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tv   Americas News HQ  FOX News  November 2, 2019 9:00am-11:00am PDT

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>> the white house readies for public impeachment hearings, which house speaker nancy pelosi hints could start as new polls show the nation split on the congressional probe and with em to america's news headquarters from washington, i'm kristin fisher. leland: split, indeed. 18% of republicans now supporting impeach and remove. that number going up. i'm leland vittert. the president is the at white house and we got a little bit of a look yesterday and last night about how he's going to try and use impeachment to his political advantage.
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david on the north lawn of the white house, before heading to new york. >> good afternoon to you. president trump spent last night, most of last night in tupelo, mississippi with reporters and-- supporters, i should say at keep america great again rally in tupelo, talked about the economy, jobs numbers released yesterday and he also touched on that raid in syria about a week ago that killed isis leader abu bakr al-baghdadi, but his standard now, leland, as you know, the president talk time to talk about impeachment, his likely impeachment in the house of representatives. i say likely because the house voted to move forward with an inquiry on thursday and white house officials say they're prepared for the president to be impeached in the house of representativ representatives. >> yesterdays the democrats voted to potentially nullify the votes of 63 million americans
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d disgracing themselves and bringing shame upon the house of representatives. they've been plotting to overthrow the election since the moment i won. >> as far as a formal vote on articles of impeachment in the house, nancy pelosi has not made any date clear. some in her caucus have told fox news on the hill this could be wrapped up by the end of 2019. others say that it could be the beginning of next year. if president trump is impeached in the house, and the white house is prepared for that, senate majority leader mitch mcconnell will have a trial in his hands in the senate. not a trial as a courtroom trial, but senators would then vote on impeachment. supreme court justice john roberts would preside. that's why his official title is chief justice of the united states. not chief justice of the supreme court. again, there's a republican majority in the senate so republican senators do not believe that president trump would be convicted in the
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senate. leland you mentioned president trump headed to new york later this evening, he will head to an ultimate fighting competition. ufc championship, madison square garden, spend the night and be back here at the white house tomorrow. leland: getting a little preview in terms of what some of the republican senators might say in the president's defense. more on that later. david, thanks so much. kristin. kristin: energy secretary rick perry is refusing to testify in a closed door house hearing set for wednesday, but says he would consider appearing before a public session. according to his spokesperson. perry is one of multiple top trump officials that have been called to testify next week and our lauren blanchard is live with the latest. hey, lauren. >> hey, kristin. secretary perry may not appear next week, at least not yet. the week is likely to be full of closed door testimonies. and tuesday from the department of energy, wells griffith and from the office of management and budget, michael duffy.
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wednesday, lawmakers hope to see energy secretary rick perry who is leaving his job at the end of the year, but his office says he will not appear for a closed door hearing. plus, the acting omb director russell vote. and russ vought. and there was a letter released, duty to the constitution and american people and fundamental fairness require that you immediately release the transcripts of all depositions taken since you pronounced the beginning of an impeachment inquiry on september 24, 2019. and john bolton, his lawyers say he will not voluntarily appear and now they're waiting on a subpoena. despite the fact that the resolution vote on thursday didn't have a single republican yea, the speaker of the house nancy pelosi insists the impeachment inquiry is not partisan. >> this is not about his
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personality or his policies. that's for the elections to decide. this is about our honoring our oath of office about whether he's honoring his oath of office to protect and defend the constitution. >> they must think we're nuts, to be honest. it's all a phony deal, this whole impeachment scam, to try to undermine the 2020 election. >> and all of these testimonies may be scheduled, but they are not guaranteed. the administration continues to say the investigation doesn't give the president due process. speaker pelosi says they will be moving into more open hearings and she says they're looking into releasing transcripts soon. kristin. kristin: lauren blanchard, thanks. leland: for the democratic side of this we go to the house democrat's chief democratic whip, michigan congressman, good friend of the show, dan kildee.
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appreciate it. >> thank you. leland: probably colder in michigan than in d.c. >> it not good. it's cold. leland: give us the defense here of why the democrats with their rules that were passed on thursday, give the republicans so many talking points as to this being a partisan, rather than bipartisan effort. >> well, i think part of the problem with this whole thing is that it's being viewed as an opportunity to create talking points. i mean, what we passed was a process, an outline of a process that gives republicans the right to question witnesses, both in the deposition-- >> congressman, you and i know it does not give the minority anywhere close to the rights that the minority was given either in the clinton impeachment or the nixon impeachment. >> actually, leland, that's not the case. it's precisely the rights given,
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let me-- >> if the minority wants witnesses they have to get approval of the chair a they can't unilaterally. >> leland, that's what happened in the clinton impeachment, that's precisely the rules followed. leland: it is different. >> i guess we can disagree. leland: okay. go ahead. >> in the case of the clinton impeachment, the minority was given the right to propose those witnesses and to propose the testimony be brought forward through the use of subpoenas. and then the committee would vote on it. and that's exactly the rule that will be followed in this case, but let me just be clear about this. leland: go ahead. >> it is absolutely the case that the president should have the opportunity to defend himself against what's being brought forward. let's keep in mind, the fades we're in right now is the deposition phase where witnesses are called in to determine whether or not they have anything, any information that's relevant to this case. at that point we will move into the very public phase of hearings, which, frankly, i do
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think is overdue, to be fair. this will give an opportunity for both sides in a public setting to air their views on this question and ultimately the president-- >> you make an interesting point that because there is no special prosecutor, the justice department declined the refer l referral, that there need to be some type of investigation and like grand jury investigations and others, they've done behind closed doors. >> right. leland: what assurances do the american people have that the democrats in congress are looking at this fairly and impartially when so many democrats seemed to have prejudged the president's guilt already? >> yeah, i think that's a legitimate issue and i regret the fact that some of my colleagues long before even the ukraine question came forward had already decided that they wanted to impeach the president. you know, many of us came to the conclusion a little bit later in the process, but i don't think because of that we can ignore
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the fact that we do now, many of us, majority of us anyway, see behavior that we think does rise to the level of impeachment inquiry, but i think it's a fair point and i think it's a dangerous thing for either side. but let me-- >> hold on, i want to get to whether or not, it's not just members, but leadership as well. take a listen to speaker pelosi last night. >> you don't need a quid pro quo, you just need the quid and the quid was there and now we're learning about the rest of it and on that conversation, the president of the united states, in my view, violated the-- his oath of office to the constitution of the united stat states. leland: there it is. the applause line, he violated his oath of office. certainly sounds like she's ready to vote for impeachment even before there are the public hearings. how do you convince the americans people that the hearings aren't just a show trial. >> i think there are facts in
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evidence publicly-- >> they're not in evidence publicly congressman if you can't see the transcripts. >> let me finish my point. they're in public evidence because it's the president's own words in public that have essentially caused people to come to that conclusion. i do-- >> hold on, but shouldn't the president have the right to defend himself before being judged by the people who are going to cast these votes? >> for sure, but he also-- >> the speaker didn't do that. >> well, we do have the right to make judgments about admissions that the president himself makes. let's just slow down for a second and realize that we are all going to come to our own conclusions on our own time schedule. and some members, i think legitimately have decided based on the president's own admissions that he violated his oath. that's a fair conclusion for people to draw based on his own admissions. some of us will set a higher standard, but i think it is fair for people to come to those conclusions? in addition to being the whip
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you are a member as well. have you come to a conclusion or not? >> i have come to the conclusion that the president should be subjected to this process. and until i hear all the witnesses and hear the cross examination of those witnesses, i don't think it's fair to come to a final conclusion, but i'm very troubled by this. i do think though one last point i'd like to make, as much as there is scrutiny of democrats for coming to whatever conclusions they may have come to, i think it's fair to say that republicans ought not to come to the conclusion that no matter what the evidence shows, president trump will be exonerated. i think that's a dangerous standard for them to adhere to as well. leland: i suspect kristin fisher may have some questions to that point coming up in just about three seconds. thank you, sir. safe travels home. stay warm. kristin: i am. leland: there you go. kristin: we're turning to the republican side. florida congressman and member of the house oversight and reform committee. congressman, let's pick up right where they left off.
