would. i am big into deterrence in terms of crime to say what can we do to discourage people from
committing these types of crimes. for family members, survivors, or even victims are trying to get something like this when they have to live it over and over again. it is captured. people are putting it in different venues, posting it. then it's up on youtube. it is very painful for the family horse to see this about their loved one. this grandfather. >> jesse: facebook has to do some deterrence too appear they can't create an algorithm that can identify vile activity and immediately suppress it. i don't know if that's possible. they say they have to hire screeners who are screening millions of videos throughout the day. they have to do some hiring but but -- it >> kimberly: someone will sue and go to the aclu and say it is censoring. >> jesse: we have seen these other platforms, twitter or facebook or youtube not do enough to stop isis activity,
not do enough to suppress child pornography. i don't know if facebook is doing enough but obviously they have a huge p.r. nightmare on their hands. >> bob: do you think there is a possibility, because so much of this was viewed by 1.8 million people or that it might be admissible in court? is it possible it could be inadmissible? >> kimberly: he is talking, it would never be inadmissible because it's a recording and they would authenticated. to be able to introduce it into court because it is capturing the crime much like videotapes and banks if there is a robbery or someone has a home surveillance. what you are talking about is this person wouldn't be able to get a fair trial because it's been viewed so many times. usually a change of venue, something geographically specific, with this you will say, this was able to be seen
all over the world so therefore no justification to move it and no justification to not allow it in. >> bob: thank you for clarifying me. i am so stupid when it comes to this kind of stuff but that was the idea. >> kimberly: you were getting to a good point. >> bob: it's true that it gets seen all over the place. can you really find yourself a reasonable jury? >> kimberly: like o.j. simpson when everyone watched the chase. >> eric: it is like cameras that pick up a robbery. that all gets into court. who is next to be using this? it's very, very scary. you are right, dana, you can't take it away because someone else will replace it with something else. facebook, being the size they are, they have some sort of responsibility to figure out, if they see a massive rush. >> dana: wouldn't you say the same -- >> eric: take a look into
what's happening. >> kimberly: you are invited to facebook. >> dana: for something different but it's also an algorithm issue. the accusation was they were suppressing conservative news. to that point, eric, would you think apple and google should comply with the federal government and its requests for information when they are trying to track down terrorists? >> eric: no. no, no. i think the privacy issue is constitutional and should stay intact with regards to that. the situation where there is the san bernardino phone. the feds wanted in. i think that's the right decision. my point is when you see a massive rush of viewership into a facebook live program, upload going on, maybe have some way, some algorithm, a red flag and have someone at facebook say, what's going on that is causing so much activity? or its illegal, shut it down.
>> dana: north korea paraded around missiles and attempt to show military mind but failed miserably when it tried to test fire one and a blow up almost immediately. vice president mike pence warned kim jong-un not to test president trump during a visit to the dmz. >> north korea would do well not to test his result. or the strength of the armed forces of the united states in this region. we will defeat any attack, and we will meet any use of conventional or nuclear weapons with an overwhelming and effective response. the era of strategic patience is over. >> dana: would we consider taking military action to confront the threat? ainsley earhardt asked the president that. >> you have a navy fleet sent to the sea of japan. >> i don't want to telegraph when i am thinking or doing. i'm not like other administrations where they say we are going to do this in four
weeks. we will see what happens. i hope things work out well. i hope there's going to be peace but they've been talking with this gentleman for a long time. you read clinton's book, we made such a great peace deal and it was a joke. you look at different things over the years with president obama. everyone has been outplayed. >> dana: kimberly, a strategic shift for containment? >> i think sending the vice president there and issuing the strong message and saying no more strategic patience, what a great phrase. it lays it out there but not being overwhelming. enough is enough. we need to do something about it. we can't keep pushing this problem and that geopolitical arena down the road. if it's not going to get any better and it's actually gotten worse over the years. he's been further emboldened because no one has put him in check. now we have a great moment in time with his strategic alliance
