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tv   Tucker Carlson Tonight  FOX News  July 14, 2020 5:00pm-6:00pm PDT

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>> martha: that is "the story" of tuesday, july 14, 2020. as always, the story continues we will be back here with you tomorrow night. see you then. 7:00. tucker carlson coming up. that's a nice shot in new york city. to washington next. tucker carlson. ♪ >> brian: good evening and welcome to "tucker carlson tonight." i am brian kilmeade. i will be filling in for tucker. in a few minutes, tucker will be joining us here on his very own show. you can add at least three new names to the roster people recently forced out by the social justice mob. this afternoon, andrew sullivan, a writer at "new york magazine," longtime critic of the canceled culture announced that he was leaving his job. last night san francisco's museum of modern art canceled one of its top curators after he suggested that the museum i continue to feature works by white artists. i know. hold on to somebody.
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this are partisan republicans at all. together they join an ever-expanding list of toppled statues, defaced manuals, canceled careers. you will be assured more people lose their jobs. today some of the people canceled are starting to fight back. consider bari weiss. she announced her resignation and the skating mother that accuses that the times of being controlled by the mob. "twitter is not on the master to ignore ties but twitter has become its ultimate editor and obvious reference to the left-wing agitators. she continued. a new consensus has emerged in the press but perhaps especially at this paper the truth isn't in the process of collective discovery but an unorthodox you already know to enlighten few whose job it is to inform everybody else." that's from her. the letter goes on. she explains that intellectual curiosity and risk-taking have
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become liabilities of "the new york times" which is why the paper refuses to run stories that challenge the emerging woke orthodoxy. freethinkers to the extent they exist at the paper are too afraid to express their opinions. they remain quiet, afraid of the backlash and bullying than independent thought might provoke. weiss isn't some sort of trump loving conservative with controversial views. she's an urban moderate who openly sobbed at her desk when trump was elected. yes, weiss is a run-of-the-mill columnist in normal times. she wouldn't be considered notable at all. as she says herself, showing up for work as a centrist and an american newspaper should not require bravery." that's how she's been described, and yet it does. weiss has paid a big price for that so what exactly did bari weiss do to provoke the anchor of her colleagues at "the new york times." well, one thing she did is criticize cancel culture. for example. >> i think one thing that's
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overlooked when we talk about cancel culture, right, and the social ostracism and the actual firings that can happen when you break with one another orthodoxy is that the people who were inoculated from it are people already extremely successful and can take the risk. it's why rekeyed your vase can bny j.k. rowling complete when she did and survive it. they have accumulated enough capital. the people completely screwed by it are people like artisan poets and untenured professors who aren't famous and no one knows about and they are having to go bag to get support after they hr whatever it is. >> martha: you got her analysis of what we are going through. in the end weiss prove neither important nor successful enough to overcome that mob. now she is gone but not without a few parting shots. in her resignation letter she
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described them as out of touch. she says they failed to learn essential lessons from the 2016 election, lessons about the importance of understanding other americans, the necessity of resisting tribalism and the centrality of the free exchange of ideas to a democratic society. those things have not been learned. that might sound very familiar because it's exec out "the new york times," former public editor liz spade said to tucker in december of 2016. remember this. >> i consider it almost unrecognized point of view that the times has that comes from being in new york, being in a certain circle and see the world a certain way. not being in touch with who don't live like them or don't live in cities and who are the ones who elected donald trump to the presidency. they are out of touch with that.
