politicians are back to doing $14 billion worth of earmarks. it's a shame. it's about the politicians. it's not about the future of our country. >> charles: thank you. catch me tonight on fox business at 6:00 p.m. now here is "the five" ." ♪ >> greg: hello. i am greg gutfeld. juan williams, jesse watters, and she wants with stranded on a cheez-it. dana perino, "the five" ." stock up on the noisemakers, silly hats and xanax. the 2020 election is only 838 days away. a new poll shows 3 out of 4 democrats believe it's time for a fresh face. can you blame them? check out their ghosts of the candidates. biden, hillary, bernie, a cross
between the three stooges and cocoon. the only way to get out that vote is to deliver walker's door to door while yelling fire. biden thinks amtrak is a success. he it loses a billion a year. hillary. everyone loves a rematch but everyone also loves a winner. it is less a rematch and more a remake of bride of chucky. and bernie, he's likable but his beliefs are toxic. he is like those delicious berries you pick that point in your whole tribe. we can't forget liz, can we? as someone who is 2% native american, i have reservations. i do. i can say that. i'm native american. part of me. not sure which part. democrats want somebody new, somebody different. where could they have learned this? >> anthony weiner, did you know that? she is married to anthony weine
anthony weiner, you know. i love you very much. >> greg: [laughs] from the guy they hate so much, that they have opposite, the people who despise trump are now looking for their own trump. meaning a punk rock outsider who ejects the establishment and wins. why? perhaps we have figured out the worst thing about politics are politicians. if we learned anything from 2016, it is that nothing will ever be the same. you can't go home again, and if you're a democrat, it includes retirement homes. yes, they need a new phase, especially one who knows the issues. my choice? >> we need to occupy every airport, every border, we need to act by every i.c.e. office until those kids are back with their parents. capitalism has not always existed in the world and it will not always exist in the world. to use the term the occupation of palestine, what do you mean
by that? >> oh... i think what i meant is like the settlements. i'm not the expert on geopolitics. >> greg: trust me, democrats. pick her. you will win in a landslide. >> dana: they might. >> greg: dana, do you agree? >> dana: i think every election is about new. this is why we had hope and change. the democrats didn't go with something new in 2008. they rejected hillary clinton nominated barack obama and he was able to win. then the republicans on the other way. we're going to go with trump. the democrats are going to have probably 15 to 17 people fighting it out. it's not far away. the midterm election is novembe. the 2020 general election starts november 7. it you really are going to start seeing a lot more of this. i don't thank necessarily she would win this time around, but
the left is becoming more progressive. they want something new and different, someone who is willing to fight. even if it is futile. the supreme court nomination, the former communications director for obama's on his book tour and he said even though we know we are probably going to lose, it's worth fighting, fighting to the death. you might just fight to the death. >> greg: it's like when you are arguing with a spouse. juan, welcome back. you did a great job at the all-star game. i have to defend alexandria. most people don't know how to explain the middle east. >> juan: especially if you are 28. a newcomer to the political stage. forget the geopolitical stage, she's never been on it. i don't think she's gotten there yet. i think you're right that people want a new phase, and it's not only that they want to face but there's a split with people who voted for hillary as to whether or not they would take hillary
again. the argument you get from the bernie supporters, they see him, ocasio-cortez, same thing. more energy. in the research, democrat strategists think they want someone who will punch trump in the face. >> greg: robert de niro. >> juan: that could be. an actor, a celebrity, somebody who brings name i.d. to the table, has pockets of their own money, and challenges the party's base. that sounds like your guys candidate. >> greg: there you go. jesse, i like the idea of a rematch. the reason why i don't think hillary wants to be ever known as the person who lost her trump. that's quite a bit of first line in the obituary, not that she was secretary of state but that she lost her trump. >> dana: twice? if she lost twice. [laughter]
>> jesse: i have listened to a lot of mediocre and preposterous monologues that i think that might have been one of your best in a long time. that is very good. almost as if i wrote it myself. just kidding. i think the democrats need to nominate a fresh face, and i'm going to be contributing to this little socialist, ocasio-cortez. they win with fresh faces. they win. they want someone who's gonna punch trump square in the face. they don't want to do this michelle obama thing. where trump goes low and we go hybrid they want to get in the mud. the only person who can goad go to toe verbally with him is biden. he's not a fresh face. when you get in the mud with donald trump, you never really get out. he is a brawler. he doesn't set up a contrast.
