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tv   FOX Report With Jon Scott  FOX News  June 24, 2018 3:00pm-4:01pm PDT

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campano, kat timpf. tyrus. studio audience. i'm greg gutfeld. i love you, america. [cheers and applause] . jon: the trump administration giving new details on efforts to unite illegal immigrant families separated at the u.s.-mexico border as hundreds of people gather outside immigration facilities today to protest qualities they blame on president trump. good evening, i'm jon scott. this is the "fox report." the department of homeland security saying officers know the location of all migrant children separated from their parents and working to bring them back together. dhs fact sheet saying more than 500 kids reunited so far and more than 2,000 remain in government custody. house homeland security chairman mike mccaul saying the process will be no usey task.
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>> i think it's a difficult thing to do and have to bring them back to the border where they should have been in the first place. >> talking weeks or months? >> being with parents who violated the law, reenight them at the family center and go forward with the proceedings. jon: democrats are not backing down in criticism calling the situation a catastrophe of the president's own making. >> want to make sure that these families are reunited, after the president created this false crisis. and we want to get rid of this zero tolerance policy that has been announced by the president, and we want to make sure as senator corker says that people have given an opportunity to pursue and legally pursue an opportunity to be a part of the united states of america. jon: we have fox team coverage in all of this. jeff paul reporting from the
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border town of tornio, texas. ellison barber, do we know when the kids will be reunited? reporter: we do not, jon, the fact sheet in particular does not lay out a timetable, a time frame for when some of the other reunifications could occur, this is the most detailed fact sheet from the administration, but it leaves a number of questions unanswered. customs and border patrol have reunited 522 migrant children who were separated from adults as a part of the zero tolerance initiative and 16 reunions set to take place by tonight. the president signed the executive order aimed at stopping the most controversial aspect of zero tolerance policy. order tells the department of homeland security to detain families together until criminal or immigration proceedings play out. it instructed attorney general
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jeff sessions to request modification to the so-called flores settlement agreement but did not have details on the plan to reunify families already separated. late last night, the department of homeland security and the department of health and human services outlining a reunification process for the 2053 separated minors in custody as of june 20th. they say the reunification process is a coordinated effort between federal agencies. i.c.e. has already, quote, coordinated with hhs for the reuniting of the child prior to leaving the united states. some children who are in custody who are separated from their families at the u.s.-mexico border that their parents have already been deported and are no longer in the united states. we have asked dhs for specific numbers how many children in their custody that might have occurred to, and for more information on general so are
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far, jon, we have not heard back. jon: there are two, or were two republican bills in the congress. congress voted down the so-called goodlatte immigration bill. will members vote on the other republican, the so-called compromise plan? >> they say they plan to this week, a vote on the so-called compromise bill was delayed two times but say they do plan on voting on it this week. this morning, president trump tweeted a number of things, he called on democrats to fix the laws. also seemingly advocated denying some immigrants due process tweeting we cannot allow all of the people to invade our country. when somebody comes in, we must immediately with no judges or court cases bring them back from where they came. our system is a mockery to good immigration policy and law and order. the president and this administration have repeatedly said it's on congress to do something to fix what they see as major loopholes in the
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immigration system, but a little controversially as well two days ago, president trump seemed to tweet and encourage republicans and lawmakers on capitol hill to not do anything. he tweeted that republicans are wasting their time trying do something on immigration and should do something or wait until november. john? jon: ellison barber at the white house. thanks. meanwhile, demonstrators calling for an end to the trump administration's zero tolerance policy. keep families together rallies and protests drawing thousands across the country today. >> we have to reject this zero tolerance policy because it makes zero sense. it is cruel. it is inhumane and it is immoral! and we must insist that these children who are intense in 100-degree temperatures, be taken and reunited with their