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>> brian: not long after that, you remember spade lost her job. it wasn't evident at the time but she was the first illustrate the power of the mob and the control shadow editors at twitter have over "the new york times." i don't get why. robbie sauve is an author of "panic attack" and has been covering the mob for years. robbie joins us now. how significant is this, the letter and the move by her, by bari weiss? >> it's very significant. it's been a crazy couple weeks, the drama and a number of newsrooms including and especially "the new york times" remember this is coming shortly after they got rid of their opening editor who is also someone interested in cultivating or engaging ideas outside the progressive liberal bubble that has so consumed "the new york times." what's happening is that the most significant people associated with that effort to broaden the perspective, not to
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change with "the new york times" thinks but just to consider what other people in this country might think. most people are being routed out or they just can't work there because it is such a miserable climate because of what the employees, some small minority of very angry woke progressives, are subjecting them to harassment and bullying and gossip and name-calling that just made it a toxic environment for anyone who disagrees with them. >> brian: it's not a good business decision to tell a group of people that might think a different way not to buy your newspaper and i'm not talking about the opinion section. you can see their opinion in the way they cover stories. andrew sullivan writes today, who quit also," the underlying reasons are self-evident why he quit. he looked back at her situation and she's afraid of him, the mob bullied and harassed aand her editors stood by and watched.
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where is the will culture? >> that's what's so amazing. it's a small number of people who have that extremely far left viewpoint, even within "the new york times." it's probably not the most of people who work there. you are alienating a large section of people. you would think the bosses, the editors, the top guys, would want to say no. this is the wrong way for us to go but instead they are afraid that they'll be accused of being racist or sexist or whatever it is unless they let the mob kind of get away with whatever they want, and thus they them shout down and chased out people who dissent. it's a terrible consequence at "the new york times" and it's a terrible consequence for just being able to have discussions about different ideas. again, very is not trump supporter. she's not a conservative. she has views that probably a lot of people in america would share. people share trumpian and conservative views. there's no way they will be able
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to those in "the new york times" of bari weiss can't air what she thinks. >> brian: you told our producers that nicole handed jones, author of the 6019 project, she is more with the editors of "the new york times" want on twitter. why? >> it is certainly the case, jones is gaining prominence as voices like bari weiss' are being quieted. she is the author of a pulitzer prize winning effort, an esteemed effort to recap the founding of america as about the declaration of independence is fundamentally about enshrining white supremacy. she's been criticized for this view by a number of historians, mainstream historians. she has kind of shrugged off the criticism her attack people who criticized her. she's the one, she was on tv. i think she went on seeing and talking about what's going on at the time. she speaks for the woke left, and her view is that if you fall in line with what she thinks,
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they would not be a space for views that disagree. that's my reading of the things she says about what she wants "new york times" to be. >> brian: the san francisco curator that was fired because 200 former employees wrote a letter. you know what this guy have the identity to do? gary garrels. he says we should continue to take work from white people too. really? no kidding. that's a problem. >> i wrote about this today at totally insane. they said him saying that was an example of white supremacy. can you imagine first of all accusing an art curator in san francisco being a white supremacist. i doubt that there are many in the field. it's a perfectly benign statement. 90% of people -- i bet a clear majority of democrats would've heard what he said and said it's totally fine. again, we're not talking about a large movement. we are talking about a small number of an angry kind of crazy
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people who are getting the way because they let them. he resigned with so much of a fight after this petition to get rid of him. people with totally mundane these are being canceled before our eyes. >> brian: robby, great to talk to you. thanks for kicking off the show. it's stay in the same genre. no place is guilty of excessive self-righteousness that hollywood when we actually had hollywood. even some celebrities are tired of never ending moral preening. here is the comedian referenced before, at the golden globes in january. >> if you do end award tonight, don't use it as a platform to make a political stage. you are no position to lecture the public about anything. you are in no position to lecture the real world. >> brian: still funny. to everyone except her. the people in the office trick
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audience. a few days ago, ricky gervais double down in support of free speech. >> it's a weird fascism of people thinking they know what you can say what you can't and it's really weird thing there's this trending myth of people who want free speech, want to say awful things. it isn't true. it protects everyone. >> brian: he is so good and so successful, he is impervious to the mob but he's not alone in his thoughts. film director oliver stone told "the new york times" magazine yesterday "everything has become so fragile. you can't make a film without a covert advisor. you can't make a film without a sensitivity advisor. it's ridiculous. will any of it make a difference?" dean cain has been at hollywood a time. i took down some of your credits. you have 177 movies. he produced 16. you've written four undirected two.
