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25 pounds. >> jon: thank you for joining u. >> jon: "america's newsroom hq" with julie banderas is up next. >> julie: the white house briefing now underway, and this one audio only. just like last thursday. river that? this after major ruling by the supreme court allowing parts of trump's temporary travel ban. hello and good afternoon to you all. i'm julie banderas. the decision on the travel band awaits as we wait for the repeal and replace obamacare. many are seeing the cbo score as the bottom line on how the bill will impact millions of americans. we begin our coverage today with peter doocy joining us life and the white house with the very latest. hello, peter. >> the beginning of though off-camera white house briefing wasn't tug a statement from the president's secretary, chun spicer. the supreme court ruling regarding the travel ban, and it letting most of it remain until
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the fall. he says the president is honored by the court's decision and he is now saying that he sees it as a big win for national security. there is a statement, always is a he wants united states with a club all the you that it citizens. my number one responsibility is to keep the american people say. today's ruling allows me to use an important tool to protect our nation's homeland. the president in the statement also very notably is referring to his policy as a travel to suspension, not a travel ban. >> julie: let's talk about the press briefing once again. it is not televised today. >> correct. it's about the new press strategy, but while it is going on, all that they let -- the cameras show that logo. john spicer is standing a few feet away from that, but they're
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only allowed to pick up audio, and then they cannot use it until after he is done, and he has explained the reason that he has want to be in camera for these anymore. basically, he thinks reporters, some from some outlets are grandstanding too much in the briefing is televised. he thinks that if you do it like this where i can see is a logo, and hear the audio, they can get deeper into administration goals and policies, because they're not competing with some reporter for the molar memorable sound bites. the sound bites will come up whenever sean spicer is done, we just walked by. it looks exactly i got normal briefing, just no head on camera shot. we will hear what was said a few minutes from now, but we will never see sean spicer saying that. it's doing okay. peter doocy, thank you very muc much. a major announcement from the supreme court this morning and a victory for the trump administration is the high court ruled to reinstate most of the
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presidents travel ban. at least for now. the court also promising to do delve into the issue. executive artie connect authority in the fall. live at supreme court, this is a huge victory for the trump administration. >> there are no two ways about it, julie. this ruling was written in the carrion. is latin for as a whole. so we don't know who wrote the opinion nor what the vote breakdown was. nevertheless, it is a stinging vote for rulings. though 120 day ban on those countries, syria, sudan, ethiopia, -- will go into the court as they give the legal issues in the next term in october. here's tim o'brien. >> there's no other way looking at this. in fact, i see this opinion here lifting the stay, allowing the band to go forward as most of those tools apply. as a blueprint for the decision
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later today. this will get argued again on the merits, fully the first week of october. i decision sometime in december or january, but whatever they say will closely model what they say here. >> the ruling accepts for nationals who have blood relatives here. the administration says it will take effect in 72 hours. time to abort the chaos. is associated associated with the original band when so many were left stranded. the high court's decision as you can imagine jen was greeted with partisanship. the chairman said this about this. it reaffirms congresses and the president's constitutional authority over our nation's lawful immigration system. while the head of the democratic national committee, tom perez, tweeted this. we do not let pages shut the door progress. we will fight this every step of the way. also, the supreme court today,
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big fight for religious fights. the church applied for a state grant to resurface its gravel playground with a rubberized surface. missouri denied the church's request on the couch that it wasn't a religious institution. the court sided with the church. noting and i'm quoting here, the consequences of all likelihood, a couple scraped knees, but the exclusion of trinity lutheran from a public benefit for which is otherwise qualified solely because it is a church is odious to our constitution all the same and cannot stand. back to. >> julie: thank you doug. reporting from the supreme court today. hear more on this, let's bring on clinical editor, chris stirewalt, , and anchor, shannon bream, who has excessively cover the supreme court for factors. let's start with you. i talk about the travel ban. exactly what it means.
