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tv   Fox News Live  FOX News  March 13, 2022 12:00pm-1:01pm PDT

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the long term. donate that's it for today. i'm bret baier in washington. you can see me week mights, 6:30 eastern time on fox news channel. have a great week, and we'll see you next "fox news sunday is." ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ if -- ♪ ♪ mike: a stirring performance in lviv, the powerful rendition of ukraine's national anthem
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highlights the national pride that is unifying the country as many of its citizens stand up to the russian invaders. the performance coming just hours after russian attack -- russia attacked a large military base killing at least 35 people. it's also where american forces were training ukrainians just last month. this as the capital city of kyiv braces for a full scale attack from russian forces that could come at any time. welcome to "fox news live," i'm mike emmanuel. we have fox team coverage with jacqui heinrich, jennifer griffin and alex hogan in toland. let's start off with trey yingst on the ground in kyiv, ukraine. hello, trey. >> reporter: good afternoon. we come to you with some very tragic news. brent renaud was a 50-year-old journalists killed today, and his colleague was wounded in the town of irpin. this is a city the just outside of the capital of kyiv, and it's where many of the refugees who
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are trying to escape this conflict are leaving from. brent was there trying to capture what was going on where today fighting intensified. russian forces continuing their shelling all throughout this area, making it extremely difficult for these evacuations to take place. his colleague did survive the attack and had this to say about what happened. >> we crossed a checkpoint, and they started shooting at us. so the driver turned around, and they kept shooting at the two of us. my friend brent renaud, he's been shot and left behindment -- behind. >> reporter: on the eastern side of the city ukrainian forces have done a decent job of keeping the front lines pretty solid, but you can take a look at this video here. her bracing for what could be very bloody days ahead. >> translator: they're making an offensive today. they have strengthened their forces. each time their column is ready, we hit hem. >> reporter: to the east of kyiv, ukrainian soldiers wait
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for russian troops to arrive. this is the eastern front of this conflict outside the capital of kyiv. just a few days ago russian forces attempted to bring a tank convoy down this road and toward the capital city. they were hit hard by ukrainian forces who were able to create a new front line. there was a big column of enemy tanks, one soldier says, approximately a hundred military vehicles. they were shooting at residential buildings. [speaking in native tongue] >> reporter: i asked the soldiers if they were afraid of this incoming invasion, and they responded, no. they had very few words for us, simply saying glory to ukraine. mike? mike: trey, we could hear the passion of those ukrainian opera singers at the top of the show. obviously, seeing those soldiers who know they're likely outmatched by the russians, but it sounds like their the spirits are high as well, right? >> reporter: they are. they have this resolve that's kind of hard to understand when you see the columns of tanks
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approaching the capital city. but people are dug in here, civilians and soldiers alike. we saw it once again at checkpoints throughout the city, and every weapon they're getting here to kyiv they're putting out online, preparing for this ground invasion, understanding what's happened to cities like mare pell -- mariupol and kharkiv, they realize the russians will kill thousands in the way, and they're ready to fight. mike: just after 9:00 local time, we see you do not have your helmet on. does that mean it's been a quieter evening so far? >> reporter: it's been a butt quieter than the past 24 hours, but still in the distance there are artillery units, russian forces firing on capital city. it is contained to the outskirts, but every so often those air ride sirens do go off. the russians are still trying to target kyiv from the if air. mike: trey yingst starting us off, thanks very much. national security adviser jake sullivan is meeting with the top
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chinese diplomat tomorrow at a time when many are criticizing china's murky stance on the invasion. jacqui heinrich is tracking the latest developments from the white house. >> reporter: good afternoon, mike. yeah, national security adviser jake sullivan said morning that the white house believes that china was aware, that vladimir putin was planning something prior to the invasion. although they allowed for the possibility that perhaps the chinese didn't know exactly what was going to happen because of the fact that putin lies so much. however, they're watching very closely thousand to see what china does after the fact, after this invasion, especially as iter towns to any kind of economic lifeline they might extend to the russians to help them circumvent these sanctions imposed by the u.s. and allies. they're also paying very close attention to the chinese appearing to endorse russian disinformation campaigns both online and in the media. the white house officials say while beijing has tried to appear neutral at least on the