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are you going into these impeachment proceedings with an open mind or is your mind already made up? >> well, thanks for having me, kristin. there are so many things i could respond to of what i just heard. first of all, there's nothing about this that's a fair process, there's nothing about that's bipartisan, there's nothing about this that gives the same ability that presidents nixon and clinton had. clinton had his own personal lawyer cross examining current star. the president has not had his lawyers in the basement of the hearings. and haven't had a representation in the depositions. kristin: let me stop you there. you say secret hearings, but as a member of the house and oversight committees, you were at those hearings, how are they secret? >> they're in the skiff, none of that can be made public, unless it's the democrat league. if you're on foreign airfares--
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if you're a member of just the judiciary committee you're not allowed to go down there and hear what's going on. you do not have access to the transcripts. only members of the committee do. if you want the transcripts you can't get a copy of it, you have to walk down to the skiff and review those transcripts with a democratic staffer looking over your shoulder. so to say that this is open and access to the public and this isn't in secret is absolutely wrong. you voted against this impeachment resolution on thursday and a big part of what it will do is make these proceedings more public. so, based on what you just said, isn't that a good thing? >> but it's not. just today they're having another deposition. next week they're having more depositions in the skiff where the public couldn't hear what's going on. kristin: the goal is to make it more public. >> that's what they told us, but the interviews have gone on for three weeks. all of this going on, all of us called on chairman schiff to
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release the transcript so the american public and those who aren't on those committees in congress can read entirety the depositions. kristin: a growing number of senate republicans are ready to acknowledge that there was a quid pro quo, but that it was not illegal. are you ready to acknowledge that there was a quid pro quo? >> look, i go back to the transcript. i have read the transcript, i encourage every american to read the transcript. there's not a quid pro quo in the transcript. solomon and others in their opening testimony have testified made public, they've testified that the president was very adamant that there not be a quid pro quo. >> others have testified there was a quid pro quo. >> well, who are democrats, who are leaking information to the public, that you're not getting their entire testimony. after vindland testified, his boss testified and what he said
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was not reliable at all. and the american can't see any of the transcripts, can't see the testimony and the president doesn't have the ability to cross examine any of these witnesses, it's not how impeachment should be handled and not how it's been handled in the past. kristin: but you do have insight as a member of these committees, you do have more insight than the american public. are you-- do you believe at this point that it was appropriate for president trump to ask federal governments to investigate his potential political rival? >> again, i go back to the transcript. i've read the transcript. i don't find anything that is a high crime or misdemeanor that is an impeachable offense in that transcript. kristin: so you don't think it was-- you think it was appropriate for him-- for what he said on that transcript. what he asked the president of ukraine to do? you think that was all appropriate? >> if we have american citizens who are in foreign countries committing crimes in those
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foreign countries, those foreign countries absolutely should be investigating those crimes in their country of american citizens committing crimes in their countries. kristin: so, i go back to my initial question here and it's as these impeachment proceedings pick up. it sounds like your mind is pretty much already made up. is there anything that you can learn in these impeachment proceedings that might change your mind or are you pretty dug in. >> well, let's go back two years ago a year ago, january when all of this started. first it was russian collusion was the crime that was alleged by the democrats, for two years investigated that. after 35 million dollars of investigating it, mueller came before the judiciary committee which i sat on and said there's no evidence that the trump campaign clueded with russia and obstruction of justice and couldn't get anything on that and corruption, and now it's this whistleblower blower we now
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know is a democrat who has ties to a democrat running for president. the democrats have been trying to impeach the president since he got elected and there's nothing bipartisan about this. the vote was yesterday or on thursday and not a single republican voted for this impeachment proceedings. >> what democrats are moving down the road toward impeachment on. yes, it might have been instigated by the whistleblower, but president admitted to a lot of these things multiple times and his chief of staff essentially said there was a quid pro quo even though he walked it back. so i guess my final question, as we go forward, what is the one thing that you want -- what would you like to get out in terms of messaging from the white house and the president? what are you hoping that they do and say to help make your case going forward? >> well, i hope the white house gets the opportunity to cross examine some of these witnesses, and have their witnesses subpoenaed and testify.