with china and it's a good relationship. they seem to be wholeheartedly interested in working with us to try to stabilize the region. it's a very important thing for us. i think that was one of the most important things president obama stressed to president trump when he was coming in. this is one of the biggest problems are going to have to deal with. >> dana: do you see this as tough and smart diplomacy? >> bob: i don't. it sounds nice. it's a good slogan but here's the reality. what happens? what do you do? let's assume he decides to launch a solid fuel missile which can go intercontinental and what are we going to do? are we going to bomb their nuclear facilities? there's 28 of them. secondly, the chinese prayedlete relationship the between the u. and china. trying to get the missile defense system out of south korea and we refused to do it. i would guess the chinese are going to help, part of the deal
would to get them out of there. the south koreans would go crazy because conventional warfare between the two of them is not a fair fight. >> dana: i don't think we would ever agree to that. seems like we have the upper hand now. >> kimberly: that's not the issue. china cares about trade. >> bob: >> eric: you said they have solid fuel missiles that could reach the united states. that's absolutely speculative on everyone's part. that's not confirmed right now. let's call this what it is. this is trump's second win in two weeks prayed he did well when he dropped 59 tomahawk's in syria and this was amazing because kim jong-un was saber rattling, threatening. he shoots off a rocket that explodes. trump has said stand down, north korea. and now they have to. >> bob: based on that? >> eric: based on the fact that they can't get a rocket off
the launch pad. here's the other part. they've said they're going to continue to test. good luck. bob, i will tell you before they launch anything with a nuclear warhead in it, that place would be levels. it would be a parking lot. it would be a desert. if they load a nuclear warhead into a missile. >> kimberly: this is why we have moved our carriers. >> bob: let's assume he shoots a missile next week. what are we going to do? just a test. >> eric: they already said they weren't going to bomb north korea. >> kimberly: did you read between the lines this weekend? >> jesse: you know why we are in this mess, 1994, your guy bill clinton given billions and billions of dollars for them to promise not to do anything. they used that money to build these missiles and work on their nuclear program. now we have no good options. >> bob: that is conjecture.
>> jesse: its true and that's how they could afford it. read the history books. >> bob: i have. >> jesse: obama did the same thing. he gave the irradiance billions and billions of dollars to promise -- and i bet in ten years were going to be dealing with the same thing. strategic patience. that was what the previous administration's policy was, that's like john kerry's idea let's do nothing. now president trump has come in and is working with the chinese to make sure they are not a threat. so far, they have met a little resistance and it's going a lot better than it has. >> bob: do you think they are going to join up with the united states? >> kimberly: they just did. they are working cooperatively with the united states. they want a great relationship. >> eric: they could easily push back on statements. we took a week to get the uss carl vinson in place.
the chinese didn't say a word. go ahead. >> jesse: china has sent the coal shipments back. >> eric: you may not want to admit this but one of the strongest foreign policy wins for donald trump was when xi was with mar-a-lago and launch the syrian missiles and xi didn't push back. and now china is playing ball with the trump administration against a crazy dictator in north korea. foreign policy win for donald trump. it also allowed donald trump to push back a little harder on vladimir putin. >> bob: he hasn't pushed back. he called them a currency manipulator. he stopped calling them that >> dana: catch more of the interview with president trump tomorrow on "fox & friends" ." up next, thousands of protesters took to the streets this weekend to demand the president release