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you have seen a lot of movie sets, a lot of tv sets. have things changed? >> we haven't gone back to work yet. things have been changing for a long time. if you look at the films that have been made in the past they couldn't be made today, even "gone with the wind" getting pulled off the air for a while. something like blazing saddles which i thought was hysterical. you could never make that movie today. as far as onset, i'm going to find myself agreeing with oliver stone completely. having a covert advisor, having all these sensitivity advisors. it's all regulation. that regulation is job killing. it stops people from being able to make films. small filmmakers can't afford all these different advisors so they won't be making as many movies and it's a job killing thing. that's where president trump doesn't get enough credit, the amount of deregulation he's done with the economy has been unbelievable. that's not going to happen in hollywood right now. hopefully there would be a backlash and we will be able to clear things up and get back to
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work. >> brian: dean, what is so amazing, we are talking about a liberal industry that was very critical of the rest of the world, high and mighty and aloof. now that world has come to bite them. it's almost like the me too movement that took on al franken. whoops. >> no question. the left, this whole cancel culture thing is it cancer. it's kind what ricky gervais says. free speech needs to be protected and the speech you don't like these to be protected. i am open to hear everyone's point of view and i think everyone should be. twitter being the cancel culture and people getting out there to try to get everybody fired, i have been the subject of numerous attacks over my beliefs or my support for president trump or literally anything. i've been attacked for this gaming chair i sit in. ridiculous stuff. i'm glad to see that that letter came out last week with j.k. rowling and everybody. i'm glad to see bari weiss do
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her thing. andrew sullivan. i am hoping there's going to be some sort of real come back to reality in this ridiculous cancel culture stuff is going to end. >> brian: my final wrap up for you, dean. no time for you to comment. when people started thinking that you were too conservative to book, you wrote your own movies and produced her own movies and did your own thing and that's why you cannot be stopped. you are a force. top of the resume is "fox & friends" host. i hope that stays on there. at the top of the ledger. good job, dean. talk to you soon. >> thanks, brian. cheers. >> brian: we didn't inconvenience him while he put his knee on his desk and clicked on skype. the coronavirus outbreak appears to be getting worse in florida although these may be issues with how state laboratories are reporting new cases. did you hear about this? w oil fl's robert gutierrez has the story with our orlando file. robert, what did you discover
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about how they are counting coronavirus tasks? >> there seems to be confusion on so many levels with the coronavirus numbers. we were tipped off that that numbers didn't quite look right on the state's daily case reports and looking at the breakdown of tests, labs, i noticed astronomical positivity rates. florida's covid-19 positivity rate is at just under 11%. dozens of labs reported as having 100% positivity. some only reporting positive cases. the negative column absolutely blank so i asked myself how could 100% of people getting tested at these locations be testing positive? i reached out to several of our major hospitals in the area. orlando health and the orlando va confirming errors in their numbers in that report. so after several requests for comment, today the florida department of health confirming that some small private labs have failed to report negative
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results. some reporting zero negative results. the department says it's working to obtain those results and update the state white reports to fix those inaccuracies but labs are required to report all test results, positive and negative. a spokesperson, this is something else that adds to the confusion, a spokesperson for lee memorial hospital out of the fort myers area tells me they believe there's a problem with the states data gathering system because it's there not understanding that negative results were submitted to the state so more questions to be answered but this is coming in so many floridians already are downing the numbers being reported by the state. >> brian: because your death toll is so low, thankfully. when someone says 90% positive, i met 9.4%? i want every fox affiliate to do what you did and pour over these numbers and make people back them up. robert, i'm going to get your
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name, unlike how i introduced you. robert what thanks, talk to you soon.* * man where supreme court justice ruth bader ginsburg is in the hospital. new information coming to us, this story is developing. don't move. it's pretty inspiring the way families
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redefined the word 'school' this year. it's why, at xfinity, we're committed to helping kids keep learning through the summer. and help college students studying at home stay connected through our university program. we're providing affordable internet access to low income families through our internet essentials program. and this summer, xfinity is creating a virtual summer camp for kids at home- all on xfinity x1. we're committed to helping all families stay connected. learn more at
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>> brian: fox news alert. supreme court justice ruth bader ginsburg has been admitted to johns hopkins hospital in baltimore for treatment for a possible infection is what they are telling us. see she was initially treated at a hospital in washington last night. doctors expect the 87-year-old to remain in the hospital for at least a a few days. the president was asked about on wishes for the best. urban unrest is tearing our nation's it is about. portland, oregon, has been experiencing violent mayhem for six straight weeks at tremendous cost to the city. over the weekend a federal officer was beaten with a hammer outside the courthouse, here's the video. >> [bleep] >> [shouting]
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>> brian: jason rantz has been all over this story. successful talk show host, a lot of contacts in the region. this is as bad as it gets in america. it's costal local businesses in looting and writing. this is organized, isn't it. >> 100% organized. you loosely or very closely connected with local antifa organizations. whether they are talking about loose organizations of individuals who share their dangerous ideology or they are literally communicating on twitter and facebook and via different apps to try to get people to show up and the reason why they keep showing up, the reason wife had six weeks straight of this kind of violence is because everything with dave the last six weeks in portland and across the country, cops are being demonized and the lies. bad behaviors being justified.