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republicans should have the ability to subpoena and have witnesses testify that we want, that have exonerating information and we're not having the ability to do that right now. the bottom line, if you go to what they're saying was something that he should be impeached for, it's not an impeachable offense. the transcript does not offer anything that's a high crime and misdemeanor that this president should be impeached for. kristin: congressman, thank you very much. >> thanks for having me. leland: there's so much to talk about on impeachment this sunday, what you talked about whether there's a quid pro quo, or whether or not that's legal. kelly ann conway, chris wallace has her on and check for time and channel. kristin: robust news for the u.s. economy exceeding expectations. about 128,000 added. and unplacement rate --
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unemployment rate 3.6%, and social assistance trends upwards and leisure and hospitality. there were some losses. several thousand jobs in the manufacturing sector lost 36,000 spots in the auto industry, despite job growth slightly held down by the 40-day united auto worker strike at gm, the labor made up for august and september showing a stronger labor market with a combined 95,000 jobs added to the economy. >> crews working to battle the latest round of wildfires in . christine na coleman is on the
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and if someone trys we'll let you know. xfi advanced security. if it's connected, it's protected. call, click, or visit a store today. >> we're getting some new accounting and elizabeth warren's play to play for medicare for all, a price tag of
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$25 trillion dollars. matt, in a very chilly iowa, this has been a problem for people, how are people taking it? >> she kind of danced around the topic here in iowa. with less than 100 days to go until the nation's first caucus, warren and all the democratic front runners have descended upon iowa for a jam packed weekend. at the critical fundraiser, she's considered one of the most important political events at this point of the presidential cycle, credited with getting candidates such as barack obama his breakout moment, it was mayor pete buttigieg who saw the largest and loudest turnout and beto o'rourke big talk, suddenly dropping out hours before the event last night and now telling his supporters to endorse whom ever will be democratic nominee and in his signoff speech, his campaign connected the dots to
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show that president trump's campaign is racist. and wisely criticized as being mathematically impossible, warren claims her plan will not raise taxes on the middle class by a penny. she touched on it by criticizing other opponents, saying if they aren't willing to fight for ideas that offend people, then they will lose. >> the challenges of our time, we need big ideas. people who are struggling to pay their medical bills are already in a fight. >> vice-president biden attacking warren's plan, saying, quote, it hinges on a giant middle class tax hike and the elimination of all private health insurance, and biden insisting his proposal will allow people to keep their health care. >> we can do this. we can do it quickly, without taxing the middle class.
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we can make sure that the 160 million people who have health insurance they like, can keep it if they want. and if not, they can buy in. >> looking ahead, wall to wall political events again here this saturday in iowa. there's an naacp event right now in des moines and coming up in a few hours, a classic iowa fish fry here in cedar rapids. leland. leland: all right, matt, your crew will be on it as well throughout the day, as will we. we'll check back with you, sir, kristin. >> for the fourth consecutive day, forecasters are extending crucial wildfire warnings in areas of los angeles and ventura counties. firefighters continuing battling 13 separate blazes, including the fast-moving maria fire. in ventura county we've got christina coleman for us on the ground. what are conditions like today?
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>> well, kristin, as of today right now we're still dealing with dangerous fire conditions. i'm here in santa paula, california in ventura county, where this maria fired burned the hills, parts of this area yesterday and threatened about 2300 structures. now, this utility company, so-cal edison says it had a power line minutes before the maria fire started in los angeles however, the cause of the fire is still under investigation. the fire burned two homes and prompted the mandatory evacuation of nearly 8,000 people. it burned at least 9400 acres so far with calmer winds since yesterday, crews made good progress attacking this blaze. this fire is now 20% contained, but we're not out of the clear just yet. >> there is still cause for caution and concern. we're not out of the woods yet. we still have at least 24 hours of critical fire weather ahead
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of us. >> also in ventura county southeast of here is the simi valley where the reagan library is, and the fire is percentages contained. and a fire ten days ago injured four feem and damaged 372 structures. now, here in southern california parts of this area, red flag warnings are still in effect as fire crews work around the clock to further contain these wildfires. kristin. kristin: christina coleman, stay safe out there. thank you. leland. leland: beto's campaign is over. do you think the president had anything to say about that last night? >> just a little bit. leland: just a little bit. we'll show you what it is when we come back. chevy's the only brand...
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>> oh, did you hear in beto, beto, oh, that poor bastard. he was pathetic. >> beto wasn't smart. i told my wife, see, not so easy. leland: president trump trolling beto o'rourke as he left the race. former texas congressman announced he's going to be ending his democratic bid nomination. that was in iowa, may not have made the next debate. the field of candidates is narrowing as we approach the iowa caucuses. here to weigh in from new orleans, jeff is here. good to see you as always, my friend. boy, this takes away one of the president and for yours, favorite foil. >> lelands, i did a column entitled beto the bafoon.
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>> it brings up a point. yes, i'm going to come for your ar-15's. the president was able to fund raise off of that. and gave you and your listeners red meat. if you don't have that and you have mayor pete far more polished and less insecendiarin does it make it harder to win? >> it's a loss of comic material and went so far to the left. he was too left for the democrats, believe it or not, taking away all the guns. but, yes, some of the other contenders are more serious and now we get into a more serious of the race, warren, biden, and looks like mayor pete is the one who is really catching fire right now. leland: msnbc reporting last night that he had moved so far to the left, this being beto o'rourke, it sort of ruled out the possibility of a 2020 senate race in texas because of how far left he moved on the issue of guns.
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>> and when he was in texas, leland, he was sort of a moderate and then he just went so far extreme that i don't think that people took him seriously. he really doesn't have the gravitas, remember that word they used to use, gravitas to be president. leland: you know what's interesting? people didn't take him seriously in the beginning at least, running against ted cruz, he turned that into a race. and another one they didn't, mississippi and the governor's race and you have the president going there on friday to turn out the vote. and here is the president last night. >> i can't believe this is a competitive race. it's like embarrassing. i'm talking to mississippi, you know? i'm talking to mississippi. i can't believe it. leland: it's embarrassing. should it be to republicans or at least concerns, that the mississippi governor's race is a race? >> you know, leland, donald trump won mississippi by almost 20 points in 2016, it should not be close. the democrats are getting smart,
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they're running candidates that are miasquerading as moderate t conservatives. and the republicans are going to prevail, no doubt in my mind, the republicans are going to begin that governor's race, but too close. leland: you don't send air force one someplace if you're not worried. and air force one going to louisiana, and running against bell edwards. bell edwards is the only democratic governor in the bible belt. what gives there. >> he was ran four years ago because he was running against a damaged nominee who had a lot of baggage. and now as an incumbent, he has lots of money, the statewide media is with him because he's.