you win when you set up a nice contrast. they are having a civil war. the energy and idealism is on the far left, the money and practicality is more toward the center. we are going to watch this, and it's going to be great to watch. the media is going to cover up all this internal friction. it's going to be the detriment of the democratic party. >> lisa: to dana's point, democrats used to be good at primaries and clearing them out. now they are not as much. you have a progressive wing of the party that is supercharged up. we've seen it come to fruition. we hadn't seen it before. i think the bigger problem for democrats is president obama had focused on identity politics for eight years, and with that, you saw a narrowing of the democratic party. republicans were able to take advantage during the midterms, and president trump was being able to pick up these democrat troubles that had gone republican in quite some time. i think this pushed the left
focusing on things like abolishing i.c.e. only narrows the party further which hurts them and is a negative impact heading into 2020. >> greg: that's the point. we talk about how trump wasn't an ideologue. he was -- some of the stances he had were liberal. some were definitely not republican. should the democrats be focusing on someone who's not an ideological democrat? >> juan: i don't know how we would define an ideological democrat on the left. >> greg: a communist. [laughs] don't ask a republican to help you. [laughter] >> juan: i was a foolish man to ask that question. in order think is interesting, i think the counter to trump navy a woman. a young woman not unlike that one. >> lisa: rosie o'donnell. >> juan: i think a young, energetic woman whose unapologetic and saying you know what, people should have
health care in this country. i think we should raise the minimum wage. i think we should have no more student debt for people trying to get an education. that's pretty strong. >> lisa: who is this woman? >> juan: she is one of them but i think she is too inexperienced. >> greg: don't you have to be 35? >> dana: to run for president. >> greg: that eliminates me too. large number of democrats, republican candidates looked alike made trump standout. we talked about that. i think you're going to end up with the democrat that stands out. >> dana: a log of the 15 possible democrats, a lot of them are senators. it's hard to run from the senat senate, well, obama did it. i think mccain and hillary clinton showed it's really hard. john kerry as well. i am surprised his name hasn't surfaced a little bit more. he has a book coming out. you might want to add john kerry. >> greg: you planted the seed
with al franken and look at what happened to that. >> lisa: cross him off the list. >> dana: what's interesting is president trump will have a record to run on. he will be a known entity to republicans. he's got a 90% approval rating among republicans. he is running so low and he has a record on the good economy. then you have this massive primary were really only 20% of the country is saying we are far left. 20% are saying we are far right. now you see in surveys, 60% of americans are saying i am independent. what happens in the primary, you go so far left, to me, and it gives president trump up pretty good opening to walk right back in. >> jesse: here's where i think the democrats face the hardest challenge. when the tea party was ignited, it was based off policy. bailouts and obamacare and spending. have these great rallies where they cleaned up after themselves, and they had speakers and they translated that into winning back the hous
house. they didn't get the senate. they translated into electoral success. the democrats energy, i wouldn't call it the level of the tea party. they have small rallies, there is no great speaker. there basic message is "i hate trump." it's not about a policy. the policy is surrounded either abolishing i.c.e. or we want socialism and their tactics have backfired. chasing people out of restaurants, yelling horrible things that people. i don't know if they are ready for prime time in terms of fielding good candidates to take back the house. >> lisa: when you have a crowded primary field, you can see these people being discussed, like kamal harris, cory booker, they occupy the same space. you couldn't see someone come down the middle like trump did that nobody saw coming. >> juan: i think the one thing thing -- the tremendous energy on the left because of trump, and i
think that extends to the middle. you see that in the polls, jesse. the intensity on the left going into the murder terms far exceeds what you're saying on the right, even something like brett kavanaugh and certainly when it comes to taxes, i don't know what the republican message is other than we don't like immigrants. >> lisa: winning. >> greg: i said it's 838 days away. it's actually -- where are we? 2019 is where it's going to start. >> dana: starts right now. >> greg: exactly. democrats and the media double down on their extreme reaction to president trump's summit meeting with vladimir putin. are they playing directly into russia's hands? it's the ford summer sales event
and now is the best time to buy. and check out the all-new ecosport. protect those who matter most, and make the summer go right with ford, america's best-selling brand. now during the ford summer sales event, get 0% financing for 60 months on a huge selection of suv's. and for the first time ever get 0% financing for 60 months plus $1,000 ford bonus cash on the 2018 ecosport. plus $1,000 ford bonus cash i wok(harmonica interrupts)ld... ...and told people about geico... (harmonica interrupts) how they could save 15% or more by... (harmonica interrupts) ...by just calling or going online to geico.com. (harmonica interrupts) (sighs and chuckles) sorry, are you gonna... (harmonica interrupts) everytime. geico. 15 minutes could save you 15% or more on car insurance.