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your politicians either too terrified to say anything for fear that they might upset the democratic base that they relined to keep them in power or they are part of the people cheering this kind of stuff on and encouraging it. when you have this kind of message coming out, of course people are going to feel more justified to put up this kind of violent act whether it's portland, seattle, new york or d.c. >> brian: in this mayor gave a little and he's paid the price. he's been humiliated. didn't waste any time blaming the president. he said he made things wertheim bringing federal troops and? really? >> yeah, it's always president trump's fault. definitely doesn't have anything to do with the feckless nickel leadership of portland. you have people want to pretend the police is the problem. what's going on in portland has nothing to do with george floyd. everything that's happening in portland has to do with the anarchists, has to do with a greater socialist ideology. we are having a nationwide
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conversation about defining the police when we should be defending the police. the federal agents, the portland pd, cops all across this country are facing a war on them and it's getting out of control. >> brian: the fbi needs to be called in. we've got to take apart the pacific northwest use liberation front, a division of antifa, another despicable organization. thank you for covering this. i wish we could talk about it in the past tense but it is still going on. thanks, jason. meanwhile, the nationwide rioting started in minneapolis after the death of george floyd. rioters burned down a police precinct and looted many local businesses.
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this is crazy. [alarms blaring] >> [shouting] >> brian: do you believe the governor of that state wants us, the taxpayers, to pay for that, for that anarchy? amid the unrest residence and the many hapless powderhorn park neighborhood decided to so-called check their privilege by collectively agree never to call the police again. one man told "the new york times" that he regretted calling 911 after he was robbed at gunpoint. how did that turn out? >> powderhorn park has become a cd of sorts, what started out as 20 to 30 tenths we are told is at 560 tense and about 700 people. the encampment offers plenty of free food. we are told there is laundry
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service, free showers. has its own security. we were told we needed permission to be on the sidewalk. neighbors who live near the park say that they are no longer welcome or feel safe to use the park. >> brian: the sprawling homeless encampment is now associated with three separate sexual assault. since the times first reported on the neighborhood's decision to not call the police anymore, and actually many locals now want to leave. one resident told the local paper people are fleeing the neighborhood because no one is quote protecting their rights to a safe neighborhood." no kidding. scott johnson has been reporting on powderhorn park. he joins us from minneapolis. this is the most predictable problem in the history of america. how do you get out of it? >> it's a difficult question but i think you've done the right thing and identifying where the trouble comes from. in minnesota it comes from the top, governor walz. one of the 78 executive orders
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that he's promulgated in the era of one-man rule following the covid-19 epidemic prohibited law enforcement from removing homeless people from parks. the powderhorn park is 1 of 38 with homeless in the city of minneapolis with homeless encampments. it's grown in the way that we said to include 560 tense. tomorrow night the park board is meeting to try to bring the number down from 38 parks with homeless encampments in them to 20 parks with homeless encampments in them. in minneapolis, that would be progress but it's really pathetic. despite the sanitation that you referred to in the introduction, i took a drive around there this afternoon. it's disgusting. no surprise there either. so i think it will be progress if they reduce the number of homeless -- parks with homeless
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encampments to 20, reduce the number of tents 225 and start enforcing the law in finding alternative facilities for these people prefer to be in the parks rather than in facilities where they came from. >> brian: scott johnson, thanks so much. we are about to lose your feed. i have about 20,000 more questions to ask you. appreciate your work. what you can learn when you give a little, you give nothing but abuse? it happened in minneapolis, seattle, portland. never stopped in minneapolis. meanwhile coming up straight ahead, tucker making an appearance on his own show. do you believe it? you don't want to miss his interview on how you can get a great education without attending university. that story next
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♪ >> brian: got some good news. tucker is back to take a look at whether college is really worth