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and ralph abraham is supporting him and guess what, the president is coming here on wednesday and that's going to be an amazing rally. i think that the president can help put him in the governor's mansi mansion, rispone. leland: of courses it's going to be close. g get-- bet me some of the donuts on bourbon streets. >> i'll bet you a dozen beignets. leland: beignets, all right. >> that rispone is going to be governor because john bell edwards is a liberal masquerading as a moderate. we're the only state in the nation so lose jobs and other states are doing great, texas, florida. leland: jeff has a dozen beignets on the race. we're going to have you back
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here to see how that works out for you. >> all right. i'm confident, leland, very confident. leland: that's never been a problem for you in the past. we'll see you soon. thanks. >> thanks. kristin: a dozen beignets, something i can get behind. leland: there you go. kristin: a fifth person has died from a halloween night shooting in northern california. jacqui heinrich is live with more. and what more do we have on this search for suspects? >> well, kristin, police called this a very complex investigation. it's not being called a random shooting, but investigators also don't know whether the people involved actually knew each other. it happened at a rented mansion in california just outside of san francisco. more than 100 people were thereafter someone circulated a social media post promoting an air bnb mansion party. the property owner rented the home to a woman who claimed she was having a 12 person family
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reunion. she posted and he saw it and was on the way to the house when the shooting happened. and people scattered and three people died at the scene and two more died later at the hospital. victims range in ages from 19 to 29 years old. >> this is a party that had over 100 people in it. and all of those people are potential witnesses to what happened. and we're working to locate as many of those people as we can, ab object obtain statements from them. >> police found two guns at the house and so far have no suspects. governor california gavin newsome pushed for gun control and wrote, this will barely make the news today. that's how numb we've become to this. our hearts are aching for the victims and those from the horrific tragedy. we must continue to push for the senate majority leader for gun reforms, #enough. and they banned the person who
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had that house and removed the listing. >>. kristin: i bet a lot of people don't want to stay at that listing after this. jacqui heinrich, thank you. leland. leland: violent protests in downtown hong kong, anti-government demonstrators out on the streets once again. pro democracy demonstrators you might call them. and police now firing tear gas. what the latest clashes are over coming up.
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>> really disturbing images now out of hong kong where there is some of the worst violence we've seen as police were firing tear gas at pro democracy demonstrators. ryan chilcote live from our london bureau with what sparked these protests. >> many were scared away by the tear gas, but not all.
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they made their way through the streets earlier today, ransacking buildings, throwing molotov cocktails at the police and more generally unleashing chaos. you've mentioned some of the worst violence in weeks. keep in mind these protests have been going on for nearly five months and by the look at things, protesters are getting only more audacious. hong kong is part of china, but it's autonomous and has its own legal system. these programs began when mainland china wanted to extradite people from hong kong bringing them into the communist controlled system. but the protests are now about so much more. the demonstrators want more autonomy and they are particularly angry at how beijing has responded to the protests. that's really fueling things. this is causeway bay, an upscale shopping area and just look at that tear gas making its way, enveloping, really, the street. china is particularly upset.
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many of these people are wearing masks, that makes it impossible to identify them and then of course arrest them despite the fact that the government has banned people from wearing masks. so, that's why we're getting more of this tear gas. and in another first today, in these protests, chinese official news agency, that's the shin wa news agency was ransacked by protesters, that tells you just how daring the protesters are willing to be and i should say not all the protesters are out there causing so much trouble. there are many peaceful demonstrators and one such group was out there to call on u.s. sanctions, saying at that china is abusing human rights in hong kong. a bill to that effect has already made its way through the house. it still needs approval from the senate. back to you. leland: all right, ryan, thanks so much, kristin. kristin: president trump is announcing his new pick for acting homeland security secretary. lucas tomlinson tells us more
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about tad wolf. >> before departing for his rally in mississippi president trump told his supporters to he appointed chad wolf in department of security. >> he's acting right now and we'll see where that goes. and as you know, john, i like acting. i mean, a lot of people say -- i like acting. it gives you great, great flexibility. i do. >> it's not clear when wolf will take over as acting dhs chief. the federal government's third largest agency with over 240,000 employees. wolf will be the fifth person to hold this role in the trump white house. the officials say trump has no plans to nominate him to the job permanently. on and off following the september 11th terrorist attacks, his nomination for undersecretary for policy
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remains stalled in the senate. wolf has a favorable reputation at dhs. and mcleanen will be in until then. and at its creation, dhs was under counterterrorism. dhs is responsible for enforcing the country's immigration laws, the signature issue for president trump's agenda and hopes for a second term in 2020. there are at least now 10 acting secretaries serving in president trump's cabinets. lucas tomlinson, fox news. leland: so if the house does impeach, what really happens in the senate? chad answers that question when we come back. (kickstart my heart by motley crue)) (truck honks)
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>> three, two, one-- lift off. kristin: a successful launch this morning of the rocket headed to the international space station after taking off from the wallace flight in virginia. it's loaded with more than four tons of supplies and gear and
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that includes a zero gravity cookie oven. leland: chocolate chip or oatmeal? today's impeachment debate has a lot of people dusting off their pocket constitutions to see how the process actually works. it's been a while since we've been through this. so if democrats impeach the president what exactly happens in the senate? chad is looking at the rule book. >> the constitution says will ill about how the senate conducts an impeachment trial. article one section 6 of the constitution says the senate, quote, has the sole power to try impeachment. the chief justice presides and it takes a two-thirds vote to convict. >> under the impeachment rules of the senate, we'll take the matter up. the chief justice will be in the chair. we intend to do our constitutional responsibility. >> but on cnbc mcconnell tack a different tact.
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>> i would have no choice, but to take it up. how long you're on it is a whole different matter. >> i've covered mitch mcconnell for a long time now. i've learned to pars his language. he usually says exactly what he means. the senate would have to take up articles of impeachment, but nobody knows for how long. consider this, senate impeachment rule one says the senate shall immediately inform the house it's ready to receive the articles. that involves a vote. the senate sends over articles with managers, that serves as impeachment managers and the articles should be exhibited. that means they read the impeachment articles on the floor now the senate has taken up impeachment, but as mcconnell says for how long? >> 67 votes are needed to quash one of the senate's impeachment rules, but just 51 votes required to dismiss the charges.