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world stage, domestic media coverage is siding with russia, and beijing is seemingly endorsing russian claims that the u.s. has developed chemical weapons in ukraine which, of course, is not true. the u.s. says that is an indicator a that russia might be planning a chemical weapons attack. all of this is ratcheting up questions about what the u.s. and nato would do in the event of an attack of that nature, a chemical weapons attack. ukraine's foreign minister says ukrainians have already suffered attacks by internationally-prohibited weapons like cluster bombs and vacuum bombs. this country is not expecting direct help, boots on the ground, from the u.s. and nato. >> you're asking me whether nato will defend us, well, we do not expect that. what we are asking is very simple thing. we say arm ukraine, and we will do the rest. give us all the weapons necessary, and we will fight for our own land and for our people. >> reporter: after the
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overnight rocket fire hit a ukrainian training facility just 12 miles from the polish border, there's also increasing concern about a possible miscalculation that could trigger article v. >> we would bring the full force of the nato alliance to bear in responding to it. >> but that's an accidental, errant shot? >> look, all i will say is that if russia attacks, fires upon, takes a shot at nato territory, the nato alliance would respond to that. >> reporter: the u.s., the white house is vowing to continue to send military assistance to ukraine, do defensive weapons even as officials are warning that those shipments could become targets of the russians. mike: we heard the white house briefed tiktok influencers. what's that all about? >> reporter: yeah, it's pretty interesting. the national security council and jen psaki held a zoom with 30 influencers, "the washington post" reported, basically
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briefing them about the situation in ukraine, everything from their strategic goals and how the u.s. would respond to nuclear escalation, to how the millions of dollars in aid money is assisting. this just shows that the white house is acutely aware of the role that social media plays specifically in this war. it is one of the first wars of the information age where you can see in realtime these atrocities that are a happening, and they're being shared on this platform viewed by a younger generation. so the white house is making sure to counter russian propaganda that has trickled out elsewhere by sort of using these tiktok influencers to get out the message that the white house wants to be projected about what they're doing in the face of this war. mike: 21st century information warfare. jacqui heinrich live on the north lawn, thanks very much. turning now to the preponderance pentagon where jennifer griffin has the latest on the attack on the military
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base. jen, good afternoon. was that international peace keeping base near polish border targeted because that's where nato weapons were flowing into ukraine? >> reporter: well, that's what the russians have said, mike. shortly after the white house announced it had authorized another $200 million in security assistance to ukraine, assistance that goes over land into ukraine from a variety of border cross toings from nato article v countries, russia's deputy foreign minister warned that russia would target these convoys, these shipments of weapons. hours later, at 6 a.m. local time, a barrage of russian cruise missiles struck the international peace keeping and security center in yaphe with live about 12 miles from the polish border -- yavoriv, a facility that had been used by u.s. national guard and special operations forces including these florida national guard trainers who remained at that base right up until if 48 hours before the russian invasion on
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february 24th to train ukrainian forces on those javelin missiles, stinger missiles and is other tactics offend off the russian military. this was a favorite stop for congressional delegations and nato leaders since 2015. bipartisan groups would visit the base, and after the u.s. military pulled out this mid february, president zelenskyy told visited a hospital in kyiv, in the capital to speak and comfort, to speak to and comfort injured ukrainian troops who have kept russian forces out of the capital for 18 days now. national security adviser jake sullivan said u.s. and nato weapons shipments to ukraine will continue. >> we believe we will continue to be the able to flow substantial amounts of military assistance and weapons to the front lines. of course, these convoys are going through a war zone, and so to describe them as safe wouldn't quite be9 accurate. but we -- be accurate. but we believe that we have methods and systems this place
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to be able to continue to support the ukrainians. jen: an s-300 missile defense system which nato allies have could protect the space and others like it in western ukraine near poland's border. mike? >> mike: let's talk about another high profile hot spot. what can you tell us about the iranian ballistic missile strike in iraq? >> reporter: u.s. officials confirm ballistic missiles were fired at erbil in the kurdish section, coming there inside of iran. the are revolutionary guard corps said they fired up to 12 ballistic missiles. the u.s. state department and national security council officials say the missiles were not targeting the u.s. consulate there. >> we do not believe that the consulate was actually the target of this missile attack. this was an attack on iraq's sovereignty. >> reporter: but the iranian ballistic missiles did land right next to the u.s. consulate many erbil. there are u.s. officials and u.s. military working out of