♪ keep it comin' love. if you keep on eating, we'll keep it comin'. all you can eat riblets and tenders at applebee's. now that's eatin' good in the neighborhood. booking a flight doesn't have to be expensive. just go to priceline. it's the best place to book a flight a few days before my trip and still save up to 40%. just tap and go... for the best savings on flights, go to priceline.
are you ready to take your then you need xfinity xfi.? a more powerful way to stay connected. it gives you super fast speeds for all your devices, provides the most wifi coverage for your home, and lets you control your network with the xfi app. it's the ultimate wifi experience. xfinity xfi, simple, easy, awesome. ♪ >> jesse: anti-trump critics unveiling a new conspiratorial line of attack against the president. is this play into russia's hands? you decide. >> trumps eagerness to sell out america proves the russians must
have something personally, politically, or financially on president trump. >> millions of americans are left wondering if putin indeed has something over the president. >> the way he behaves, there is a clear signal that the russians have something on him. >> my question is, what does putin have on trump? >> jesse: president trump is defending his record on russia while facing new questions about election meddling from the medi media. >> is russia still targeting the u.s., mr. president? >> we are doing very well, probably as well as anybody has ever done with russia. there has been no president ever as tough as i have been on russia. all you have to do is look at the numbers. look at what we've done. look at sanctions. look at ambassadors not there. look unfortunately at what happened in syria recently. i think president putin knows that better than anybody, certainly a lot better than the media.
he understands it and he's not happy about it. >> jesse: the white house is saying that president trump responded no answering reporters' questions, not in russia's attempts to interfere in the midterm elections. juan, you haven't been here for the last few days. thank goodness. i know you have been chomping at the bit to talk about this helsinki chaos. why don't you go ahead? >> juan: i think the first thing we should talk about is this idea that he's compromised, that they have something on him. this is all over now. when you hear leon panetta, and i think leon panetta is widely respected across the political divide in our polarized country, say hey, his behavior is mighty peculiar. it is not explained except by the idea that somehow somebody has some leverage over him, whether it is the money or finances. i noticed pickup on the idea that congress can say let us see your tax returns, mr. president? let's get this out-of-the-way so we know that you are not somehow
financially indebted to the russians. >> jesse: juan says, dana, that it has to be something that the russians have on trump to explain his behavior. couldn't you also say trump is not living in a cold war world and he thinks his outreach to the russians is going to make the world a better and safer place. >> dana: you could say a lot of things. i wonder if democrats have somehow some poll tested information. you can see when the bat signal goes out and they all use the same language. republicans do that too but in this case, they were focused. just last week when brett kavanaugh was nominated at the supreme court, it was all about health care. the democrats are zeroing in their message. they are going to run on health care. i wonder if some overnight polling came in and said you know what energizes the base question like it's not health care. it's russia. they're going to focus on this writ large. i think the question isn't just
what russia wants, meaning that chaos. i think what russia really wants is, well, putin wants to reconstitute the ussr. he wants power, prestige, wants to be seen as a global leader. he was doing poorly in this country because of the economic conditions. when he invaded crimea, his poll numbers one way out. started to go down because one of the things they have a huge problem with is their economy. putin has suggested raising the retirement age. he went from a 60% approval rating in march down to 49% now. that doesn't have to do with president putin. it's domestic politics. every leader takes their own domestic politics the world stage, and president trump did too. >> jesse: do you think this traitor talk, that they have something on him talk is playing into russia's hands? >> greg: i love the trader talk. only on cnn is trump a hard-core nationalist who would betray his country. there are so many contradictions.