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legendary senator robert byrd tried to dismiss them and failed because trent lott and minority leader tom daschle got all senators together in the old chambers to establish ground rules for president clinton's trial and they decided to stake with the gentle person's agreement. and it's hard to imagine how it would be for trump in the super charged atmosphere. the senate never terminate add trial before its conclusion, but in 2009 the senate articles letters of impeachment for samuel kent. he resigned after the senate house impeached him. an impeachment trial ends with a vote and all senators rise and verbally vote when their are called by order.
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67 yae's are needed. the senate will have to take it up, but what happens after presenting the articles of impeachment is far from clear. i'm on capitol hill chad pergram, fox news. kristin: you're looking live at elizabeth warren from iowa speaking for medicare for all. we'll talk with our political panel about what was put forward just yesterday. that's coming up. with nine grams of protein and twenty-seven vitamins and minerals. ensure, for strength and energy. when you're looking for answers, it's good to have help. because
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>> rallying the base red state mississippi donald trump seeks to turn the house impeachment probe into a political asset telling voters to send a message to the nation's capital. >> welcome to america's news reporters in washington, the president is trying a couple different tactics when it comes to impeachment. >> i'm sure they will continue to follow, the impeachment inquiry continues to pivot to this more public phase with hearings possible this month and david fund is at the white house on the front lawn with a timeline of what is ahead. >> reporter: nancy pelosi says there will be public impeachment hearings at some point in november. could happen in the next few weeks before the thanksgiving holiday though no specific date on that.
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donald trump tamping down any impeachment talk. close aides to the president admit it is likely donald trump will be impeached in the house of representatives. at a rally in mississippi he used impeachment to rally his base. >> to meet is a dirty word, not a good word, totally phony deal. they know it, everybody knows it. that's why we never had greater support than we have right now. >> on thursday democrats with a majority voted on the house floor to move forward with the current impeachment inquiry. this was not a vote to impeach donald trump, just to set parameters for the future of the investigation known as an inquiry. that being said the president's press secretary yesterday said the white house is prepared for a formal vote on one article or several articles of impeachment. >> we are hopeful everybody
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will come to their senses and realize the president did nothing wrong but we are prepared for impeachment to happen. >> reporter: nancy pelosi said she's at the inquiry stage not making any formal announcements. check out this poll from the washington post and abc news indicating 47% of americans polled said donald trump should not be impeached. 49% say he should be impeached and removed from office. donald trump would need to be convicted in the senate before he is removed from office. remember there is a republican majority there. donald trump will leave the white house, take air force one to new york for a on ultimate fighting competition championship at madison square garden and return to the white house tomorrow. kristen: thank you. leland: rick perry saying he's not going to participate in the closed-door deposition house impeachment inquiry.
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they invited him to talk on wednesday but the energy secretary said he would consider appearing at a public hearing according to a spokesperson at house democrats call on multiple top trump officials to appear next week. lauren blanchard with who they want to have and who may or may not show up. >> reporter: secretary perry's team says he won't appearance a lawmakers are interested in, quote, conducting a serious proceeding. even so this week is likely to be full of closed-door testimony. here's the tentative schedule. tuesday from the department of energy and from the office of management and budget michael duffy. wednesday lawmakers hope to see rick perry leaving the job at the end of the year. 's office says he won't attend until it is an open hearing and even then he will only consider it.
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the acting omb director, republicans have grown increasingly frustrated at the closed-door process. representative liz cheney sent a letter to nancy pelosi last night saying selective leaking in which the house intelligence committee has been engaged must end immediately and the fool and complete record must be provided to the american people to see. lawmakers want to speak with former national security adviser john bolton. 's lawyers say he will not voluntarily appear and they are waiting on a subpoena. despite the fact the resolution vote on thursday didn't have a single republican year a the secret -- speaker of the house pelosi insist the impeachment inquiry is not partisan. >> no decision has been made to
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impeach the president or what the inquiry will produce but we have no choice but to pursue that because we take an oath of office to protect and defend the constitution of the united states. >> this isn't about the speaker honoring her oath or honoring the constitution. it is about her honoring and enraged activist liberal base that gave her the gavel to make her speaker. >> reporter: always testimonies may be scheduled but they are not guaranteed. the administration says the investigation doesn't give the president due process. nancy pelosi says they will move into more open hearings and they're looking at releasing transcripts soon. leland: see how soon soon really is. kristen: we will turn to the white house chief of staff to bill clinton, mac, you were not in the administration when bill clinton was impeached but you remained close to him. i'm curious what is the advice you gave former president bill clinton around the time he was being impeached? >> it was a difficult period, john podesta who was chief of staff at the time, as the
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situation evolved, difficult to acknowledge that, to see if they go through a process that is always difficult but to basically be forthcoming, be yourself, be authentic and convey to the american people how you feel. try to keep that, show your emotion. he chose that course. >> you are not in a position to advise donald trump but if you could, what advice would you give him heading into this impeachment inquiry. >> this is unprecedented because you have a sitting first-term president with an election only on the horizon going into the impeachment hearing. very different from president nixon or president clinton. kristen: first time this is ever happened.
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>> donald trump has taken -- he was in mississippi and has another rally coming up. what he is trying to do is a version of what president that is to say i am engaged in fighting and working for the american people. they will compartmentalize that and he chose separate tracks. donald trump, it is important the american people feel the president is engaged in working with them. >> and setting up this war room to insulate the president of his policies from the impeachment inquiry. should the white house and put a similar type of war room? >> that is what i was referring to. trey gowdy, former congressman gaudi who is very persuasive, was slated to begin an effort
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to lead an effort of that type and it seems circumstances intervened with the legalities and so forth and that is not going to happen. donald trump set i am the chief spokesman and that is one way to address this. whether it is the best way i am not sure as we move into formal impeachment proceedings which we are going to. kristen: if you could advise the president right now what would you say to him? i know you are a democrat but what advice would you give him? >> first of all as an american we are all concerned about our government, about our country, the people in our country and how to make the country better. in that regard no one welcomes this controversy, further division in the country and impeachment process. my advice would be stick to the business of the people and do your job as president.
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kristen: this country felt -- >> in a respectful and direct manner i might add. kristen: the country was divided in the last impeachment inquiry. does this feel different? does it feel more partisan or less partisan than when former president bill clinton -- >> each side more dug in. it was very partisan then, but you will recall, it varies dramatically between republicans and democrats and interestingly, independents were less for impeachment, we will see how that plays out. it is more partisan to answer your question. people are more dug in and that is reflected in the hearings. kristen: thanks for sharing your perspective.