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that consulate. no one was injured, but this comes at a delicate time as the u.s. presses iran for a new nuclear lahr -- deal. and base on wen wendy sherman's remarks, the u.s. does not want to respond if militarily for fear of jeopardizing those talks. mike: jennifer griffin, thanks a lot. and in poland al a lex hogan is inside of an old train station turned into a makeshift refugee center as ukraine's neighbors struggle to accommodate the flood of refugees. alex, hello. what are you seeing there? >> reporter: hi, mike. this is home tonight for the refugees who come from all across the country to various cities. not just the small border towns anymore. this is an old train station here in krakow, now bed after bed lined with people who will rest for the night safely after fleeing ukraine. we've with seen people in various cities along the border and now deeper into the country. this is about a three hours by
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car and still cities say they cannot keep up with all of the people who have arrived here seeking safety. 1.6 million ukrainians have come to poland -- [audio difficulty] they say there's not enough end help. how is it possible to keep something like this clean? >> it's really hard. [laughter] it's really hard, and we have to all the time, you know, take care of this place. and somebody always has to clean it up all the time, actually. there's a lot of people who want to help. >> reporter: now, back here live in the poland people are still setting up new mattresses, laying down sheets, some covering their faces with the clothing that they brought, what little belongings they were able to take. les some pets in here as well, cats that have made this
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journey. of course, a very difficult, emotional couple weeks, all of the people in this room said they wanted to stay this ukraine. they did not think it would come to this before eventually realizing they needed to get out, they needed to save their children, their mothers, their fathers, and they needed to save themselves. some of the people that i've talked with today say this is such a heartbreaking moment especially when they think back to how all of this started, thinking back to when the bombing first began. >> i was just scared, and i think i had 35 blood pressure. and in the morning our friends from the house, we went to the bomb shelter, and we sit there for three days. and after that we decided we have to go. >> reporter: a lot of the people in this room are strangers, but they're in beds butted up next to each other, becoming friends, talking about what they've shared, that trauma
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that they've experienced all together in their same country now fleeing here to poland. we see children, families -- four months old, a night in a refugee center -- [audio difficulty] until many of these families figure out where to go from here. mike? mike: alex, i have no doubt that those people would love to be home this their homes, safe, living peacefully. but it looks to me like the polish people have done a really nice job of trying to make it as comfortable as possible for these refugees. >> reporter: they have. and -- they say that they are afraid and they're scared and they're angry for what their russian neighbors have done, everyone says that they are overwhelmed with great feud -- gratitude, they did not expect anything like this. they had no -- [audio difficulty]
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mike: all right. we apologize for the technical difficulties. alex hogan doing a great job9 at that train station in krakow, toland. thanks a lot. many ukrainians are pleading to the international community for help. my next guest is one of those patriots who have chosen to stay despite the danger. with me now, a ukrainian member of parliament and mother of two. she joins me from ukraine. welcome. >> hello. mike: why did you choose to stay? >> well, because i'm member of parliament. i'm in charge of this country, and if members of parliament would leave, who will protect this country? you should understand that currently all the authorities including hebbs of parliament are deeply involved in all the processes helping army, helping police and helping to provide humanitarian aid and so on. i'm originally from kyiv and now
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a number of cities, so-called secular cities around kyiv are on fire. they are under constant shelling of russian occupation, and we try to evacuate people from there. women with children, elderly people, whoever. russian troops are starting -- are shooting at them and killing civilians, and we have about a dozen of death from civilians in cities and towns around kyiv. and while we are organizing these processes, we need to help the average people who did not choose this, to be in the war. and this help is needed here. and a lot of people have chosen to stay in ukraine. a lot of people have chosen to join the army, to become volunteers, because we should protect our land. this is the only country we have. we don't want to be, to leave
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our country. we want to protect it and to live in a peaceful, democratic european country. the country we used to live before putin and and russian troops have invaded us. mike: millions of americans have been inspire filed leaders like president zelenskyy, you and other members of parliament. what more can the government here in washington do to help the people of ukraine right now? >> well, as you know, we have fantastic army. we have very brave men and women who join the army. but we definitely need more military assistance. russians are shelling cities not only like residential neighborhoods, but also schools and kindergartens and hospitals including maternity houses where pregnant women are giving birth to their babies. they are shelling all these objects from air, and we definitely need hutch more, like, really much more air defense and lethal weapons to protect our skies.