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it deftly softens it quite a bit. explain to our viewers how. >> it they will go into effect, but there say, if you have a legitimate connection to the united states, you can come here. you are not going to be stopped by this ban. i don't know if he had this, but i would reach a part of the code. foreign national who wishes to enter the united states to live or visit a family member clearly has a relationship. entities, it must be formal, documented, informed in the ordinary court. rather than for the purpose of trying to evade this executive order. students admitted to colleges, workers who have accepted jobs here. guess who are going to lecture here. not so for someone who enters a relationship simply to avoid the executive order. for example, a nonprofit group may not contact foreign nationals, and asked them to be and to a client list to get there entry through exclusion. if you have a personal connection, you're not going to be stopped by the ban, but everyone else, we don't know why you're coming here. you may be stuck. >> julie: chris, does this
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provide a little bit of backing for the proponents of this travel ban? the president, while he calls it a ban, a lot of officials would rather they step away from that terminology. basically, the bottom line is, if you belong in this country, you will be allowed in. if you don't, you're going to have to wait. is that going to back proponents argue this? >> it backs a couple things. it backs people as the president called him a second version watered down. he publicly announced displeasure with the justice department for presenting him with the executive order. that one carried the day. he got his way, and has both shannon and doug pointed out, raw affirmation of executive power to regulate immigration. the win here is two things. one, the president, but to call the present working with his attorney general who said, we understand what you want to do.
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but here's how i can do it in such a way that it will actually work and getting the place. you see trump winning, but you also see the system that the boundaries working too. >> julie: i also want to address the students. as you remember in the original trial. the armani student went on back to iran. he went to toronto to take care of his mother. he was supposed to come back for spring, but then was told in january, you're not welcome back. he finally just landed in florida in fact. how does this protect those students who are traveling to go home during winter break freely not be concerned about the education being halted? >> this decision and statement from the court, they address the students and say, students from designated countries who have been admitted to schools here. in this case, it was university of hawaii student. they are the people we will view as having a relationship here in the united states as being legitimate so they can come back. they will not be stopped. >> julie: chris, do you think they'll be others that will argue that this is still unfair?
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they are still six countries, libya, smalley, yemen. they are all muslim predominantly countries. those are the arguments in the court system, and i was argued being unconstitutional, because of displaying discrimination against religion. how might that argument changes tamron? >> the argument there was that because trump had explicitly called for a ban on muslims entering the united states and this was try to get there by other means. this is exactly what the ninth circuit -- the fourth circuit read into this. i'm reading in shannon's territory i don't want to scrub. they especially read into this. this is what you were trying to do, even if it doesn't say those words. you your intent is bad, bad, bad. that throws it over. the other thing that this ruling
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does isn't enormously humble to the present. they say, you have until october. go ahead and finish whatever vetting. by the time you get back here in october, we will say moot point. does matter. all done. >> julie: it raises questions about national security. that is the bottom line. especially after the recent terrorist attacks in paris and the u.k. those u.k. born terrace went back to train. the press secretary. the press briefings will be audio only. the press obviously is making a much bigger deal out of this than i believe the american public feels about it. should the american public be dissuaded? should they feel that the press secretary, or the white house, questions what they're doing. just a different way.
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my suspicion, many of us, believes what this is all about is taking away those viral moments with some of me alice, who want to have a fight with sean spicer and played a clip overcoming over again. that's not in the breakthrough. you get a question yet the content, may be done at the moment. to keep the combative tone goin going. if you have the audio, listen, it will still be there. there's already been a dustup . we'll bring your portion. already, the brain actually adamant. do the reports will one man camera or do they want sean spicer not to ban camera? i never quite understood the reason for the purpose behind that, but chris, i want to ask you. have you react to some twitter replies you. i treated today, what you think about white house briefing appearing off camera? i'll bring it back up when i host at 2:00. this will be on camera. here are some of our tweets.