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families now. jon: some of the protests along the southern border where, jeff paul joins us from texas, jeff? reporter: john, this is the entrance to the facility drawing so much attention, the so-called tent city, hundreds of immigrant boys and girls now between the ages of 12 and 17, some of which were separated by their parents. 30 miles northwest of where we are, a group of 30 parents arrived in el paso. immigrant adults who they split as part of the zero tolerance policy, they're staying in a shelter as they try to track down kids. this comes on the same day a rally at the southern border trying to bring attention to what's happening. julian castro was here as well as rob reiner, some of the kids were separated, might not be able to find their parents. >> we're with them, we're also
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in the same family. whatever we with do to get them out as soon as possible. whatever it takes. we don't stop until it's over. reporter: the department of health and human services is set to give us a tour of that so-called tent city tomorrow, our cameras will not be allowed inside but should give us a better idea what kind of life these young immigrants are living right now. jon? jon: jeff paul at the border, jeff, thank you. let's bring in the chief congressional correspondent for the washington examiner. so the president backed down on his zero tolerance policy in the face of withering criticism, but the problems continue to mount down there, and we're seeing the protests as well, susan? >> that's right, i wouldn't say he backed down, he said that he wanted the families to stay together at the border. that's a little different than
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reverting back to the old policy which was just catch-and-release. basically letting everybody go with not everybody turning up for court hearing later on. so right now, they're kind of in a stalemate at this point, the families at the border, we've got the kids separated from the parents and a desire on the part of the president for congress to do something about it to keep families together at the border and end the catch-and-release and not just let everybody go and maybe hope they turn up for court hearing. and so everything is stalled that the moment. in the previous segment you talked about what might happen on capitol hill. i think that will play a pivotal role in this because the legislation you were referring to, the compromised immigration reform bill is rather broad, incorporates all kinds of things for immigration but includes provisions dealing with families at border. increase the number of adjudicative judges to get the families through the court system more quickly, and it
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would allow the children to remain with the parents with additional resources at the i.c.e. detention centers. so that's a provision that's included in the compromise bill, which may or may not get through the house this week. they're going to try again. but there are separate legislation that deals just with the border issue they think you're likely to see move through congress in one form or another this week. there's a desire on the part of republicans to push legislation that would allow these families to stay together at the border, and then also accomplish their goal of ending the catch-and-release. i think you'll see that move. that's going to be an important element in how this whole story unfolds this week. jon: up until now, if a family came to the border, got across the border with children, i.c.e. would pick them up and say okay, you've got to come back and appear in court at some future date, roughly 80% of those people never showed up. isn't that the statistic? >> i read many different
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statistics, and i actually have no idea because it's just -- it stretches from as low as 19% and i see 97%. i actually have no idea, i don't think anybody really knows. i do know that there's an incredible backlog of hundreds of cases for people seeking to stay in the country for a variety of reasons. there's a huge surge of people seeking asylum. a lot are not legitimate claims. idea behind controlling the border is to stop people from coming in. they are clearly not able to deal with everybody coming in now. when the president says we need to control the border. that's my sense, stop the incentive for getting people in. democrats say we need to end the zero tolerance policy. what they're saying is we need to let people go again. that has consequences and a lot of the reporting stops there, but if you're letting everybody go, you know, the local
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communities pay most of the burden for that, and it also incentivizes people coming over the border. you have the clash of ideas here with the democrats and republicans on how to deal with this, but republicans control both the house, the senate, and so i think you will see both chambers trying to move legislation over in the senate, the power of the filibuster so the democrats can block it there. that will be an interesting development if democrats block, somehow keep families together at the border. that will be a tough vote for them. jon: republicans clearly are concerned about the optics and the protests that have been going on over this separation of families. michael mccaul was on "fox news sunday." here's what he had to say about that. >> i think we at a minimum have to deal with the family separation. i'm the father of five. this is inhumane, and the pictures we've seen, that is not the face of america. i think most people in this country want. jon: so clearly republicans are stung by the criticism.