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we are very disappointed with some politicians who decided not to protect, well, at least for right now, not to provide ukraine with no-fly zone. but we can save our skies, and we can save our cities and our women and children ourselves if we have enough weapons including, again, air defense, lethal weapons, javelins, stingers and weapons like that. also you, anyone in u.s. can donate to ukrainian, directly to ukrainian national bank of ukraine which is helping to proked vied humanitarian aid but also provide our army with body armors, with weapons to protect our lands and stuff like that. so anyone can help, anyone can make that for a safer world. mike: okay.
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halyna, inspired by your courage. thank you for your time. >> thank you. mike: we'll have the latest videos from on the ground in ukraine and a look at russian military movements coming up next. ♪ finish. ♪ ♪ and mine's unlisted. try boost® high protein with 20 grams of protein for muscle health. versus 16 grams in ensure high protein. boost® high protein also has key nutrients for immune support. boost® high protein. hello, for the last few years, i've been a little obsessed bo with chasing the bigo idaho potato truck. but it's not like that's my only interest. i also love cooking with heart-healthy, idaho potatoes. always look for the grown in idaho seal. mm. [ clicks tongue ] i don't know. i think they look good, man. mm, smooth. uh, they are a little tight.
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mike: ukraine's president zelenskyy visiting wounded fighters in a hospital in kyiv today, awarding them with medals for their courage and dedication according to the ukrainian government at least 35 are dead, 134 more injured after a russian airstrike hit a large base several miles away from the polish border according to officials in lviv. the base has long been used as a center for u.s. troops to train the ukrainian military and has also served as a host for nato drills. and in the kyiv suburbs, an american journalist has been killed, another injured by russian forces while reportedly filming refugees fleeing the country. alexis mcadams has been monitoring all the new video coming to us from ukraine with. hello, alexis. >> reporter: the video i've been seeing shows death and destruction, things looking to get worse there again today. no sign, though, of putin's army slowing down as ukrainian troops say they're not giving up. >> we are ready to die, and we not afraid, not afraid to pay
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this high price not to achieve something, but to stop this country from something. and this would be part of the terrible russia state. i feel like i'm if in a movie. >> reporter: again, the troops are doing everything they can to fight back. this afternoon ukraine's president zelenskyy visited some of the soldiers who have been injured while fighting in ukraine. he posted this video which shows him walking through that hospital lined with hospital beds, most of them pretty full right now, thanking those troops for their service and they're nursed back to health. if those ima imagines you're seeing right now are some of the video images we got just a short time ago. more than 100 people were injured after those missiles hit. by the hour putin's troops getting closer and closer to kyiv. there is continuous shelling and gunfire again overnight as those troops move in. today at a hospital just north
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of the capital, patients fighting for their lives there, medics trying to treat them for major injuries hay got during russian attacks. the chief doctor says 80% of the patients lived in a nearby village which has been rell regularly targeted and shelled by russian forces. americans are also helping ukrainians evacuate. >> when i thought i ought to -- i came here. if this isn't the fight of democracy and freedom, i don't know what is. >> reporter: and as americans come in to also help on foot, we're also sending in supplies because they're growing thinner and thinner. also russian troops are trying to block and paralyze the capital city with days and nights of shelling in the suburbs just trying to get closer to the capital city, mike. ike mike alexis mcadams, thanks very much. now to the touch screen, let's take a closer look at the battles on the ground.