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♪ >> eric: saturday, thousands of liberals who still can't come to terms with president trump's win, they took to the streets to demand he release his tax returns. >> we can't get tired we can't give up. we have to be relentless. we have to show them how utterly exhausting we can be. show us your [bleep] taxes, you emotional child. you like being a superficial bully? here's one. you are a 3 at best. >> eric: sarah silverman throwing one of her epic tantrums. things got violent in berkeley. why haven't democrats denounced the violence? the presidents counselors
calling them out. >> i would love to hear the new dnc chairman tom perez, bernie sanders, democratic senator from vermont. i would love to hear hillary clinton. i would love for them to come forward as leaders for their party and tell people to stop. they have a right to express their first amendment beliefs but violence is not going to get us anywhere. i would love to hear democratic leaders instead of talking about the election, move forward and help us negotiate. >> eric: president trump had this to say. "someone should look into who paid for the small organized rallies yesterday. the election is over." hey, democrats, how about telling the spoiled brats to cut it out. we need to show north korea, syria and others that we are behind the president. if trump released his tax
returns -- bob, you are laughing. >> kimberly: i saw the tweet. how did she get away with saying this stuff? it's inappropriate. then rob o'neill. people have a right to protest. i don't have a problem with that as long as they are peaceful, they don't hurt other people. there is respectful way to do it that's law-abiding. you run afoul of me if you break the law. i don't know what they hope to find out. rachel maddow tried and what happened? apparently he's a rich good guy -- he's a rich guy. where'd you go from here? >> bob: your assumption is that people who are doing this are people who are anti-trump. if you read, of course berkeley's left leaning newspapers, there were trump people. this is the same guy that
campaigned inciting violence, was very happy to see his people beat the hell out of people who were there. why does this president not have the guts, courage, or the wisdom to release his taxes? because you're hiding something. >> jesse: i want to say a few things. i think the fights at the trump rallies, those were paid protesters sent by the democrats. that's on videotape. >> bob: yeah, yeah, yeah. >> jesse: remember your occupy wall street guys? they caused some riots. after the election, also left-wingers. i don't remember a lot of violence in the tea party. >> bob: you didn't? >> jesse: every republican politician was forced to condemn it. the liberal politicians aren't going to condemn this because none of the mainstream media reporters are going to say, do you condemn this?
>> eric: should the head democrats leadership get out? >> dana: we are talking about berkeley. i don't know. would we say president trump has to comment any time, should he have to comment on the guy bob was talking about on video where there is a woman and she has her fists out and she is god his fist in her face. it should president trump comment and announce that violence? most of those protests were peaceful. berkeley is this oddball thing. i don't think donald trump's taxes are worth getting arrested over. he has kind of brought this situation on himself. he promised he would put his taxes out and then he decided not to. or he claimed he was being audited so he couldn't. i think the democrats look a little bit out of touch on the world stage, over the weekend, there was so much happening.
humanitarian stress, problems. there are reasons to let this go and let it be fought in the courts or in congress. >> bob: in the alt right opening, did you notice -- 150 rallies. it's a joke, eric. >> eric: i don't think it's very funny. the point was, i put the scenario together. my comment was isn't this the time to get behind the president matter if you are a democrat, alt-right, far left or republican? >> bob: no. his policies stink. it >> eric: we have a madman who says he's going to bomb the u.s. and you are worried about taxes? >> bob: worried about his tax returns and you should be worried about it too because he's hiding something. >> jesse: he paid a higher rate than bernie. >> bob: that was one return. there were 150 other rallies yesterday and not a single -- >> eric: national security
issue? >> bob: collaboration with russia. >> dana: it is probably nothing. >> kimberly: it's become such an issue because it looks like he's caving. what do you do? i think this is not auspicious timing to do something like thi this. when people are suffering, children are being gassed, and psycho is on the loose in north korea. >> eric: let's move on. a star of one of my favorite shows, "homeland," defends a decision to make the u.s. government the evil bad guy and not islamic terrorists. we will discuss it next. data at their fingertips. because safety is never being satisfied. and always working to be better.