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it. >> is if you needed more proof that higher education is the most sophisticated and most predatory racket underway in this country right now there is this, harvard just announced its classes will be entirely online this fall but the school isn't taking a single dime off its tuition. that is still $50,000 a year. of course it's by design. that tuition is not paying for a better education. it's paying for bloated administrator salaries and an army of pointless bureaucrats. in fact, not as pointless. some of them poisonous. right now for example, the university of california system has 200 a.d. thousand students enrolled. at this time tim had has 227,000 employees. do the math on that. isaac moorhouse has and he's a ceo of crash .co, a company that helps people without degrees get good paying jobs. he also founded an organization it's pink is $1,000 to drop out ships instead.
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isaac, we are happy to have you on always. it seems like this is a moment for you because a lot of people, correct me if i'm wrong, are starting to realize that college is a scam. >> yeah, it's a huge moment. college has basically been scamming young people for a long time and it's been able to get away with it because they are heavily subsidized through tax dollars, protected from competition, essentially monopolies, and there has been a religious superstition that you have to get that degree. you have to get the bullet point on your resume and i think more and more people see that that's not true. what you just said, if you're paying $50,000 to go to classes on zoom, you know, the argument that you're getting some intangible benefits, like the only intangibles are the pension the administrators are getting. that's what it's funding. more people are awake to this which i think is a great thing. it's been a huge opportunity for people to see what really matters on the job market. >> tucker: so i mean, this isn't just a conversation about
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the ethics of whether or not to go to college because i think there are big ethical implications put the money doesn't even make sense. give us an idea, because most parents are afraid not to send their kids to college. give us an idea of what your options are if you don't want to send their kids, what their options are. >> it's amazing how few people think about what it is they actually need to win a job. i will tell you now, hey, look, i bought a degree and listed it on my resume. you can bring your resume. i'm telling you, that's not how you get a job anymore. you have to gain some real skills and then pitch companies on the value you can create for them. that's what we help able to add crashes to create something that showcases their skills in a tangible way instead of just saying here, this institution set i'm okay. i passed. at some of you can get those skills, like i'm telling you right now, you can do this in months or a year or two. a lot of programs, you don't pay
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tuition unless you get a job. there's a lot of credibility. boot camp said, you can go in and practice or intern and get the experience first before you sink a bunch of money that you're never going to get back. they college isn't going to give you a refund if the if you don't hired. they're going to be laughing to the bank. there's opportunity out there to discover the kind of thing you're interested in and in buildings around those, actually do something tangible instead of just following the rules and saying hey, i got this credential. >> tucker: so there is not a correlation between getting a credential in your effectiveness. how does a parent or child think about what to do next get involved with crash? >> crashes really designed for if you are on the job market now and that could be an internship. he could be a first job. it's really a way to find how to showcase your skills and not have to rely on having fancy credentials or anything like that and put together a
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compelling pitch to companies and we walk you through that and if you're ready for it, if you're ready for the job market, check out crash .co. if you're not, i would encourage you to look into boot camps. coding. praxis is a boot camp for noncoders. if you're going to drop out of college, they are offering to pay you a thousand dollars. it's really rigorous training and skills in demand and fast-growing companies today so those are just a couple places to start but there's more opportunity than there's ever been to learn relevant skills. i'm telling you, none of that opportunity is in college classrooms right now. >> tucker: we are all on learning the g.i. bill 75 years later. great to see you tonight. thank you so much. >> thanks for having me, tucker. >> brian: the zoom college is making everyone considerate. meanwhile straight ahead, joe biden's handlers finally let him out of his own basement so how did it go? how is he doing?