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leland: speaking of the 2020 election, impeachment is such a big issue on the trail, the democratic presidential candidates are back in iowa today. a democratic congressman hosting a fish fry focused on infrastructure and jobs, then was supposed to feature eight contenders but one had to cancel last night. and why the no-show? >> that is a big talker this afternoon. and the critical fundraiser in iowa, liberty and justice dinner. all these events are part of a jampacked political weekends with 100 days to go until the nation's first caucus. on the democratic front runners are here. for fundraiser considered a storied iowa event itself like a rowdy concert and considered a critical political event at
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this point on the presidential cycle credited with propelling the campaign, as barack obama. it is your's event it was mayor pete buttigieg who saw the largest and loudest turn out. elizabeth warren taking a lot of heat over her $52 trillion medicaid for all plan which is making headlines, being widely criticized as mathematically impossible, her plan will not raise taxes on the middle class by a penny and warren did not directly address the plan when she was on stage for 10 minutes. she touched on it by crystallizing her opponent saying if they aren't willing to fight for big ideas they are going to lose. >> i am not running some consultant driven campaign with some vague ideas that are designed not to offend everyone. i am running a campaign based on a lifetime of fighting for working families.
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>> reporter: vice president biden attacking the plan, and the lamination a private health insurance and insisting his proposal will allow people to keep their healthcare and donald trump's rally in mississippi last night, he was touting the economy and jobs. >> under republican leadership jobs are booming. confidence is soaring, wages are rising, the nation is stronger than ever before. we are now an economic powerhouse. >> reporter: in iowa senator kamala harris indicated her campaign is putting all its resources, closing offices in new hampshire. vice president biden who is
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still the nationwide leader is showing sign of weakness in iowa. a new york times poll places him in the hawkeye state and we will be there in a short while. we bring you the latest from that event. leland: see if anyone has to say anything about beto dropping out. kristen: let's turn to the political panel, founding partner of northern star strategy who served on the presidential campaign of barack obama, hillary clinton and john delaney, democrat strategist michael hopkins and former general counsel for the national republican senatorial committee and former deputy counsel for the rnc, ceo republican strategist alex vogel. quite some titles to get through that. let's start with elizabeth warren.
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and quite some time, we have a massive price tag. i want to start with how the biden campaign, so important for the campaign, the mathematical gymnastics for the plan are hiding a simple truth from voters. it is impossible to pay for medicare for all with middle-class tax increases. warren says she will pay for this, across the federal government, with the wealthy and corporations. when you look at this, this is the debate within the democratic primary in a nutshell. i will start with you. how is this plan going to play an early voting state of iowa and new hampshire. >> away much of the field is talking about it is pretty problematic. it will take democrats pending to a new type of message. most democrats should be framing this as for the last 8
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years or so republicans have been trying to decrease the amount of americans who have health care coverage and how to add more americans to the role. whatever the candidate is able to articulate the message. and -- >> any time you talk about something that cost $51 trillion or $52 trillion with a $12 trillion annual economy in this country you have a problem. the math doesn't work and as it becomes clearer to more americans, you will have a real challenge for all the democratic candidates as they work through the process. no one actually believes, not even her opponent that you can do this without massive tax increases and gutting the defense department. those are not terribly salable propositions. i agree, the strategy to talk about things like coverage, the problem is you can't do that without admitting what your math looks like anderson is you started rolling that out, -
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kristen: $52 trillion over the next decade, $5 trillion a year, more than the entire federal budget. you can start to see why nancy pelosi sounding the alarm, reporters and editors at bloomberg news, what works in san francisco does not work in michigan. if warren wins the nomination, do you think a plan is radical, this extensive, can take on somebody like donald trump? >> what happens in the general election she will start talking about priorities. my belief, we can pay for whatever we want to. we can afford to pay for increased tax cuts, we can afford to give every american healthcare. what you will see as we get to
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the general election elizabeth warren will start talking about talking about what our values are. it will be a value saver. kristen: if i'm a republican i'm loving these numbers that are coming out seeing how expensive this would be. when he rallies and hits the campaign trail. >> importantly i don't think economists will like those numbers. there is no way you can propose spending upwards of 40% of our annual gdp on a government takeover. tom stier -- tom cyrus reaction was priceless, we still live in a free country. even he doesn't by that. a complete government takeover, spending a shocking amount of money is untenable.
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that is not a value, anything but. it is going to be a challenge for these candidates who want to talk about an important issue in this country if that is what their standardbearer is putting out right now. >> i think you are right that money is going to be a problem but the bigger issue is you won't be able to keep your private insurance and that will be a message. leland: it will be fascinating to watch how the democratic candidates go after elizabeth warren at the next debate after she put some price tag to her plan. alex and michael, thanks for your insight and for coming in. leland: some of this might come up on fox news sunday tomorrow. chris wallace, kellyanne conway, counselor to the president and the panel as well. to check your local listings for time and channel. kristen: firefighters battling
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wildfires in southern california trying to get them under control and have been for several weeks. christina coleman live on the ground with more. >> reporter: thousands are still under mandatory evacuation as we face dangerous fire conditions in this region. i've always been fascinated by what's next.
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leland: a fire at a california recycling facility in los angeles bordering glendale has been expressed after firefighters battle the flames throughout the night, the fire burned five hours in a large plume of black smoke they look -- visible for miles around. residents were told to stay indoors and keep their windows and doors closed. one firefighter sustained a minor injury but even though all of that burn that you see, there were no civilians hurt. kristen: thousands of mentor county residents are under mandatory evacuation orders as hundreds of firefighters battle the maria fire. christina coleman is live on the ground with the latest.
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>> reporter: it is dry out here. we are dealing with dangerous fire conditions. look at this video from when the maria fire started. it lit up the hills as soon as thursday evening, the kids were out trick or treating in nearby neighborhoods. there is lots of citrus and avocado groves. utility companies, it reenergized a 60,000 v power line minutes before the maria fire started but the cause of this blaze is under investigation. this fire threatened 2500 structures, burned at least 9400 acres and prompted the evacuation of nearly 8000 people. when it started on south mountain just south of santa paula northwest of los angeles, 1200 firefighters actively working this blaze. >> the wind shifts, we have a new fuel bed that opens up and is subject to a significant firefight.