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here in the studio is john venable, a 25-year veteran of the u.s. air force and senior fellow at the heritage foundation. welcome. >> it's a pleasure to be with you. mike mike we've seen a lot of strikes on airfields. i'm sure that's no surprise to me. >> yeah, what is a surprise and it is to many people, is the late nature of these strikes. there are over 40 airfields in this country that's the size of texas, about 70 miles left to right here. and about 30 of those airfields come to the western side which is the more safer side for the ukrainian air force. being able to launch from those airfields is significant, and the fact that the russians haven't shut those could be to date is also significant -- down to date is also significant. but there are many other challenges for the russians. the roadside nature, you can actually take many of these fighters off from highways. and to be able to find and locate those and take them out
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is a challenge. what you are seeing today in spades is the russians coming out to play. they are actually bombing as we talked about this compound here with more than 30 cruise missiles. and how they're going about it, mike, is pretty interesting. mike: is it alarming to you how close that is to the poland border right here? >> it is and it isn't. they're going to strike where they need to. these cruise missiles, more than 30 of them that struck this military come to pound near lviv -- compound, there are two different types. one of the ki will la hotel 55, they could fire that from russia and reach all the way over here without maneuvering aircraft inside of this hostiler the fire for them with the missile systems that are still active. the other has a range of about 3500 miles, and while it's more precise, they would be less prone to use it because of the
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expense and the fact that it's more associated with nuclear weapons. mike: you heard that ukrainian member of parliament still upset about the no-fly zone situation that the ukrainians have asked for. the other was poland offering up its migs to the ukrainians to say, all right, defend your own air space, but the white house backed away from that. your thoughts on that. >> so you had a senator on earlier with bret baier talking about how we might be able to do a limited no-fly zone. anytime we put americans over top of this territory to try to shut any part of the air space down, you're talking about not five or six jets, you're talking about several squadrons. to shut the nation down can, seven stealth squadrons is what you would need. so that's a challenge. we would also have surface suppression systems, systems that would come this and take down the weapons systems. ask that's if you're doing it as
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a nation. assets off to the western side and then air control assets like the e-3 awax. but if we tried to do what the senator said which is establish a no-fly zone over an escape route, the challenge with that is where does it begin and end. do you put it 5, 10 miles on either side of that no-fly zone in well, i just told you the russians are shooting missiles from 2,000 miles, so how do you stop that? you start expanding your no-fly zone into an area where you start spiraling and you start escalating. and this is the fear of anyone who knows these systems. air force general officers who are calling for it right now, i don't think they've thought one through. this would be seen as an act of war by putin, and he would start popping away at american aircraft, askthis would not be -- and this would not be as it has many libya, afghanistan, over syria and iraq, this would
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not be a free fire zone for the quites. mike: john venable, his friends call him jv, thanks for your time. >> my pleasure. mike: americans across the country seeing shocking prices at the gasoline station. more on what to expect as the russian war on ukraine rages on, coming up. ♪ha ♪ 88 billion dollars to support underserved communities... ...helping us all move forward financially. pnc bank: see how we can make a difference for you. i booked our hotel on kayak. it's flexible if we need to cancel. cancel. i haven't left the house in years. nothing will stop me from vacation. no canceling. (laughs) flexible cancellation. kayak. search one and done. psoriatic arthritis, made my joints stiff,... ...swollen, painful. flexible cancellation. emerge tremfyant®. tremfya® is approved to help reduce joint symptoms in adults with active psoriatic arthritis. some patients even felt less fatigued.
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mike: hundreds of residents inside the russian-occupied city of kherson taking to the streets in a defiant protest of vladimir putin's supposed plan to turn the region into a breakaway republic. a peabody award-winning american journalist and film maker has been killed in a kyiv suburb. the other journalist who was with him was also injured. fighting between ukrainian and russian troops intensifying in the kyiv region as putin's forces advance on the ukrainian capital. loud explosions and heavy shelling have been heard from the embattled city as the city's defend fenders dig in. 35 people were killed and more
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than 100 wounded after a russian strike hit a ukrainian military base close to the polish border. mike toe -- mike tobin has the latest from lviv. hello, mike. >> reporter: hello, mike. in fact, this strike was so far to the west that it was seen on the polish side of the border. the images we can show you now we're showing on ukrainian tv, but with they were reported in poland, and they see this strike on the security center, that a base that was kit in between lviv and the polish border. some of the injured going to the hospitals in lviv, severe cases taken elsewhere. the head of strategic administration wrote: the air stroik was carried out from the black and azov seas in total the occupiers fired more than 30 missiles. the ukrainian air defense system worked, we shot down some of the missiles. in fact, they shot down most of