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>> law enforcement has to stop demonizing an entire community. since when is communicating a political debate online a punishable event? >> bob: "homeland" has come under fire. the season, the show made a conscious decision to do things differently to avoid any accusations of islamaphobia. here's one of the main stars, mandy patinkin. stickley have tried to be part of the cure, not part of the problem very different story lines where we are helping people. showing in this case, this year, the season maybe it is the white men in government and the military establishment that are the bad guys, not the muslim community. >> bob: eric, this is one of your favorite shows baird what do you think? he laid it out. >> eric: from season one, i have watched it every sunday night. for five seasons, it was a cutting edge, great drama all
about middle eastern islamaphobia versus bad guys in the middle east. it didn't hold back. there were a lot of, there were as lot of explosions. cia intrigue. for five seasons, this is the sixth season that just ended. what ended up happening is they went to soft and we couldn't figure out why they were going soft. they brought the show back to new york. the main character, claire dane danes, she was a cia operative, she became a defender of people accused, who were being treated with islamaphobia and it turned in the show got soft. the ratings tanked. now we know they made a conscious decision at the beginning of this year. instead of blaming. mandy patinkin, i'm going to take him to task. he said they were blending muslims. we are not blaming muslims. we are blaming radical islamists. they said they want to turn it back to what he calls white
males, likely cia operatives, in the intelligence community. >> bob: dana, you are a big fan of the show. >> dana: i have been until this year really. i think they had done a very good job describing or painting what eric was talking about. radical extremists causing all this strife and heartache and grief and violence all around the world, including in the muslim world. i think they were doing a very good job. now we have this shift. the show is unwatchable the season. god forbid government investigators be portrayed as the heroes. do you think people in america want to watch government investigators and our intelligence community being portrayed as racist? because they are not. i think they created more of a problem for themselves. further in the interview, he talked about his work, which i admire, with refugees. he tries to help a lot of people
fleeing from syria. i agree 90% of them are peaceful people. they have kind of ruined it for everyone now. >> bob: seems to me that for five seasons, if you're going to get this kind of reaction, it would've happened during the first five seasons. why on the sixth? >> jesse: maybe because trump is present. i have no idea. i don't watch the show. >> dana: there is something to it. >> jesse: one of the reasons the show's work is because when the bad guy has something to do with reality, whether it is in the '80s, the cold war and the russians. you want to feel as a viewer that there is some threat out there and it's kind of scary and kind of exciting. but if the bad guy is a peruvian or someone from madagascar, just doesn't hit home. that's why the muslim terrorist angle works but when you soften that, people like dana and eric aren't going to watch. >> kimberly: let's have a conversation with reality. they are trying to create and put forth a false narrative.
the bad guys aren't they cia guys, the men and women in the military or people and governments. the bad guys are people like al qaeda, boko haram, isis, people trying to -- radical islamic terrorists. that's why it works. people are paying attention and reading the papers and seeing what's going on in the world. they show mirrored that. instead, they took a knee and apologized and bowed down to political correctness and try to demonize people they shouldn't be putting down the didn't do anything wrong. that's why it doesn't work. it's enough already of blaming white men for everything. >> eric: here's the extent they did that. all of these seasons, they highlighted the radical extremism that actually clouded or hurt the greater muslim community. this year what they did was they had a terrorist bomb go off in times square or on the street in manhattan.
everyone jumped to the collusion that was a muslim extreme list. it ended up being a cia, and operative. that's never happened. >> bob: this goes back to something i've been saying for years. you probably wouldn't have to worry about a tv show if you are the muslim community if your leaders and muslim countries have the guts to stand up and be counted against isis, have the courage, with a few exceptions, the military. every time something like this happens, muslim leaders, the clerics particularly, go underground and say nothing. until you have the courage to say something, don't talk about a tv show. go out and talk about what's wrong with a certain segment of your religious community. sorry, this gets me wound up. is the trump administration softening its position on smoking weed in america?
>> jesse: attorney general jeff sessions called marijuana only slightly less awful than heroin and indicated the trump administration might wage a federal crackdown on weed. yesterday john kelly said pot isn't factoring in at all in the administration's war on drugs. >> marijuana is not a factor in the drug war. three things. methamphetamines, almost all produced in mexico. heroin, virtually all produced in mexico and cocaine that comes up from the south. those three drugs result in the death of last year, in '15, 52,000 people. it's a massive problem. >> jesse: k.g., what do you think? do you think it is smart policy to deemphasize going after dope and focus on the hard-core narcotics instead? >> kimberly: it's complicated. it's difficult sometimes to separate the two outs. he has a keen understanding of the complexities of the problem. when you think about that, and we have big news alerts about
things that we have a crisis here, a health and mental health crisis in this country with addiction to painkillers, prescription pills, opioids of all sorts. it's really sad because it is crushing, destroying families, breaking apart homes. part of this is the influx of drugs and guns, narcotics across the borders and just keeping that movement going. you've got to choke it out. it's got to be cut off. >> jesse: people say choked it out at the sound level. they say marijuana is a gateway drug. if you are soft on that and teenage kids get into it and you're not going to force it, what else are you not going to enforce. >> eric: i have to take the other side. i am in favor of legalizing marijuana, not just decriminalizing. legalizing. it's a war we haven't been able to win. we haven't even been able to scale it back. we can't when it sprayed its two massive, too big.