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we are going to find out. today he took a cue fro aoc ands we only have nine years to save the planet.
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♪ >> brian: all right, joe biden emerged from his basement and kind of hit the campaign trail in the zone town of humans away from this house. this afternoon he made it very clear that you should probably keep him away from your children. >> to get our people to work in our kids to school safely, to get our kids to market swiftly, to power clean energy revolution in this country, we need to modernize america's infrastructure. >> brian: right, i'm a little confused by the crawl as well as the statement. welcome he better get the kids to markets and because of the planet does not have much time. >> science tells us we have nine years before the damageirrevers. >> brian: okay come in the spirit of that, biden embraced a $2 trillion green new deal proposal. while we can all agree the plan
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will radically expand biden's power over all of us, not everyone agrees it will help fight global warming. michael shellenberger is the president of environmental progress and the best-selling author of "apocalypse never." what do you think, would you say to joe biden's proposal from what we know adding to the 2 trillion over four years to have all clean energy? he wants 100% clean electricity standards by 2035. >> the problem is we already know the effects of these policies. we spent over $250 billion on renewables and everywhere they are deployed at scale, electricity prices go up. a former obama administration economist did a major study for the university of chicago finding that in all the states that did renewable mandates, electricity prices rose. in my home state of california, electricity prices rose six times more than the national average. you are actually paying twice. first in subsidies which will
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increase the deficit and then also paying a higher electricity price. the second big concern of course is that because bonobos are so inefficient, industrial wind farms and industrial solar farms require about 400 times more land than a natural gas or nuclear plant, the impacts on wildlife are enormous. we see industrial wind turbines killing condors, bald eagles. now they want a string of transmission lines to the sandhills of nebraska which would potentially kill whooping cranes, one of our most beloved endangered species. >> brian: michael, who is writing this stuff? there is a presumption that we heard jay inslee talk about, elizabeth warren. it's never been part of joe biden's agenda. since when? >> that's probably fair. i think the obvious thing if you cared about nuclear power you would do nuclear energy, if you care about climate change, sorry, you would do nuclear power. the only country that significantly reduced its emissions is france. 75% nuclear. spent about half as much electricity as germany which is
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phasing out nuclear and scaling up renewables. i just think that the radical left has just taken a big part of the democratic party. one of the things that i was really surprised to discover in researching "apocalypse never" is that about a dozen people were major donors to president obama who benefited the most from really about 90 billion in subsidies, taxpayer subsidies. my concern here is it's not just that it's bad for consumers, bad for workers. you increase energy prices and there's always the risk that more jobs will go to china. on a planet is already at 10%. and sub rewarding the insiders, people who have special access to the president. >> brian: michael, 30 seconds. what will happen if we rejoined the paris climate deal? >> look, i think there's always been this hyper by the united nations officials and some scientists want to try to control energy and food production around the world. those decisions are really best made by countries on their own. look, most carbon emissions in rich countries have gone down.
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our carbon emissions have gone down. "apocalypse never was cut i talk about how it's due to that fracking, natural gas producti production. the two technologies that have done the most to address climate change and reduce human impact on the natural environment, fracking and nuclear power, are actually opposed by candidate biden's coalition. that's what concerns me. >> brian: yeah. interesting. it's always great to be in agreement with russia and china. they always live up to their obligations. michael, thanks so much. appreciate your expertise. it's a great book. meanwhile, nearly four years after her humiliating election defeat, hillary clinton is still refusing to go away. in an ironic twist, now she fears that if trump loses, he won't go away either. that story next.