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missiles. ukrainians say that 8 of them got through. this base is frequently used by nato trainers. members of florida national guard were there as recently as february, pulling out just before the invasion. it is only 16 miles away from the easternmost deployment of forces, and that is paratroop is from the 82nd airborne in to poland -- 60 miles. it is the third airstrike in the western part of ukraine many in three days. mike: americans are seeing price hikes at the gas pump and in the grocery store: for more on what we can expect, i'm joined by the founding member of the capitalist pig hedge fund and fox business contributor jonathan hoenig. welcome. >> great to be with you. mike: from 2.85 a gallon a year ago, $4.01 a week ago to $4.33 a gallon today. what's the economic impact of
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huge increases in gas prices as it keeps going highersome. >> mike, it's significant. look, this war is a human tragedy, but there's also a dramatic economic impact. the market, the economy, it's a global interconnected hole, so it's not as if you can wall off any part of the economy. the most obvious part you're seeing it is energy. all-time high for gas prices. this is costing the average american two-car family household about $2500 a month. that's real money. and, of course, the green initiative which is embed9 -- embed in the biden administration is worse. mike: what, in your view, will it take for that price surge to end? >> well, i mean, only more supply or some type of an ease. the war is destructive, it's inflation their, and it's causing prices to bo up -- to go
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up across the board. inflation's running at 7%. that means 7 of your income basically evaporates every year. we've seen everything from shinningflation, cans of soup getting smaller. the average cost of a new car is about $47,000, an all-time high. government is doing everything to whatser bait the problem; more spending, more regulation. that's not bringing prices down. mike: is it safe to assume higher fuel costs will ultimately lead to everything being passed on to consumers? everything shipped, frown or driven somewhere will cost more? >> yeah, uber to cruise lines are talking about a fuel surcharge, so everything's going up. even the price of money itself. interest rates are now at a two-year high. in fact, they're seeing what they call an inverted yield curve. that means the chance of a a resession are going up and up,
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goldman sachs saying there's about a 5% chance because of all these -- 35% chance because of all of these factors. mike: the fed is expected to take corrective actions on interest rates. what will be the impact and how quickly? >> well, the impact will be immediate. you're going to see borrowing costs for everything go up. and, mike, although i'm sounding quite sour, i would never bet against america. i do think, however, now is a time for caution not just when it comes to borrowing money, but also when it comes to investing. 70% of stocks are below their long-term. moving average, so i think now despite the general strength of the u.s. economy especially compared to the rest of world, now's a great time to get that rainy day fund together, cut back on unnecessary expenses and diversify, even adding commodities which are the strongest in the book right now. mike: you mentioned the r-word, recession. does that get policy makers here in washington to make other changes? >> weapon -- we hope so.
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even now, mike, who is the administration blaming? supposedly greedy capitalists, greedy corporations. once again you're seeing the politics in washington affect the policies and the end results on wall street and not in a a positive way. as we've said in the biden administration, they're spending more, regulating more and even something as simple as the jones act, transportation regulation, simply getting rid of the jones act could bring gas prices down immediately not to mention opening up the country for more oil. les lots they could do to cut inflation, they're moving in the opposition sit direction. that hurts every american. mike: jonathan hoenig, great at what he does. thank you so much. baseball is back on, ask if an agreement has been reached between the mlb and players. the details of the deal next. ♪ ♪
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i brought in ensure max protein, with thirty grams of protein. those who tried me felt more energy in just two weeks! (sighs wearily) here i'll take that! (excited yell) woo-hoo! ensure max protein. with thirty grams of protein, one gram of sugar, and nutrients to support immune health. mike: major league baseball announcing spring training is officially underway. charles watson is live this
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atlanta with the very latest. hi, charles. >> reporter: hi, mike. finally players are headed to training camp with their teams after voting on the deal to end the mlb's second is longest lockout. we're talking 99 days. the mlb and the players' association coming to an agreement on the deal late last week after the league canceled another week of games driving the pressure up for both sides to make something happen. the new deal incorporates 26 amendments to the contract if baseball rules which includes raising the luxury tax to $230 million in 2022 and then to $244 million over course of the 5-year agreement. the minimum player's salary jumped to $700,000, and teams will now be placed in a lottery for the top six picks in the draft. additionally, the mlb will see the playoffs expand from 10 teams to 12 is, and for the first time ever teams will be allowed to sell ads on team
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uniforms and is helmets. les a lot of talk about the winners and losers in this deal, but both sides say what it comes down to is moving the game forward. >> i think we have a opportunity in front of us. i think it's an opportunity that we need to work with the players to fully seize, but i think that some the things in the agreement are really, really important. >> far more inclined to appreciate what the system has dictated the last five years and how it's changed and the resolve of our players to make sure that moving forward that the system is better. >> reporter: yeah. and so opening day will come one week late, april 7th. but no worries, mike, they have worked it out so the teams will be able to play their full 162 scheduled. mike: all ready to hear play ball and have some better weather. charles watson in atlanta the, thanks a lot. more than 2.5 million