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the question is, what do both parties do about it? >> they're pretty far apart what they want to do. republicans want to keep everybody together at the border. democrats want to let everybody go, and have them come back for court hearing later, which has been the practice mostly for the past many years, and you have a very big difference how to approach that. no one is using very clear language when they talk about it, that contributes to the confusion that the public feels about this, and that even on capitol hill it's contributing to confusion because it's a matter of whether you think everybody should stay on the border and we should adjudicate it there and deal with the asylum-seekers, a lot of people would get sent back and you have the democrats saying we really don't want everybody there, don't want the kids stuck in the i.c.e. detention centers week think everybody should be let go, and they believe more return for the court hearings. there's a big debate how many show up for those. and the president tweeting
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today, send them right back, why are we letting them in, in the first place? you have all ideas how to deal with it and congress will play a critical role this week if they're able to pass anything. jon: if the children come, in you have a future generation of the so-called dreamers, which is another issue that we haven't dealt with in the present day. >> that's right, that's in the compromise bill, that's right, maybe that will get dealt with this week. jon: susan covers the washington examiner. more coming up at the bottom of the hour as we bring you up to date on republican efforts to obtain classified documents on the clinton e-mail and russia investigations. president trump's son-in-law and senior adviser jared kushner saying in an interview today the administration will present israeli-palestinian peace plan with or without input from palestinian president mahmoud abbas, after a week-long trip around the middle east meeting with the region's leaders to discuss the worsening situation in gaza, but the palestinians
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refused to meet with kushner. senior palestinian negotiator criticizes kushner and president trump's negotiating team. >> mr. kushner clarify that the united states administration of president trump has moved from the negotiations. . jon: it remains unclear how the trump administration would proceed without palestinian cooperation. the news of kushner's talks come ahead of a white house visit by the king of jordan heading to washington to meet with president trump tomorrow, conor powell has more from the jerusalem bureau. reporter: jon, king abdullah is in washington to meet with president trump monday just as the administration is set to release its much anticipated
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middle east plan later this summer. of course, president trump said this would be the ultimate deal, but it won't happen without america's arab allies behind it. more than any other u.s. partner in the region, jordan is particularly involved and concerned about the israeli-palestinian conflict. jordan is the guardian of the islamic sites in jerusalem and home to roughly two million palestinians. the kingdom has long played a leading role in the effort to establish a two-state solution. king abdullah urged president trump to move cautiously with this plan particularly after moving the u.s. embassy from tel aviv to jerusalem, a move that resulted in violence between israelis and palestinians, and then with the palestinian leadership, freezing political contact with the trump administration. details of the final trump plan is still largely unknown. many in the region worry that the trump plan will be heavily tilted in favor of the
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israelis, whether or not it is will have to wait and see until it is released. jon? jon: conor powell reporting from the jerusalem bureau. house intelligence chairman devin nunes putting new pressure on the justice department to turn over more documents on the clinton e-mail and russia investigations. we'll tell you about the letter he just sent. and senator jeff flake threatens to derail president trump's agenda unless lawmakers weigh in. >> the tariffs have been wonky, the senate ought to bring legislation to the floor that says hey, we're going to push back here. alice is living with metastatic breast cancer, which is breast cancer that has spread to other parts of her body. she's also taking prescription ibrance
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. jon: arizona republican senator jeff flake saying he wants the senate to act as more of a check on president trump's agenda and threatening to use judicial nominees as a bargaining chip. >> i do think that, unless we can actually exercise something other than just approving the president's executive calendar, his nominees, judges, that we have no reason to be there. i think myself and a number of senators at least a few of us will stand up and say let's not move any more judges until we get a vote for example on
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tariffs. canada, mexico are not national security threats. the european union exporting cars to the u.s. does not represent the national security threat and ought to push back, and if we don't, why are we there? jon: meanwhile, the president doesn't sound like he's backing down on tariffs, tweeting -- . jon: loved ones bid farewell to a member of our fox news family. a funeral for charles krauthammer in maryland. members ever the fox team were on-hand including bret baier and dana perino. krauthammer died thursday from
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cancer. the 68-year-old revealed he only had weeks to live. he wrote -- . jon: and coming up later this evening, we will air an hour-long special devoted to charles right here on the fox news channel. here's a clip which he talks about his transformation from a liberal to a conservative. >> there were two people, converts to conservatism who had this enormous influence on politics over the last half century. one was ronald reagan, the other was charles kraut hammer. >> ought to help the poor, give all the money we can. then the evidence pour in. documenting how the great society hurt the people it was trying to help, and as a doctor, i'd been trained in emperical evidence, if the treatment is killing the patient, you stop the
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treatment. what big government was doing to civil society because the essence of free society is the independence and the strength of the institutions that lie between the government and the individual, the church, the school, the family, the community. i wanted to see a strengthening of civil society and all the evidence was that these well-intentioned programs were destroying the intermediate institutions or weakening them. that undermines the entire american experiment. jon: watch charles krauthammer, tonight, 8:00 p.m. eastern, an hour and a half from now, tonight on fox. we'll be back in a moment. ♪