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>> reporter: southeast of here in see me valley the easy fire fueled by hurricane force winds is 95% contained after burning 1800 acres. the winds of really slowed down since wednesday so crews have made a lot of progress with these fires. the reagan library which was heavily protected by firefighters reopened yesterday. up north in wine country the kincaid fire is 72% contained, it burned 77,000 acres and destroyed 372 structures since it started ten days ago. evacuations have been lifted for thousands of people across the state as crews have been able to get more fires under control. as for the maria fire in southern california, this fire is 20% contained, damaged three structures at a red flag warning is still in effect in this area.
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leland: not far christina, ventura county fire department fire engineer, michael, good to talk to you. appreciate you taking the time and your men are on the front lines, 20% contained and winds are down. what does that mean really? >> reporter: we are 20%, if you have the number, 100%, blocks up. we are sure the fire is a safe bet. that doesn't mean 80% of the fire is out of control. we are 100% sure about that area. leland: do you feel you have the upper hand? >> reporter: >> absolutely. just continuing to work to make sure the fire doesn't get bigger. >> we keep hearing is
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associated with all these fires something about power lines, reenergized, turned off etc.. for those of us on the east coast are we supposed to believe in california you have to make a choice between having power or having big fires? >> they are just -- want to make sure they are not held liable for these fires and something we have to deal around in the future. leland: the headline, maria fire happened minutes after the utility company reenergized high-voltage power line. we are watching video from it now. these two related? >> i can't speak to that. the cause is under investigation. we will be able to -- leland: we keep hearing about this. is it safe to feel like from a firefighter perspective are you feeling like there are places that need to not have power so
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they don't burn? >> that is way above my pay grade. that works out between local government officials and myself -- i'm sorry, power companies themselves. the power lines cause fires. that is how it goes. the cause of that will be worked out. leland: we know you and your fellow firefighters have had a long few days. we appreciate you giving us a, have some rest and some water as fire season continues. thank you. >> godspeed. kristen: house democrats lay the groundwork for the public phase of impeachment. we discussed political peril on the way just ahead. ey do. however, since 2000, the buying power of the dollar has dropped by over 31% - that means the dollar is only worth about 68¢ now
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leaders with united auto workers reached a tentative four your deal including wage increases, bonuses and $6 billion in investments at 19 domestic plants. 55,000 ford workers will vote monday to ratify the deal. >> the president didn't do anything wrong. the united states law to look into corruption to provided to ukraine, ukraine didn't even know there was a hold on aid until just before it was released with the aid got released and ukraine didn't have to do anything to get a release. leland: one of the present tense most ardent supporters calling the so what defense, gop senators are thinking of conceding there was a presidential quid pro quo with ukraine but saying that is perfectly fine. fox news contributor, editor of the, steve hayes. is this a problem with so many
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republicans who have been saying there was no quid pro quo, now saying there was but it is okay? >> they get caught up in their own argument. you saw the president lead with no quid pro quo. it worked for republicans to a certain extent in the context of the mueller report. the president's argument was no collusion, no collusion, no collusion of the mueller report failed to prove there was collusion between the president of the russians. they tried the same with no quid pro quo but we have had six different people including a number of people in the trump administration, recruited by the president testify there was in fact quid pro quo. i don't think republicans have anywhere else to go. leland: hypocrisy, changing one's mind, new arguments, not really a problem in washington over the past few years so why would it be now? >> that the good point. republicans are looking for an argument they can grasp onto and hold. i think the challenge for the white house is when you have
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these changing arguments it makes people, if he republicans on capitol hill much more tentative about making them on your behalf. the no proof -- the no quid pro quo argument there was a hearing taking place at the time make mulvaney did his famous press conference. republicans and that hearing were challenging democrats, pushing of the win is in effect to concede. there was no quid pro quo there was no quid pro quo and then make mulvaney in the briefing saying there was a quid pro quo. leland: if you can't argue the fact you argue the process and we saw steve scalise doing that with his soviet poster and so many days of soviet style impeachment proceeding. does impeaching the process by republicans work once it becomes what americans are used to seeing? >> that is the key question.
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you have had republicans beating up the process. there are legitimate objections what democrats are doing. the challenge for republicans going forward is it is possible democrats have been partisan and likely will be partisan. this is a challenge for democrats. they are approaching this in a partisan fashion. don't think it will be conducted in a neutral fashion and people will see that. the challenge for republicans is you do have these people testifying to things that are wrong and most republicans if you ask people on capitol hill behind the scenes without answering in public would say it is not proper for the president to pressure a foreign government to intervene in our politics to win elections. leland: here comes the question. of republicans in the senate want to defend the president it is hard when they don't know what the truth is. to defend somebody who is lying to your own lawyers is never a good idea and you end up in situations like this. the question comes, how worried
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are republicans in the senate that they don't know the whole truth? >> they are worried precisely because the story has changed repeatedly since it first was revealed several weeks ago. that is the challenge for senate republicans. they don't want to go out on a limb and defend the substance as the president wants them to. defend the substance, defend me against the charge, not just the process. republicans have mostly been comfortable defending the process because it is easier and democrats have made it easier. the fight over the resolution was telling behind the scenes where lindsey graham wanted them to fight, send this letter to nancy pelosi and say we are not going to do impeachment or take this process seriously and you had several senators object and say we can't say that. it is too sweeping and picking one or the other leads them more vulnerable.
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leland: some points we will hear about monday morning, thank you very much. kristen: reporters and pundits can't agree if it was a good week or a bad week for donald trump. we will dig into the discrepancy next.