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ukrainians have fled their country in this search of safety. more on some of the help they are receiving next. ♪ ♪ track us and see exactly when we'll be there. >> woman: i have a few more minutes. let's go! >> tech vo: that's service that fits your schedule. go to >> singers: ♪ safelite repair, safelite replace. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪a little bit of chicken fried♪ ♪cold beer on a friday night♪ ♪a pair of jeans that fit just right♪ ♪and the radio up well i've seen the sunrise...♪ get 5 boneless wings for $1 with any handcrafted burger. only at applebee's
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mike: millions of ukrainian refugees are pouring into countries like poland to escape the russian shelling and artillery fire that's pounding the cities they left behind. the red cross is doing what it
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can to help out with workers around the clock in ukraine to provide exhaustedded refugees with food, fuel for heat, medical supplies and housing support. they're also helping evacuate people out of the war-torn country on buses like we were hoping to show you. you'd like to join the fox corporation this supporting this worthy cause, go to so far our combined efforts have brought in more than $5 million to help those desperately in needment -- need. 1300 ukrainian soldiers have been killed since beginning of the invasion according to president zelenskyy. my next guest is the founder of an organization that's been helping ukrainian soldiers since 2015 and is assisting hospitals damaged by attacks. joining me live from philadelphia is the founder of revive soldiers ukraine. irin that, welcome. what is the central focus of your organization at this stage of the russian invasionsome.
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>> yeah. so revive soldiers ukraine established in 2015, we bling them to the united states and work with hospitals and medical facilities to assist wounded soldiers here in the u.s. also you have in the pictures we have next step ukraine, it's our rehabilitation center in city of irpin which is occupied by russians, destroyed by russians and vandalized. it's our logo, obviously, with revive soldiers ukraine. our logo has ukrainian and u.s. flags. it's very, very obstructive to russian forces or russian troops. so we no longer have next step. so right now we are focused to bring as many wounded soldiers and, actually, civilians as well who struggle from the heavy bombing in the ukraine. as you know, ukraine has been suffering badly with heavy bombs that are falling every day in the cities.
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city of mariupol is practically destroyed. today we got information that my city where i'm from, irpin, and where we have next step ukraine will be always demolished. so we try to locate as many people as possible from city of irpin. we did find 11 ambulances in dutch, dutch ambulances that actually right now try to help actually the bridge right now you're showing, there's our car is destroy. we see it right now on the left. it's actually completely destroyed. so we try to locate as many people as possible from from city of irpin right now. right now we supply medication and medical equipment to major hospitals which is military hospital in kyiv. we try to get -- which is really, really complicated and really hard to get.
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russians surround cities and not let ukrainian aid or civilians out of the city. so our military is doing great job to try to get hallways for people to escape from the major cities and get in a safe police station if. -- safe place. mike: is it safe to say that care is likely to be necessary for years as your organization tries to help them back to health? >> you know, there's so much work need to be done. russia completely destroyed cities. we're talking about hospitals, medical facilities. two days ago they shot a children's hospital, women's clinic. we have so many people cop kill -- top killed, that got killed. people getting buried in blankets. it's a total genocide of
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ukrainian nation, and, you know, revive soldiers ukraine right now try to do as much as we can. my brother right now is in the front lines. he's a veteran as well who was here in u.s. that we brought to florida hospital, actually. and, you know, i don't know, it's -- the entire country's fighting right now. every single citizen who can bear guns, they're going on a trip ask try to defend their homes. we can't do anything about bombing. mike motorcycle revive soldiers ukraine -- mike:. wishing you, your team and the ukrainian people the very best. thank you so much. >> thank you very much for support of ukrainian, the u.s. people have been very, very sporetive, and i twradly -- supportive, and i gladly appreciate every donation. mike: that's all for this hour of "fox news live," stay tune for eric and arthel up next.
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try boost glucose control®. it's clinically shown to help manage blood sugar levels and contains high quality protein to help manage hunger and support muscle health. try boost® today. arthel: ukrainian leaders warning putin's invasion has had a devastating airstrike on a mill military training base just 10 miles away from from nato ally poland. the attack killed at least 35 people and wounded more than 130 others. the western ukraine base had been a hub for american and nato forces in the past with u.s. troops stationed there just last month. hello, everyone. this is a brand new hour of "fox
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news live." i'm arthel neville. hi, eric. eric: hello, everyone, thank you


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