he appeases putin yet he is trying to take the pipeline away. it's amazing. i have an alternative explanation. i look at putin's behavior as somebody who didn't see what he did wrong, and it's so obvious. his reaction to the reaction was like, what did i do? this is just what i do. i have been talking at this for two years about working with people, working with russia, might make a better world for prosperity and peace if you work with these people. in his head, it's a business transaction. what he's doing. i have to build this casino in atlantic city. i've got to go talk to sammy "the bull" to make sure everything goes well. he sees putin as a player that you grease so you get things you want. the problem is, this player, putin happens to be involved in a lot of things. interference, middle east, iran, north korea. he could help with all of those things. what he is doing is okay, i'm going to give putin a little bit
of stature, a little bit of status. in return, he might be able to help us with all of those things. that's a transaction and that's why he doesn't see it as anything wrong and frankly neither do i. >> jesse: he is a businessman and he is not steeped in this cold war mentality where everybody in washington understands we have been right fighting the russians decade after decade and we can't ever be nice to them. trump comes in with a slap on the back and handshake and blows the whole system. >> lisa: the irony is is president trump's policies have been top without president obama. it's ironic where having these discussions. people want to look at russia for sewing divisions in the country but we are the ones doing that as a country. we have seen so much division and so much divisiveness over the last few years, and we have americans -- as americans are responsible for that so we should look at ourselves and want to change it. >> dana: can i say one thing about the democrats. they do feel slighted by russia for the interference in the election, and they see that the
president isn't standing up for election integrity writ large. >> juan: thank you. >> dana: that is part of the division. >> greg: get over it. they didn't cause hillary to lose. hillary lost. >> juan: they did. [all speaking] >> lisa: i'd like to finish my points. alternatively you look at democrats pushing for electors. it does more to hurt the electoral process. what's the point in voting if you're going to have faceless electors. democrats are pushing for that that does more to hurt the process than $2,000 spent on social media. >> jesse: juan, do you really think there are some embarrassing emails about hillary and chelsea's wedding, that it swung the election away from hillary clinton? >> juan: the last ten days. the comey stuff and the anthony weiner emails. >> jesse: hillary is
responsible for that. >> juan: no, comey decided. the news of today. when trump says people of higher and intellect understand what he's up to, that's why i came back to the show. i figured i would be surrounded by people. but how can you guys -- you are focusing on the democrats. this guy is saying russians aren't interfering. contradicting our own intelligence, our own senate. it's like he's not on our team. he's working for the other team. how can you ignore it? >> jesse: we are not ignoring it. we are talking about it. at least he didn't bow to the saudi king. our designer babies coming to america? that's next. ♪ when heartburn hits... fight back fast with tums smoothies. it neutralizes stomach acid at the source. tum tum tum tum tums...
smoothies... ...and introducing new tums sugar-free. no mathere are over 10,000 allstate agents riding sweep. call one today. are you in good hands? jushis local miracle ear t at helped andrew hear more of the joy in her voice. just one hearing test is all it took for him to hear more of her laugh... and less of the background noise around him. for helen, just one visit to her local miracle-ear is all it took to learn how she can share more moments with her daughter. just one free hearing test could help you hear more... laughter...music...life... call now for your free hearing test from an industry leader: miracle-ear. why people everywhere are upgrading their water filter to zerowater. start with water that has a lot of dissolved solids. pour it through brita's two-stage filter.
dissolved solids remain? what if we filter it over and over? (sighing) oh dear. thank goodness zerowater's five-stage filter gets to all zeroes the first time. so, maybe it's time to upgrade. get more out of your water. get zerowater. billions of problems. sore gums? bleeding gums? painful flossing? there's a therabreath for you. therabreath healthy gums oral rinse fights gingivitis and plaque and prevents gum disease
>> dana: a major moral and scientific debate is heating up. the leading ethics counsel in the u.k. has given the go-ahead to genetically modified babies. parents could predetermine the dna, including physical attributes. the guardian reporting "the council on bioethics says changing the dna of the human embryo could be morally permissible if it's in the child's best interests. most court critics worry the technology could be misused to create a genetic elite. this is not a new topic. this has been going on for quite a while, and as far as i can see so far, it's mostly to try to prevent illnesses and disease. >> greg: critics of new technology are almost always wrong. they always go oh, my god. something bad is going to happen. they do science no favors. if you have the chance to eliminate or reduce medical
disorders, genetic modification can prevent that. gene therapies. when a pregnant woman goes on supplements or quit smoking or reduces alcohol, she is designing a baby too. when you read to your child, when you introduce discipline and certain kind of moral precepts, you are designing a child. if anything, we need more design than ever. i have seen these kids. >> dana: that could be a controversial way to look at it. >> jesse: i think an 100 years, anyone who has money is going to have a designer baby. >> greg: going to be a little jesse watters. >> jesse: perfection and body. [laughter] they tinker with the genome. a little bit taller, better looking, smarter, funnier. that's how it's going to be. everybody wants to play god. all humans want to play god, especially if you are rich. you want to play god. i don't know if i would do it. i like to roll the dice.