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an advantage for the public to see the press, and i think a freak out is overblown. what you think. is this more about reporters wanting to be on tv the press secretary to be on? >> bob is the name? >> julie: now just a viewer. >> what was his name? >> >> julie: i think pete's got cool. i think you nailed it. >> does not look confident when you say, you're not allowed to show our faith. face. that's not a pose for a demonstration. two, who cares. people at home are knocking to be agitated, because correspondence for network is skinny, you have to show her face, have to be on tv. i think shannon hit it exactly right, which is, as long as the questions are being answered in a timely way so that there is accountability here. whether or not there's video is
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can be harmed to be too great of a case even though it's not a good look for the demonstration. >> julie: one other tweet. you can tell someone is lined by the expression on the face. that's why you keep them on camera for taxpayer play their salary. >> as long as you do have that transparency, i do say you can read people's body language. you can pick up things in the audio as well. >> julie: all right, shannon shannon and chris. thank you very much. >> you bet. >> julie: i appreciate your expertise as always. the top general now in the ground in afghanistan. the details being weighed as the ottumwa administration considers a new strategy in afghanistan. plus, the supreme court sided with missouri church. a critical religious freedom case. our panel break it down. that decision and other big rulings today. stay with us.
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>> julie: a fox news alert. the u.s. military weighing its options in afghanistan. the chairman of the joints deep of staff meeting with american and afghan leaders to discuss strategy today. part of that strategy includes sending 4,000 more troops to afghanistan. jennifer griffin is at the pentagon. >> the head of the marine corps, visited the helmand province items we had. seems that they are looking to send rates back to helmand province after pulling out more than two years ago. officials say the new strategy in afghanistan will look like the current fight against isis and iraq and syria. to call in air strikes and embed them with local fighters. this new plan carries risks. earlier this month, three
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soldiers were killed by an afghan soldier and what the military calls and insider attack. seven other american soldiers were shot and wounded in a similar incident a week later. defense secretary jim mattis said he will present a new plan in the region. feel what specifics have you learned about this new plan for afghanistan? >> it would be a fundamental change from the obama administration policy. offered this assessment. >> we are not winning in afghanistan right now. we will correct this as soon as possible. >> in february, the top u.s. commander in afghanistan told congress, he needed a few thousand more troops after then, president obama offered 1500 troops out of afghanistan. at the end of december. >> we skip the step where you're supposed to have a few dozen teams of advisors in the field with key afghan units.
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help them improve to call in air strikes and so forth. in a sense, i see this decision as president trump is doing is repairing one of the holes in the obama strategy. >> there are roughly 8400 euros troops in afghanistan right now. no one is talking about a surge of tens of thousands of troops like we saw at the beginning of the obama administration. this is an adjustment to the existing strategy. there are several issues after years of war have not been addressed. what to do about the safe haven before the taliban and al qaeda in neighboring pakistan for instance? what to do about the ongoing threat to u.s. troops from the afghan troops they are there to train, who recently turned their weapons on u.s. troops with increasing regularity. >> julie: thank you. religious rights courts battle coming out in the church's favor. our panel discusses what the
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>> julie: a fox news alert. the supreme court announcing decisions on other big cases today. besides the president's travel ban. the high courts siding with trinity lutheran. a missouri religious rights case ruling the state strongly and wrongly excluded the trade from nonprofits, which would have helped trinity lutheran improve their day care and preschool play ground. dreaming i was edward, president of the ethics former clerk for the justice. in policy director for the judicial crisis network. thank you so much for talking me. carrie, i want to talk with you first. today, the court basically
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issued a ruling in a strong decision in defense of religious freedom which reminds states that they cannot exclude groups or individuals from public benefits simply because of their religion. what are your reactions? >> i was so pleased to see that result. it is especially nice to see it was a 7-2. it was not a close, cut claims. as a clear majority of the court. frankly, it is surprising that two supreme court justices said you can cut out a group because they are religious. this is not have to do with giving that handing out bibles or paint salaries. it's about making the playground safe for children to plan. there's a great decision. >> julie: edward, two justices on the court oppose that. isn't this a first amendment right, and how is today's decision not allow the government to pick and choose viewpoints to protect as free speech? >> as she indicated, you have a