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russia investigations, this after the d.o.j. handed over some of the documents republicans were seeking ahead of a friday deadline. house judiciary chairman bob goodlatte accuses the department of dragging its feet. >> we had specific requests, they were slow with some of those, and one of those is still promised to us by 5:00 tomorrow. so we're looking forward to seeing that, but we're also looking forward to making sure that they understand this is an ongoing investigation, and this production has to continue. jon: garrett tenney has the latest on this monumental battle from washington, garrett? reporter: jon, the latest dustup comes as congressional investigators are trying to determine whether there is legitimate agenda into the fbi's agenda into the trump campaign whether they used informants prior to july 31, 2016, which is when the bureau opened russia investigation. on friday, the fbi sent a
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confidential letter to house gop officials that was supposed to answer that question, but on sunday morning futures, congressman peter king said that did not happen. >> they do not answer the question about whether or not their informants or sources, they referred that request to the director of national intelligence who it nothing to do with it. i remember james clapper saying he wasn't aware this was going on when he was direct offer national intelligence. they're ducking this. reporter: they requested more than a million documents related to the clinton e-mail investigation and surveillance of members of the trump campaign. many of the documents they received so far only came after they threatened to hold the d.o.j. and fbi officials in contempt of congress. in giving the anti-trump bias of former trump officials, chairman goodlatte and others want to know if there's a reason for these delays? >> obviously, there is a lot of question about the cooperation of the fbi and the department
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of justice because of the concern that there are people still there who do not want some of the information that we need to be provided. reporter: today in a letter to deputy attorney general rod rosenstein obtained by fox news, devin nunes continues to complain that they provide only bits and pieces of information to congress, and this question, did the fbi use informants against members or associates of the trump campaign, and if so, how many informants were used and how much money was spent on their activities? and the deadline for that response is 5:00 p.m. tomorrow, jon? jon: garrett tenney, thank you. let's bring in susan, chief congressional correspondent for the washington examiner. just so viewers know how far back this goes, susan, some of the documents were requested by congress in august of 2017. ten months ago. and the department of justice
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is just now providing some of them, not even everything that congress is asking for? >> right, this back and forth has been going on for a really long time, and it's escalated to the point where congress is threatening to hold the d.o.j. officials in contempt of congress, which is a pretty big deal, doesn't happen often and using and threatening subpoenas to try to get this information. and it's not unusual for the department of justice to resist handing things over in the middle of an investigation. this is not new, this back and forth between congress and the department of justice goes on no matter who's in the white house or who is rung the house or the senate. this is not new. what's happening now that is escalating things, the house speaker is involved and he sides with the committees and says they have every right to see the information, that congress has the right and the authority to oversee the department of justice, and they're not being able to execute that right because of
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the withholding of information. with his involvement, there is a serious chance that eventually this could evolve into closer to contempt vote, if they're not turning this stuff over. they did hand over material friday, but it's not the full information they're looking for, and often it's redacted to the point where it's useless. that's the other problem. jon: it was late friday. always suspicious whenever public officials do a document dump at the last-minute, right before the weekend, right before everybody skates out of washington, that's usually a sign that they don't want much for the american people and know what's in the documents. >> well, the argument republicans make is the reason this has been slow walked, redacted and just not turned over is because the department of justice does not want the congress to know fully what was going on at the beginning of this probe into the trump campaign, and so now we're getting at the heart of, it
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jon, they want to know who were the informants? when did you start using them? what did you pay them? they want to know what was said between these human resources and the trump campaign? what kind of exchange they have? that goes the the heart of how this all started. don't forget, the republicans suspect the genesis of this investigation might be flawed, might be based on something really flawed, that's why they want to investigate all of this. the democrats see it the other way. they think republicans are trying to stall and interfere with the mueller investigation by hammering the department of justice over these document requests. so you've got conflicting viewpoints from both parties what's happening here, but the republicans run the house, they have the power of the subpoena, they control the house floor, if they want to do a contempt vote, they can. jon: we have 30 seconds left, this is a big week, peter strzok is going to testify, the
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fbi agent at the center of the, well, so much of the anti-trump bias, i guess, if you will, at the fbi. >> and he's talked about wanting to come in and tell his side of the story. don't forget, when you look at the horowitz inspector general report, they say, that's venthough there was evidence of this behavior between strzok and lisa page, that they didn't feel that it influenced overall the outcome of the investigation, and strzok has said, look, i want to come in and tell my side of the story here, and he's been enthusiastic about it. but i'm not -- you know, it depends what the questions are, departments how he answers them. i think we're all curious to know what the outcome is and how that hearing is going to go >> quite a week in washington, susan, from the washington examiner, thank you. thanks a lot. jon: the census bureau recently releasing data showing white
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americans are dying faster than being born. one contributing factor, drug abuse. fox's rick leventhal has the story from reading, pennsylvania. >> you couldn't deal and i knew if i would have stayed out there, i would have been dead by now. reporter: 34-year-old thomas wilson, or t.c. as most call him, grew up in reading, pennsylvania. >> over the past 10 or 20 years, you think things have gotten better or worse here? >> gotten worse. you are can't walk down the street. you can't walk five blocks without running into a drug dealer or an abandoned house that people break into to get high. reporter: more than 35% of the male population in reading lives in poverty. town tends to lack traditional support systems such as churches or community centers, when people fall, they fall faster and harder.