if you can afford a lock, i don't see why few but wouldn't do it. >> lisa: the problem is, they are not god. i come from this from a personal approach in the sense that i have an aunt who is special-needs a little brother with aspberger's. i look at this from a personal lens in the sense that my aunt is the wisest person i've ever met. my little brother is the most warmhearted and smartest people. i can't imagine a life or world without them. i think we have more to learn from individuals with special needs than they have from us. i fully oppose it and i look at it similarly to what countries like iceland are doing. trying to essentially eliminate kids with down syndrome, and i think it's disgusting. i look at it from a purely personal standpoint. >> greg: how do you feel about cochlear implants? it allows the deaf to hear. >> lisa: you're looking at, who gets to make the kind of decisions about what kind of
defects, genes. >> jesse: theoretically if you see that the child has some sort of abnormality. and you can go into a lab with a doctor and say maybe if i can tweak a gene and the child does not have that abnormality, the parents are getting an opportunity to make that decision. is that what this is about? >> juan: indicates we are discussing, the one the british approved, it had to do with a heart problem. that was specific. what they say is most things, like if you say i want to be more like jesse watters, i want to be more athletic. >> jesse: no one wants that. [laughter] >> lisa: jesse supports this. >> juan: they don't know how to do that yet. this technology, invented in the u.s. guess he was specializing in pushing it, the chinese. they used to have the one child
policy. this does not bode well. speaking as an american, you get a worry about inequity, because it seems to me it just like the children of the rich have a higher chance of getting into harvard, yale and princeton. the children of the rich are the ones who would benefit from genetic engineering. "the five" let me ask greg something. >> dana: when there's a new technology, that concern and that legislation and regulation legs. isn't it too late to have the discussion? i think it is about stuff like that. it's not about making a battered jesse watters, if that's possible. the reason why i bring up the cochlear implants. there's a movement of people who believe that you are eliminating deaf culture. so that cochlear implants which allow you to hear, it's a bad thing. who is to judge back? if a parent wants their child to hear for the first time and they
are activists saying no, well well, -- >> dana: the parents should get to decide. >> greg: it might be -- it might reduce abortions. >> dana: you are able to fix and abnormality. it's an interesting discussion and it's certainly not over. neither are we paired up next to my great political debates. who is happier, liberals or conservative? the answer is ahead. that's why there's otezla. otezla is not an injection or a cream. it's a pill that treats psoriasis differently. with otezla, 75% clearer skin is achievable after just 4 months, ... with reduced redness, thickness, and scaliness of plaques. and the otezla prescribing information has no requirement for routine lab monitoring.
don't use if you're allergic to otezla. otezla may cause severe diarrhea, nausea, or vomiting. tell your doctor if these occur. otezla is associated with an increased risk of depression. tell your doctor if you have a history of depression or suicidal thoughts, or if these feelings develop. some people taking otezla reported weight loss. your doctor should monitor your weight and may stop treatment. other side effects include upper respiratory tract infection and headache. tell your doctor about all the medicines you take and if you're pregnant or planning to be. ♪ otezla. show more of you.