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strong majority of justices holding that the government cannot exclude an entity from a grant program because they are religious but one thing that is remarkable, they opined that it would be a violation of the established establishment clause to include them. it's an extreme view that they took, but the seven justices have embraced a clear stance, that you cannot exclude these entities on the base of their religious status. >> julie: i want to push gives a bit. another case. the story of a baker, who objected to same-sex marriage on religious grounds. they refuse to make a wedding cake. for a couple. this is not the first time that same-sex marriage became law in many states, where people believe their christianity and the bible indicates that being a homosexual is a sin. therefore, by baking a wedding cake, that goes against their
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rights to express their free speech. in this case, it would be expressing their defense of religion. what you think? >> it's important to note that this cake artist was happy to make cakes and had made many cakes for that couple before. they did not want to make a cake that celebrates something they thought they could not celebrate, which was their same-sex marriage. this is not about excluding homosexuals in general. they were happy to work with them, and they were of course able to find a cake some rest. i think it was a free cake. are we going to allow -- a minority, but an important group of people to say, my religion dictate something. we don't need people excluded black other likelihood. the cake artist, florist, photographers, and pizzerias. this is a real problem in our society to make this an either or decision. >> julie: does this set up president?
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precedent? >> there is no precedent. it's a grant for argument. more broadly, if the precedent of first amendment rights, free expression. the ability of america to not be read govind to deliver messages that they don't believe in. i sure hope that sets a precedent. have in mind here. the couple ended up with a cake with a rainbow design. you can imagine several designs with a consciences cake artist would say, you are forcing me to deliver a message that i do not believe in and i don't want to endorse. >> julie: right. >> how is that congruent with free-speech principles? >> julie: is a private business owner you have choices about your own personal business. thank you so much for talking with us we appreciate you both coming on. >> thank you. >> julie: we are awaiting the congressional budget office on the send a bill to repeal and replace obamacare. as senate republicans scramble
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>> julie: a fox news alert. the white house briefing just wrapping up, and we have a few highlights for you. things got a bit contentious when cnn asked sean spicer about the briefing not being on camera. listen. >> can you answer whether the president -- >> there is no camera. >> why do we turn the cameras o on? >> i'm sorry, but >> -- >> turn the lights on. >> julie: campaign director for the center for american progress, and g.o.p. strategist informers spokesperson for george w. bush. there was a snippet, but they spent so much time about why the cameras were turned on emma would how much time they spent n the issues. let's talk about that. do you think of the cameras be enough? is it a distraction or as an
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opportunity for us to listen? >> i'm not sure how it would be an opportunity to listen if we can't really listen. i see the cameras being on is important. freedom of the press should not have access to the present, and what he's thinking on a daily basis is a problem for all of us. if it's a problem for the white house, the press secretary cannot speak and have at the president. maybe they should look into the process. it should be more transparent. >> julie: i'll have you way n. >> i think when you look at cnn in particular, they did go and had the full audio briefing last week of sean spicer. you are able to listen to sean spicer. i think what happened was that this press briefing has become a combative, political theater, where there has been a sense of frustration for the white house to be able to focus an end talk about the message of the day, when you have so many reporters with a specific agenda about
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what they want to talk about. which we know the obsession from some of these networks has been the russian investigation, and that is it. i think the white house decided, we will try a different way so the american people are able to listen to what the president is focusing on day in and day out, which is creating jobs for americans. >> julie: emily, which argued that these news conferences were a lynching. every time sean spicer went out there, it seemed like every reporter wanted to be seen on camera, so eventually he would get picked up on some website and it would be replayed in viral. reporters really nailing in. if they don't get the exact answer they're looking for, and the white house doesn't answer every question with the way we want, they will keep nailing him and nailing him. it seems like the cameras promotes that kind of behavior. could be absence of cameras perhaps to allow the sink to go forward and i have so much of a back-and-forth? >> about it going viral is not the reporters.