frankly, my feeling is marijuana isn't as dangerous as drinking. i would rather be on the street with someone who is high than someone who is drunk. >> kimberly: i beg to differ. studies showing that young people smoking pot, studies that link it to schizophrenia and the onset of it. >> eric: we have spent hundreds of billions of dollars fighting this. it's not getting any better. when you look at the opioid problem, that's where you can focus. there's a lot of illegal opioids being produced even right here in west virginia, factories, these are the things that are killing people. 50,000 plus deaths linked to opioids. concentrate on that. that is something you could save some lives and you could probably put a dent in rather than try to mass incarcerate people for smoking weed. >> jesse: donald trump did talk about the opioid addiction crisis in the country and it seems like sessions is over here saying we are going to enforce marijuana very, very strongly. then you have kelly saying were
only going to do with the gangs and drugs and crime coming across the board for mexico. where do you see it breaking down? >> dana: i think both things could be true. i took it as kelly talking about drugs coming across the border. i thought that's what he meant. but i feel like i should give the rest of my time to bob who feels pretty strongly on this. >> bob: yesterday, as you know i am a recovering alcoholic, addict and have messed with all this stuff, including methamphetamines and heroin. for anybody to suggest that marijuana is not in some way or another connected to more use of drugs and it's also the biggest illegal drug in america by far. the mexicans haven't given up selling it. that's how they get started. transportation is still there, the money is still there. i did an intervention yesterday with a guy who is 43 years old and he started off using medical
marijuana. that's dangerous in and of itself. you've got pain. and then he went to opioids. they wouldn't give him more medical marijuana. after that, he went to -- they are going into the opioid guys. they are selling heroin with fentanyl. mostly -- >> jesse: may be bob is going to be president trump's new drugs are. "one more thing" is up next.
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♪ >> kimberly: it's time for "one more thing." >> bob: you remember when candidate trump said this line maybe 10,000 times? >> we are going to washington, d.c., and we are going to drain the swamp. >> bob: well, mr. president, let's talk about draining your swamp. one of the big lobby is issues, the energy industry. the guy who used to represent a company in oklahoma, company in pennsylvania, cooperating group. he is now your whitehouse policy advisor. on energy. he's putting together the same rules and regulations that affected his clients. congratulations.
>> eric: one of the greatest gifts of my entire life. for easter weekend, why don't you go visit your son and the two of us, we had a dad-son weekend. we are hanging out. went to get a bite to eat. i got him an apartment for the summer prayed he wants to stay there for the summer. we spent a great couple days and really enjoyed it. and then i took a united flight back. it was oversold. i swear to god it was over sold. they were buying people off to get off the plane. it got to 300 and i stopped paying attention. >> dana: i want to say congratulations to catherine switzer, first female to ever compete and run in the boston marathon. she had to enter as kv switzer because women weren't allowed. a man realized she was a woman and tried to get her outfit she continued unfinished. 50 years later she ran it again today. she is 70 years old. she finish in four hours,
41 minutes. >> who would have ever believed it? i am so grateful to be back. it created a vision for me to create opportunities for women and running. look at the results. we are almost 50/50 today. 58% of all the runners in the united states are women. >> kimberly: god bless her. she looks great. i wanted to say thank you so much to the wonderful followers on twitter. what a nice easter sunday gifts. i hit 1 million followers on twitter which is pretty exciting exciting. people were super nice. dana perino, crushing in on twitter. top five on fox. there we go. >> jesse: we all know its waters world. it's also my galaxy. i went to orlando, florida, to a "star wars" convention. there i am there. you're going to see that.
"watters world." were going to quiz people. >> kimberly: never missed an episode of "the five" ." "special report" is next. >> bret: vice president pence standing on the border with north korea insists america's patients with the communist regime has run out. now the north is issuing new warnings tonight and tensions are rising. this is "special report" ." good evening. welcome to washington. north korea still not acknowledging the spectacular failure of its latest missile test over the weekend. u.s. officials have done nothing to discourage the theory that america may have had something to do with the missile's fizzle. the trump administration is increasing pressure on north korea to