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♪ >> brian: failed presidential hillary clinton fears that trump might refuse to leave office if he loses the election in november. >> well, i think it is a fair point to raise as to whether or not, if he loses, he's going to go quietly or not. we have to be ready for that. >> brian: someone should tell that host it's summer. one person who refused to go after losing a presidential election is of course hillary clinton. tammy bruce is the host of "get tammy bruce" on the great fox nation nap. she joins us. tammy, why is she saying it? >> she obviously is projecting. classical projection where she's accused of doing her opponent when she is doing. she's the only person may be other than stacey abrams who was for years now refused to accept the results of 2016. she signed that. the same time, she should -- nobody asked her why she isn't
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fighting for his second term. she should be running. i mean, obviously trump is running for his second term. she really believes that she won the presidency. she should be fighting for her second term but she's not doing that at all. this is, the only other explanation is that she broke into their chardonnay cabinet and keeps thinking it's 2016. hard to stay. the fact is also that all of the stuff with mail-in ballots and the problems that democrats allied groups have been creating in cities, various riots and problems is that they may be anticipating creating a dynamic with the voting system that is so corrupt and so chaotic that may be either hoping that we wouldn't really know who the winner would be if it was close. and they are preparing for the offer that kind of chaos. this is what the clintons would do. they know they're not going to win the white house because of who their nominee is but also because of the success of the president and we are watching something fascinating unfold. the only show she hasn't done
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yet, brian, is "dancing with the stars." she might want to think about moving in that direction at this point because she will lose that too. >> brian: tammy, you're onto something because joe biden said the same thing. i'm afraid he's not going to leave. they're going have to haul them out. we would be insane to allow this mail-in balloting for the masses. lastly, christopher steele is in a court case down he's asked about the dossier and what went into it. he, one of the things he said that i found fascinating as he was under the belief that susan rice and hillary clinton both knew that he was investigating the trump campai campaign. >> yeah, this is important. we don't have the durum report yet about the entire nature of what was happening in the trump campaign being targeted so people are going to be inevitably misguided at some point some might want to you now give up the nl scope of the nature of what this was. but they know to ask him about this obscure trial in england
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brought by a few russians who were accused by him as well. they had fbi notes where steele told the fbi that glenn simpson infusion gps told him, he remembers being told by simpson himself that hillary new and what's involved. so that's when they asked about it, they got them in the record in this new legal case. this is a woman with control issues. you see her, she still can't let go of what happened in '16. of course she was going to be at least involved or knowing a bit, no one was going to often do something like that on their owt it. she controlled that infrastructure, and when it collapsed is when everything obviously when she lost is when everything started to become exposed. so they should be interesting. we are not at the end of this. americans deserve justice and hopefully at a point coming up soon we might start seeing that
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happen for us. >> brian: yeah, i just think she's staying in the wings just in case fragile joe biden cannot finish this run. in a very year, one of the oddest election cycles in the history of this country. tammy bruce, always great to talk to you. see you soon. >> thank you, brian. >> brian: all right, meanwhile that's about it for us tonight. don't forget to tune into the brian kilmeade radio show. i know you'll love it. 9:00 to 9:00 eastern time. everest in the day monday through friday. "fox & friends." i'll be wearing a different outfit i promise. also tune in at 8:00 to watch the show or dvr the show. you know the show's slogan, the sworn enemy of lying, pomposity, smugness, and groupthink. have a great evening, everybody. i appreciate you watching. now it's time to go over to my good friend, possibly my only real friend. he's got great hair. he's been ready to go since about 6:00 in the morning.
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the great sean hannity. sean. i'm giving you 11 seconds. >> sean: it's because your radio guy. you know that means to hit the post. don't miss it. if you're wearing that same outfit it's exam tomorrow, trust me, you're going to hear about it tomorrow night. that's all i'm going to say because three hours of radio, three hours a "fox & friends," kilmeade on outnumbered. it's like the kilmeade network. stephen let me take your show. see you soon. see you and listen, in a few years it's all yours. who knows, you might run for president. you never know. that will scare people. >> brian: everyone else's. >> sean: welcome to "hannity." a lot of news. big new promising developments from america's search for a coronavirus vaccine. just had a talk with a very prominent medical do


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