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is the fact that the white house press secretary cannot answer the question. he was tripping over himself trying to get around not answering questions. i'm not really sure how less of a process will make it more transparent. we share more transparency, which means having it live every day. they should have an open form. if the challenge for the white house, the president cannot control the message, that is not the problem of the president not having things to say. that is the problem that there's so much out there, they are just not addressing. the people have the right to know, and the press is the only way we have access. >> julie: speak i think it's a e unfair for left-leaning reporters. the whole entire focus is on one particular subject. i think the daily briefing back in the time and i was in the white house, it was very clear they daily briefing was one of the more boring events that you'd watch during the day to figure out what the president was up to, answer some questions. it was very basic. this is not the case number.
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it's an ex broadway show. it's a lot more complicated for this white house, because you have so many in the press that are very much -- have a very hostile relationship -- >> julie: hold up, folks. we will be back. we have another fox news alert. sean spicer also in between jobs and cameras about questions. he was asked about the cbo report. we are waiting for that. set to release a score on the bill as early as this after coming here are some that. >> i think we have seen that scores in the past. we are very confident with where the bill is. we will continue to listen to senators who have ideas to strengthen it. they'll file the same plan that we have. >> julie: will get back to our panel in a second, but spring and mike emanuel who joins us live on capitol hill. mike, why do we know about the changes? >> julie, they'd seem to be more technical changes. one is designed to make sure people buy coverage before they get sick, to make sure they
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don't dump their health insurance coverage. essentially, if you allow your health insurance to last for two months or more, you have to wait another six months before he can buy back in again. it is also great attention on the five republican senators, quit the stage at st. mary against the bill. two of them could forgo in the bill would pass, three or more would fit the bill. we are all waiting on this analysis from the congressional to my congressional budget office. a critical piece of information. we do expect that information sometime this afternoon. >> julie: what are democrats saying as they try to stop this effort as they have since last week to scrap obamacare? >> they are suggesting that the senate health care package would have a devastating impact if it passes this week. sometime soon. the house democratic leader, nancy pelosi was asked this morning, if mitch mcconnell has the votes to pass the bill.
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>> i don't think anybody knows that right now. maybe mitch mcconnell does. right now, at this moment we have not seen the cbo report yet. we do know that many more people, millions -- hundreds of thousands of people will die if this bill passes. >> hundreds of thousands of people will die if this bill becomes law. that's to intend to fire up the base to call their senators and apply pressure. >> julie: mike emanuel, thank you very much. let's go back to our political panel. emily, hearing nancy pelosi say hundreds of thousands of people are going to die. that's before the cbo comes out and talks about exactly how many people will potentially lose their insurance. what these premiums will do to the american people. all this information needs to come out for us. before the democrats can go and make their assessments.