about medicare and supplemental insurance. medicare is great, but it doesn't cover everything - only about 80% of your part b medicare costs, which means you may have to pay for the rest. that's where medicare supplement insurance comes in: to help pay for some of what medicare doesn't. learn how an aarp medicare supplement insurance plan, insured by united healthcare insurance company might be the right choice for you. a free decision guide is a great place to start. call today to request yours. so what makes an aarp medicare supplement plan unique? well, these are the only medicare supplement plans endorsed by aarp and that's because they meet aarp's high standards of quality and service. you're also getting the great features that any medicare supplement plan provides. for example, with any medicare supplement plan you may choose any doctor or hospital
that accepts medicare patients. you can even visit a specialist. with this type of plan, there are no networks or referrals needed. also, a medicare supplement plan goes with you when you travel anywhere in the u.s. a free decision guide will provide a breakdown of aarp medicare supplement plans, and help you determine the plan that works best for your needs and budget. call today to request yours. let's recap. there are 3 key things you should keep in mind. one: if you're turning 65, you may be eligible for medicare - but it only covers about 80% of your medicare part b costs. a medicare supplement plan may help pay for some of the rest. two: this type of plan allows you to keep your doctor - as long as he or she accepts medicare patients. and three: these are the only medicare supplement plans endorsed by aarp. learn more about why you should choose an aarp medicare supplement plan. call today for a free guide.
medicwlet's do it. ? lan. ♪ come on. this summer, add a new member to the family. at the mercedes-benz summer event. lease the glc300 for $429 a month at your local mercedes-benz dealer. mercedes-benz. the best or nothing. ♪ >> juan: we keep hearing the term trump derangement syndrome. he gets thrown around, but is it real? are liberal about unhappy with the president? we don't have an answer on that one, but new research shows conservatives are overall
happier, more satisfied, and find greater meaning in life than liberals. what do you make of this, day now? >> dana: it's not new. these studies are consistent over time. i don't know. i grew up in a pretty conservative world in wyoming and colorado. when colorado was red. i think it might be an outlook on life. and possibly, and i don't know if this is true anymore. attending religious services or having faith, i do think that adds to happiness. conservatives are pretty happy with the country. they like the constitution. they don't think it should be changed. liberals tend to really want to change all of those things. talking about a living constitution. no, conservatives are happy with what we have. i'm not exactly sure. conservatives might have more dogs. >> juan: let me pick up on what dana was saying. the research shows if you have more money, if you are more
likely to be married and have kids, then you're happier. >> lisa: well, i have none of those things. [laughter] and i'm pretty happy. i think dana made good points. i think the religion part of it, one aspect. if you think life is about something bigger than you and you are going to be more outwardly focused as opposed to inward. and i think republicans are self-reliant in the sense that we believe we create our own success. we don't look to the government. we don't look for outside resources to get ahead. i think when you have that sort of mentality, if i want something and i want to do better life, i'm going to accomplish it on my own. that would bring a better sense of fulfillment and satisfaction. >> juan: i have to shock you, greg. the happiest americans are either extremely conservative or extremely liberal. 35%. >> greg: interesting. i was going to say people who
aren't happy are often those make politics personal. they identify themselves so much with politics. you will never be happy. but happiness is really weird. it's really about long-term satisfaction, and they do these studies and they find that people are satisfied relative to others, meaning you could be happy at 5'8". but if all of you are 5'10", i would be unhappy. it is status relative. that's maybe why conservatives might be happier. religion helps mitigate the envy and dissatisfaction that happens with status inequality. if you don't believe in god, and i won't say where i am on this because i will get letters, status inequality is unexplained. if you're in a godless society and you can't explain why on instagram everyone is having a better time than you and you don't have a community and you don't have friends that you can talk to or a higher power, all you have is envy.
i think that's a very destructive thing. >> dana: didn't you just do a podcast about it? >> greg: i did. thank you for plugging it. jonathan rauch. >> dana: the happiness project. >> jesse: when i go on instagram, i get insecure. i don't go on there anymore. here are my theories. here's what i think. i think liberals see the world through the prism of victimhood and suffering. they see these wrongs that need to be corrected. it's exhausting and it's incredibly draining. i also don't think they are as patriotic. they live in a country, we overran the indians and then it was built by slaves and no greedy corporations are running the show and that drives them crazy. i think studies prove this. >> juan: you could be content with this? >> jesse: i am saying that's how they see things. i don't see the history of the
united states like that. studies prove conservatives are better looking and more financially successful so that makes liberals socially feel a little awkward. >> juan: the hollywood crowd, those liberals, so good looking. >> dana: they are not happy. >> jesse: they are miserable. >> greg: can i disagree with one of the points. studies show children do not increase satisfaction. that's a fact. they are actually harder on your life. people say children make your life better. >> juan: it says here 52% of people with kids. >> greg: now i'm going to get letters. >> lisa: i have a niece and she makes me very happy. >> greg: it's because she's your knees and not your kid. >> juan: i would say when i tell people what i think are the keys to happiness, get as much as occasion, get married before you have kids and three, keep a job until you can --
>> dana: you sound like a conservative. >> juan: i think it is rational. find out who on "the five," among this brotherhood and sisterhood would be brave enough to blast off into outer space. you've got to stay right here to find out who it is. liberty mutual accident forgiveness means they won't hike your rates over one mistake. see, liberty mutual doesn't hold grudges. for drivers with accident forgiveness liberty mutual won't raise their rates because of their first accident. ♪ liberty. liberty. liberty. liberty ♪ ♪ experience the versatility of utility at the lexus golden opportunity sales event. get up to $2500 customer cash on select 2018 nx 300 models. experience amazing at your lexus dealer. when it comes to strong bones, are you on the right path? we have postmenopausal osteoporosis and a high risk for fracture, so with our doctors we chose prolia® to help make our bones stronger.