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t.c. says his trouble started in childhood. >> you were on your own at 15. how did that happen? >> my mom, she had problems. she had a lot of money issues, and i was paying rent at the time, and money wasn't going towards what i was giving her to go towards, so i stopped giving her money, and she kicked me out. reporter: despite being on his own, t.c. tapped into a strong work ethic to earn a high school diploma. a degree more than a third of reading's residents don't on. >> i worked at walmart and after that i worked as a cna at pensburg manor, good job, good place. reporter: he fell in love and got engaged to a woman named lisa. >> on december 7, 2011, while i was at work, she passed away. reporter: he found her on the bathroom floor dead from a
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brain aneurysm, and then what did you do? >> started drinking. really heavy. just to try not to think about it. reporter: where did that take you? >> straight to jail after a few years. i got involved with heroin and lost my job. i stopped caring about everything. reporter: reading is one of many cities that suffer with the decline of heavy free and railroads, and things only got worse during the recession of 2007. by 2010, reading had the highest share of civilians living in poverty in the nation, leading to spikes in drug abuse and violence and homelessness. >> you know, hung out with the wrong people. got involved with drugs, just to try to numb everything. reporter: then t.c. met megan, his second fiance. >> we were getting high together, stealing together, and she got pregnant, and our daughter was only six months old when we both got put in
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ja jail. reporter: even after his release, the drug use continued. >> and then it happened again. i came home from work, and she was dead in the bathroom. she relapsed while i was at work, and my three-year-old daughter was home alone with her for two hours, and i -- i don't even know how to explain that feeling. once is hard enough. trying to wrap my head around everything, i just couldn't cope, i guess. reporter: what do you want america to been your struggle? >> we still have pride, we're still men, we're still trying, and there's a lot more men still trying to get better,
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trying to recover from either disease, addiction, loss, trying to get their lives back together. we're not bums. we're people too. jon: that was rick leventhal reporting. a suspect opens fire on officers and a two-hour standoff ensues. we'll have more on that. plus a state of the art center to help those who put their lives on the line to defend our country. we will take you there. ♪ you shouldn't be rushed into booking a hotel. with expedia's add-on advantage, booking a flight unlocks discounts on select hotels until the day you leave for your trip. add-on advantage. only when you book with expedia. but prevagen helps your brain with an ingredient originally discovered... in jellyfish. in clinical trials, prevagen has been shown
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♪ motorcycle revving ♪motorcycle revving ♪ motorcycle revving ♪ no matter who rides point, ♪ there are over 10,000 allstate agents riding sweep. ♪♪ and just like tyrone taylor, they know what it takes to help keep you protected. are you in good hands? . jon: a man opens fire on police and firefighters at a san diego condominium, injuring two officers, sending bullets flying into nearby units and
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leaving the suspect dead. marianne rafferty live in los angeles with that story. reporter: those two san diego officers were shot while responding to a domestic disturbance call. suspect immediately opening fire on the officers as soon as they broke open the door. the officers then returning fire. police received a causal a violent disturbance around 10:00 last night involving shouting between a man and possibly a woman. when officers arrived there, they smelled smoke coming from inside the apartment but didn't get an answer from the occupant. firefighters also responded and police breached the door. everyone was forced to take cover who shots rang out. two officers, one an 18-year veteran and one a three-year veteran of the police department were wounded and taken to the hospital. >> when you hear 1199 over a police radio, that's the worst call you can get. that's why you saw such a countywide response for this call for help, and i can tell
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you every single chief are behind me and myself, when you get that call, your stomach sinks and you are hoping nobody dies. reporter: according to the san diego authorities both officers are expected to make a full recovery. no word yet from the san diego police how the suspect died, whether he was shot by officers or died of a self-inflicted wound, but officers say he was wearing body armor during the exchange of gunfire. investigators there are waiting for a warrant to enter the suspect's condo to piece together that crime scene, john? jon: marianne rafferty, thanks. an effort is under way to complete a state of theard wounded warrior center in california's sierra nevada mountains. and the facility will bring new hope to veterans who put their lives on the line to defend our country. trace gallagher takes us there. >> doing great. reporter: ronnie jimenez faced steeper climbs. >> nice.