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yet, they are throwing the scare tactic out there. what you think of it, emily? >> the approximations i can be done on the hospital, it's quite similar to the hospital only with deeper cuts. it's about 200,000 people that are approximated to die as a result of losing their insurance. we know under the hospital, 14 million would lose insurance. the cuts are even deeper. we know the baseline we can start with. republicans are trying to rush this through. good deals made it come as you mentioned. the votes are not there right now. they're trying to make deals quickly. the trying to bring to the floor as quickly as a they can. they called a house bill mean, this is meaner. it's going to kick too many people off insurance. increase premiums for many. l impact people who have their employer-based insurance. that does not jive well for a lot of senators. >> this is the united states, okay? nobody will be rejected and it an emergency situation or
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anything. some it's life-threatening. to say that people will die is awful. >> >> julie: emily mentioned 2,000 people will die. where are they getting these numbers? when you look at the fact that we take veteran affairs for example, it is run by the government. you have these hospitals. you see veteran's, because they were under the umbrella of government run health care, you have to ask yourself the question of, can we have improvements in her health care system? what we do know it is failing, and does filing prices. it's obamacare. it's imploding, need to effects. needs to have have been for a safety net where you're able to stabilize individual markets, because that is when families will not be able to support themselves in terms of ensuring that they have enough money to pay for health care. it's very problematic. >> julie: enrollment is way down. that is because of sticker
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shock. premiums prices are unaffordable for people. the democrats have to see some point, this bill is different. they have to see that obamacare is not working. >> everyone agrees there needs to be fixes to the current law. under this current bill, they would actually have to close a number of clinics, rural hospitals, and people on medicaid would lose coverage. >> about 254,000 feet veterans are on medicaid right now. >> on obamacare alone, you have one-third of the counties that either have one insurance option or no insurance option. you're running out of options for families to have. this is about creating more flexibility for states, providing funding for states, where they know their communities need instead of having the overall federal government making decisions for the american people. >> julie: gotta go. >> the decisions they can make under the bill, if you're
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getting cancer treatment because you have cancer, you can buy a plan that would no longer cover your coverage. that's in the current senate bill. >> julie: there are also other provisions that will protect those with pre-existing conditions for example. >> those are things getting cut out of the senate bill. >> julie: the thing is to keep people signed up. they can afford to signed up mandated by the government. if you dump your insurance, why would you expect to have it waiting for you when you need to. you need to be insured. that's all the time we have. mercedes, emily, thank you. minimum wage workers getting paid more by bringing home less each month? how is that even possible. a democrat calling out obama administration and it has to do with the presidential election. i no longer live with
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the trail. if you're listening, i hope you're able to find the emails that are missing. the public will be rewarded by it. how can you accuse obama of obstructing when he was egging rush on? >> he was joking. i understand. the idea was with hillary clinton, the sequel server, it is very clear about what she did to evade it. that is probably a bigger concern right now in terms of what they were doing and the lack of security that they had. >> julie: that was sean spicer going back and forth again with reporters during the briefing. this after president trump joked about russia interfering when he encouraged them to find missing hillary clinton emails. kevin harris is live in washington. never a dull moment. >> there asking with the russia influence was cleared by last
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summer. ranking democrat on the house intelligent meeting speaking on a sunday show. >> the obama administration should have done a lot more, but not only was direct their intervening, i was urging that they begin then the process of sanctioning russia. the administration talking more forcefully with what the russians had done. i think that was a mistake. >> running on twitter today, the president said that the reason president obama did nothing about russia after being notified by the cia of middle income is that he expected clinton would win, he did not want to rock the boat. he did not choke. he said, cricket hillary, no good. the intelligence committee about the interference condescend i'll be looking at the european election. >> julie: the fbi is throwing up roadblocks. talk about that. >> the republican chairman of the powerful committee confirmed to fox news that the fbi has failed to provide information to
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the committee about the unverified anti-trump dossier. they relied on the dossier during the russian investigation. the company behind the dossier called fusion tps has also failed to comply. they had subpoenas coming today, data chairman of the oversight committee says there can be a conflict in these cases. >> the problem here is that when congress wants to issue a subpoena, guess what they have to go? the department of justice. that's where they do the enforcement. there should be a mechanism, where congress can work with the judicial branch and expedite a way to bring people come if they don't comply with their subpoena. >> julie: fox >> the also brought it to dedicate last year, former british ambassador, he recently told us that that intelligence needs to be verified before can be relied upon julie. >> julie: thank you, catherine catherine.