only prolia® helps strengthen bones by stopping cells that damage them with 1 shot every 6 months. do not take prolia® if you have low blood calcium, are pregnant, are allergic to it, or take xgeva®. serious allergic reactions, like low blood pressure; trouble breathing; throat tightness; face, lip or tongue swelling, rash, itching or hives have happened. tell your doctor about dental problems, as severe jaw bone problems may happen or new or unusual pain in your hip, groin, or thigh, as unusual thigh bone fractures have occurred. speak to your doctor before stopping prolia®, as spine and other bone fractures have occurred. prolia® can cause serious side effects, like low blood calcium; serious infections, which could need hospitalization; skin problems; and severe bone, joint, or muscle pain. if your bones aren't getting stronger isn't it time for a new direction? why wait? ask your doctor about prolia.
♪ >> lisa: welcome back. have you ever dreamed of taking a trip to space? amazon founder jeff bezos, a reported $200,000 per person, a ride aboard his blue origin space rocket give passengers the chance to experience zero gravity. putting cost side, who here would be willing to go? greg, i feel like you would do this. >> greg: absolutely not. no way in hell. i have problems with the elevators. i don't trust jeff bezos. he would just put you in a box. i am more interested in inner space, what is going on at the subatomic level. quantum physics, the relationship of time and space and your consciousness. there is a lot of speculation that our consciousness, how we view the world, is based on the
sub-particles around us. that's more interesting. the fact that if it weren't for these sub particles -- >> jesse: that is not your podcast, gutfeld. [laughter] >> lisa: this is a real thing. braided beds a couple different groups. richard branson. >> dana: obviously i could not afford something like that and i would never go because i don't really have any interest but i'll say the elite in this country and in europe, increasingly so in asia, they will spend $160,000 on a private flight to go overseas. $200,000 per person. i bet there's a lot of people who would take him off on it. >> lisa: for jeff bezos, virgin galactic. they already have people who signed up. jesse, are you are on board? >> jesse: i am on board. i don't think people would want me to come back. don't give him the round trip,
just be one way. >> lisa: may be a discounted price. >> jesse: i would try anything. >> juan: i need to find a way to get $800,000 by next year. i could take the four space cadet that i would love to see. >> greg: it is a very mean to say that about "the view." >> juan: i was thinking, you go into outer space. you don't. you just go a couple miles. >> lisa: that makes it less scary. >> juan: you get to see the curvature of the earth. but then they drop you with a parachute. you don't land. >> dana: no thanks. >> jesse: you splash into the ocean? >> juan: yeah, they have a parachute on you. >> lisa: there is polling on this. 58% of americans were like this is too scary. don't want to do it. >> dana: i think partly, as greg was saying, people look at new technologies and they are usually wrong initially. you think i will never do that. that was true of bicycles and vehicles, cars. now we have driverless cars.
we are starting to get a little more comfortable with that idea. >> jesse: people were afraid of bicycles? >> dana: . >> lisa: i fell off one when i first tried riding a bike. he >> greg: you got on it. >> dana: they thought people would get hurt and it would cause problems. everything that is new. >> greg: pencil sharpener's. people were scared. people were using it incorrectly. >> jesse: electric pencil sharpener's. >> lisa: no, no, jesse. juan. >> juan: i am sending you guys guys. >> lisa: i think i am too much of a chicken. >> dana: i'll watch the video. >> lisa: i won't cheer other people on. stay tuned. "one more thing" is coming up next and you are not going to want to miss it. prevagen has been shown in clinical trials to improve short-term memory. prevagen. healthier brain. better life.