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reporter: after being hit by ied in afghanistan five years ago, this one is significant, because he never thought it would happen. >> never lose your will to fight, you know? for me that's the biggest thing. reporter: he is after all a marine, semper fi, always faithful, always inspired. >> adapt and overcome, that they tell you in the marine corps, adapt and overcome. >> nice and tight. reporter: without the wounded warriors programs, many injured vets would resign themselves to stay inside a dark room, missing the light of day and the lift of their comrades. >> got it. reporter: julia shram injured on patrol in el salvador in 2001. he was told he would never walk again, here he is now walking and climbing. >> you try a lot harder than the average person does.
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reporter: he's anything but average which is evident when you see the high bar he sets for himself and others. >> people think they can't and look at me and they go if he can do it, i can do it, it pushes you. it doesn't let you sit there, feel sorry for yourself to get you up. reporter: up is the place former marine captain maria betancourt wanted to be, specifically flying a helicopter, brain inflammation and paralysis left her grounded until now. >> the one thing i couldn't do is rock climbing because i lost so much function in my leg, i can't move my legs. i told the program directors i want to try it, but it's not going to happen. >> look how high you are. reporter: yet her trek to the top was a personal best. ample reminder that warriors have been sa sacrificing for
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centuries, his injury came in korea when he lost his leg to a land mine and now has 85 years of perspective to pass along. >> my purpose is to come back for the others. i am not doing it for myself because if i'm not rehabilitated by now, i never will be. >> you should be proud of yourself. reporter: the wounded warrior center being built with zero federal dollars, it would give injured veterans recreation, rehabilitation and education all at once. we can sacrifice for them. wounded warriors mammoth.org, great cause. trace gallagher, fox news. jon: amazing people. it is not faster than a speeding bullet but faster than the fastest high-speed train. that's the progress report on the new mode of travel that could be the future of mass transportation.
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. jon: it's a landmark day in saudi arabia as women officially take the driver's seat for the first time ever. that country finaly lifting
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decades old ban on women driving. activists lost their jobs, faced severe backlash and barred from travel abroad, but criticism has largely been muted since king salman announced women would be allowed to drive, however the kingdom only has a handful of driving schools and the waiting list is months long. we all have somewhere to go and want to get there fast. engineers are developing high-speed tube travel and looking to revolutionize how we get from point a to point b. hyperloop. reporter: as the lead engineer systems at nasa, she's just trying to get us there faster. >> so this is technology really out of science fix. >> it's technology inspired by science fiction but actually a science fact. reporter: called hyperloop or tube travel and will allow
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humans to go faster than the fastest high-speed train, even faster than the fastest planes in the sky. so you'll be able to get from kansas city to st. louis or new york to washington in 30 minutes or less. >> yes, what we're doing is targeting the peak speed of 1,000 kilometers per hour which is roughly 700 miles per hour. reporter: the tubes create low pressure environment, almost completely cutting out drag, but the motor is going to allow hyperloop to completely change the way we travel. >> you are designing a straight version of conventional rotary motor? >> that's correct, called a linear electric motor. what that means is they are stretched out, so one portion on the underside of the vehicle and the other side is on the bottom of the track. reporter: start-up costs in the billions, nonetheless, missouri and colorado both want to be test sites. dan katz is hyperloop's
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government liaison and said one of the big obstacles is writing new regulations for brand new technology. >> you have pressure systems that are like planes and land systems that are like trains. who's going to regulate all of this? >> the government thinks we're a railroad but in reality a lot more like airplanes. reporter: hyperloop is the future of almost instantaneous travel. >> we have not had a new mode of transportation in over 100 years. this is a way to get from point to point across land masses. reporter: across land masses but located within city centers, so you'll be able to skip the long drive to the airport or train station. in the nevada desert, douglas kennedy, fox news. jon: that's cool. well, the world's ugliest dog contest crowns a new winner. her heart warming journey to the title and how the competition is promoting change within the pet community? woman: i stay active
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as you can see, it was clearly worth it. that is it for us tonight. president trump flips on separating immigrant families but doubles down on his zero-tolerance policy against those entering the u.s. illegally. ♪.>> our first duty and our highest loyalty is to the citizens of the united states. we want safety in our country. we want border security. >> the president must continue to act to deal with these problems which he can do on his own. >>chris: we will discuss what the president will do next and if congress can pass immigration reform with republican congressman - - chair of the

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