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seattle's $15 an hour minimum wage experience experiment. a new study finding that for workers at the bottom of the wage scale, higher wages also came with fewer hours. it actually ended up costing them hundred $25 a month. live in seattle, dan. >> julie: >> it was sold to hele struggling at the bottom of the economic ladder, but the study shows there are actually off, because employers are cutting their hours and there are 500 fewer low-wage jobs, because of this law. seattle is the first big city to pass the $15 minimum wage job. mainly in new york and california become a followed suit, and there is a national campaign to fight for 15, aims to make at the library. the study done by researchers at the university of washington, undercuts their argument that low skilled workers will be better off. it finds hourly wages for those making less than $19 an hour,
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did go up 3%, but employers really tighten their belts and cut hours by 9%. the net result was actually lowering payroll and for the workers, admitted average of one to $5 less on a paycheck per month. business leaders say it's economics. when you make some the more expensive, people get by with less of it. >> they have not laid off people. the result is the same. if you going to decrease people's hours, and they're going to have livable wages. >> the study finds overall employment in the restaurant injury has stayed about the same same, but that also shows, a negative impact. with seattle's white-hot economy, there should be a lot more restaurant jobs. none of the leaders who passed the $15 law return our phone calls, but mayor ed murray treat dimmick tweeted this morning, the fax. seattle is booming with restaurants and retail among our fastest growing job sectors. while that is true, the economy
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is definitely growing, the people at the bottom of the latter are falling further behind. >> julie: thank you. the family of a man killed by police in minnesota set to receive a multimillion dollar settlement. liberty mutual paid to replace all of our property that was damaged. and we didn't have to touch our savings. yeah, our insurance won't do that. well, there goes my boat. you can leave worry behind when liberty stands with you™. liberty stands with you™. liberty mutual insurance. buttrust angie's list to help., [ barks ] visit today.
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♪ >> shepard: >> julie: men killee officers is going to $3 million settlement. philando castille was pulled over in st. anthony, minnesota, for it broke until i. >> the city of st. anthony, and lawyers from the philando castille family say they can avoid what could have been a long, drawn-out civil trial. ten days ago, former police officer, jeronimo yanez, was acquitted of second degree manslaughter in the shooting
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death of philando castille. following a traffic stop in july of last year. dashcam video and video transmission show philando castille telling officers jeronimo yanez that he has a weapon. jeronimo yanez responds was saying to keep your hands where you are, and then the officer responded with six shots striking philando castille five times. during the trial, the officer blamed philando castille, he was reaching for his gun. his girlfriend and daughter was in the car. the girlfriend who stream the aftermath live on facebook says he was not reaching for the weapon. despite the acquittal, jeronimo yanez is not a police officer. the philando castille family reads in part, no amount of money could ever replace philando castille. they family will continue to work to a loss with the philando castille relief foundation. >> shepard: trace, now some people are now saying, police
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departments are rethinking body cameras. >> in the wake of all this police shootings him a lot of departments around the country are really mandated using body cameras to document police activity. the problem is, they're expensive. to buy and maintain. the jersey city police department is the first in the country to try turning cell phone cameras into body cans for the way it works, the officer downloads something called the cop cast app. strapping to chew their chest, they can record video and audio. it works, i bet a lot of other departments will jump on board. >> shepard: trace gallagher, thank you so much. stay right there, will be right back. right before a performance especially. only aleve has the strength to stop minor arthritis pain for up to 12 hours with just one pill. this is my pain. but i am stronger. aleve. all day strong.
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>> 44 and four days ago. wasn't named, but that was our
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producer. next time the ball and the glove can form a more perfect union. [laughter] they came for the appearance at the hudson valley renegades. good for michael, great to see you. i am julie banderas. shepard, is next. >> shepard: 3:00 when president trump won a partial victory for his fellow man. i had, what the decision means and where the legal battle goes from here. we are waiting for the congressional budget office. we are expected shortly. g.o.p. leaders just updated the draft after five reporters came out against it. more than enough to kill the bill. will this new version have a better chance of passing? speak i think we will get there. can't but i think we'll get there. >> shepard: will see what he tweeted right after that comment. let's get to it. ♪ >> now "shepard smith reporting" live from the fox news deck. >> shepard: a


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