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leland: the soccer team was trapped for two weeks, who can forget that story? has reopened to the public. authorities shut down the cave after navy seals rescued 12 boys and their coach were trapped for 18 days last year. officials are erring on the side of caution allowing groups of 20 to walk only up to the cave entrance for a look. >> reporter: police in downtown hong kong stepped up teargas assault on antigovernment
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protesters responding with gasoline bombs. the worst unrest in weeks. demonstrators accusing leaders in beijing of targeting hong kong caps freedom guaranteeing when it returned to china in 1997, 3000 people have been detained in the process. >> a fifth person has died from a how win shooting incident in northern california. jackie heinrich following the latest on the search for the suspect still at large. >> reporter: police are not calling is a random shooting but investigators don't know whether people involved knew each other. it happened at a rented mansion just outside san francisco. more than 100 people were there after someone socially did a social media post promoting and air b&b mansion party. the property owner told the washington post he rented his house to a woman who claimed she was organizing a 12 person family reunion. that night the homeowner got noise complaints from neighbors when checking security cameras
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inside huge crowd. police were on the way to shut it down when it happened but it was already underway. police said 3 people died at the scene two more died later at the hospital, the victims ages range 19-29 years old. >> the house was not designed to hold 100 people, at least 100 people trying to flee. a very chaotic scene and there was a lot of noise and yelling. >> they have no suspect. air b&b released a statement saying fully supporting the investigation and the homeowner, we are horrified by this tragedy and are in communication with chief david cook with an investigation into who committed a senseless act of violence. we have taken action to ban the booking guest from our platform.
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as well as the neighbors of this home. california governor government -- gavin newsom responded by should pushing for gun-control. >> it was neither a blowout work for donald trump defeating isis leader or grueling fight against an impeachment inquiry. it all depends who you ask. howard kurtz is here to break down the media rumbling. >> reporter: the week began with the president of victory, the military raid killed the leader of isis but the media's grading praise turned to criticism of donald trump's style and wasted little time moving on. >> he died like a dog, he died like a coward. >> and does not summit the president of the united states. he sounded like saddam hussein after torturing people. >> donald trump's unpopularity with the mainstream media, the whole thing gets muted. >> reporter: in a quick pivot to impeachment news outlets
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focused on alexander the endman, who the president dismissed as never trumper while others challenged the motives of the white house it, a decorated veteran. >> don't know about american policy. like me i am -- the same affinity. >> reporter: that sparked media backlash. >> some of the president's allies even reverted to smearing him. >> reporter: saturation coverage as house speaker nancy pelosi's democrats endorsed rules for impeachment hearings on overwhelmingly partyline vote which republicans have been demanding but hasn't changed their stance on what steve scalise calls the soviet style process. the rhetoric was familiar from both politicians and pundits. >> the president is facing a protracted public airing of his wrongdoing including corrupt abuse of power. >> another disastrous day for democrats and that is why they are staying behind closed doors, why they are using the
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soviet style impeachment proceeding. >> reporter: the house vote was entirely predictable and most believe impeachment adequately in the senate are inevitable. the daily bombardment of coverage, all the pontificating will change many minds. in washington, howard kurtz, fox news. leland: you can catch more analysis of the impeachment inquiry tomorrow on media buzz at 11:00 eastern. leland: it is a sea of red across the capital. we are minutes away from the start of the washington nationals world series victory parade dedicated fan tomlinson is among them and among the crowd. >> reporter: we are moments from the world champion washington nationals making their debut down constitution avenue. they moved here in 2005 and we will have more after the break.
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kristen: crowds are growing in washington, some of them right outside our window as nat sans gather to celebrate the world series champions.
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lucas tomlinson is in the middle of it all and i just asked is lucas a gnats fan, he described you as a praised gnats fan. this is quite the assignment. >> reporter: an incredible assignment. we are moments from the victory parade down constitution avenue, a parade that many fans didn't think would happen a few months ago. on may 24th the gnats were 19-31, they lost 31 in the first 50 games. the manager of stopping question, attendance was down and after getting swept in a 4-game series in a note lonely trainride in union station in washington they pulled it all together. i'm joined by a lot of nationals fans on capitol hill. are you excited to be here? [shouting] >> reporter: how many thought
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in may they would be here at a victory parade and be honest? in fact the last baseball team to make is the world championship after starting 12 games below 500 is 1924, the boston braves. only one postseason round. the nationals had to go to four lamination rounds. in fact we 5 of those elimination games the gnats were beyond five so i don't know what the name for the national team is but we have to come up with something, the braves is artie taken but this team is incredible in this crowd is fired up. i am sure fired up. kristen: i need you to be a little bit more excited here. the people behind you, set the stage down constitution avenue. is it packed with people on both sides all the way up and down the historic road in the center of the nation's qq
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>> reporter: that's right, many made the trip to washington dc, it will start on national mall on 15th st.. the squad will come down, the budweiser beer truck came by, the stage is in front of me, behind the camera. we will hear from the team, the washington capitals just a few years ago, 1 million people here and we expect even more. baseball is america's past time. [years] kristen: throwing at a little big with the caps there. >> reporter: from capitol hill a few blocks away and everybody is excited, they have come far and wide and people are so excited. washington lost we to baseball teams in the history, 1960-1971, the washington senators left to become the minnesota twins and the texas rangers. did you know that? kristen: i did not know that. did you bring your kids to watch the parade today? >> reporter: they are right behind me. kristen: why not see them? >> reporter: the biggest national fan right here.
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kristen: she is adorable. you have fun, great job. i love that. leland: we could just turn it over to lucas for baseball trivia and we will be just fine. for most americans, time is on your side at least for one hour, daylight savings time. people have strong feelings about daylight savings time. some of it, some hate it. we will break down who is on the right side of that argument when we come back. is that net carbs or total? eh, not enough fiber. chocolate would be good. snacking should be sweet and simple. . . . helping you
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the ninja foodi grill, the grill that sears, sizzles and air fry crisps. kristin: it's a necessary reminder, it's that time of year again, daylight saving time ends at 2:00 a.m. sunday morning. most of us will enjoy an extra hour of sleep tonight. hawaii and the u.s. virgin islands and most of arizona don't observe daylight saving time. no need to change anything if you live there. i'm not a fan of it. i bet a lot of parents of young children are not a fan of daylight saving time because we know- leland--leland: saving and sa- kristin: can we not get into that. here's my issue. leland: you only have one. kristin: i have multiple. a parent gets to have an extra hour of sleep but your kid doesn't.
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you still have to wake up at the same time. leland: if you want more reasons, check out fo fox news.. i have no feelings on this. my sister has a few for you continue the argument. news is continuing now. arthel: president trump weighing in on the democrats''s impeachment push saying the lawmakers are waging, quote, a an you attack on democracy itself to reverse the course of his 2016 election win. those comments came as the president traveled to mississippi to shore up republican support ahead of the state's tightest giewb that tory a generation. >> the democrats voted to potentially nullify the votes of 63 million americans, disgracing themselves and bringing shame upon the house


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