took to learn how she can share more moments with her daughter. just one free hearing test could help you hear more... laughter...music...life... call now for your free hearing test from an industry leader: miracle-ear. ♪ >> "one more thing" ." >> i'm just back from the major league baseball all-star game. i want to tell you, take a look at my new personal baseball card. that's me right there with sean doolittle of the nationals and here i am with j.t. of miami, there all-star catcher. but the big personal drama came when i was on the field. take a look behind me if you will. you see those dark clouds? just made it to the nationals dug out before the rains came, but then came the day lose. it was an epic rain. for an hour, a hard rain and use you can see it flooded the
dugout and stranded our tv crew in there. we couldn't get out. then the sun came out and the all-stars put on their own thunder and lightning show. eight home runs. the whole package tomorrow. >> excellent. we shall look forward to it. >> all right, i have a podcast too. it's called i'll tell you what. i do it with chris stirewalt and there is a new one up today so you can listen to that. and his two young boys have asked a favor of "the five" so i said we will give it a shot. they recently watched a field of dreams and they loved the movie, they love baseball, they went to the home run derby and they say that this mystery of who the voice is that says this, listen. >> if you build it, he will come. so apparently there's a big mystery as to who that voice actually is. for a long time ray liotta was the lead contender among fans but in 2014 the author suggested
ed harris, but admitted that was just based on rumors. so the boys want to know who actually is the voice that says "if you build it, they will come." >> mystery solved, lou dobbs. if you really know, tweet me, we will figure it out. >> i also have a podcast, it's with daniela greenbaum. she was involved in a big controversy when she was forced to resign -- not forced to resign, she resigned from her call him a spot at business insider. you were going to want to find out why she resigned, it's very interesting. now it's time for this, greg's cable news. i decided to get up really early and watch a show called "morning joe" and this is me, i often fill myself while watching other shows and it's a very slow-moving show and i just tried to stay awake because mika just prattles on and joe just sits there looking like joe and i just kept -- i was up again. they have an interview with somebody and that i was like almost there.
there she goes again and out, almost out. >> do these people ever respond to you? >> they ignore me. >> probably wise. >> to you, jessie. >> i don't have a podcast, but i have this. there's a new "guinness book of world records" which has been shattered by the sky. watermelons on his stomach with a machete and he crushed it. he sliced 26. >> why would you do that? >> there wasn't even a record for this. he suggested it to guinness and they said sure, why not he has another record. >> this is so dumb. >> do you think this is some kind of turn on? i'm going to turn it into a world record thing, but it's actually a fetish. >> you think he likes that? >> exactly. >> i'm not so sure. on another topic for your podcast. >> moving on. full disclosure, the independent
woman's voice to pay me up but i'm doing this on my own volition. they are watching champion woman. you see voices on the right get shut down, there's a lot of name calling. you see this with people like sarah huckabee sanders so they are watching champion woman where they are encouraging people across the different ideologies and partisanship to respect each other, do not criticize each other, to promote each other's success and cheer each other on so it's a good thing. champion woman.com. >> i'm against that. i want to be on record to be against something everybody is for. >> it doesn't happen every day. >> that's true. i can testify. can i join or is that only women? >> i can't answer that. >> it's just women. >> that could be. >> terrible. >> i respect or disclosure of your financial status. >> terrible man. he's a terrible, terrible man.
we have to move on. it never an episode of "the five." if you want news with great hair, here is guide bret baier. where is he? there he is. >> bret: i don't have a podcast either. president trump tells an interviewer that behind closed doors in helsinki he told vladimir putin to stop the election meddling and "we won't have it." republicans support immigration and customs in the face of a democratic effort to abolish the agency and the boys from that thai soccer team rescued from a flooded cave speak out about their adventure. this is "special report." ♪ >> bret: good evening, welcome to washington. i'm bret baier. for the second time into days, what president trump said and what he meant are the subject of considerable interpretation, confusion, consternation at the white house. during a cabinet meeting today president trump was asked whether russia is sti