tv Fox News Live FOX News April 10, 2022 1:00pm-2:00pm PDT
eric: well, there's growing bipartisan pushback against the biden administration plan affecting my grants. that after the cdc announced it will lift title 42, that border policy, next month. you know, the rule had been used to quickly expel migrants during the pandemic, but the rollback is sparking fears of yet another massive surge at our already overwhelmed southern border. welcome to a brand new hour of "fox news live," i'm eric shawn. arthel: hello, everyone, i'm arthel neville. both sides of the aisle coming together to try to stop the
rollback, eric, and avoid more chaos at our southern border. bipartisan bills were introduced in the house and senate thursday to block president biden from lifting the policy in the need to address the flood of migrants that could follow. democrats from texas to new hampshire have signed on saying they don't think the president is prepared for a potential migrant wave. let's go to lucas tomlinson live at the white house with the latest from there. >> reporter: arthel, dhs expects a record number of migrants across the southern border this summer, some 18,000 a day, when the trump era public health measure is repealed next month. the senate's top republican on what he thinks will happen. >> it will produce a gusher far beyond the open border we already have, produce a gusher of additional people coming in. totally inconsistent, by the way, with them asking us for $10 billion for vaccines and
therapeutics. >> reporter: here's a live video from the if southern border in south texas. arrests reached an all-time high last year, arthel. since title 42 was put many place two years ago, 1.7 million migrants have been turned away according to dhs. moderate senate democrats asked the white house to submit a plan to deal with the expected record-setting surge. many republicans want to link it to the $10 billion relief bill as you heard from mitch mcconnell earlier. kamala harris was named point person on immigration policy a year ago. she has visited the border once. earlier on "fox news sunday," white house press secretary jen psaki acknowledged the challenges facing the administration. >> we agree that the immigration system is broken, it should be addressed, we should do more to fix it. and democrats, moderate, whatever, wherever they fall in the party, are republicans of i any flavor who want to work with us on that, we'd love to do
that. >> reporter: the expected border surge this summer will take place just months before the midterm elections. arthel? arthel: lucas tomlinson, do i hear protests in the background? >> reporter: yes, arthel. there's some people out here waving the ukrainian flag here to demand more weapons, more support in this war against russia. arthel: all right. lucas, thank you. eric? eric: lafayette park, the place for those protests to get that message across. arizona congressman andy biggs has called the decision to are revoke title 42 reckless, and that is a view that some moderate democratic senators have also echoed. they're warning of the consequences of this being liftedded. congressman biggs joins us now. congressman, what's your reaction to the repealing of 42, and what's going to happen when it's gone? >> good to be with you. well, here's what's going to happen, you're going to have cascading catastrophes. what's going to happen is you're going to have the border patrol
totally overwhelmed. so you're going to have more opioids, fentanyl coming across, it's going to cheapen that drug and make it more accessible, more opioid overdose problems. you're going to have terrorists coming across. more than ever, last year we had more than ever, you're going to have even more than that. you're going to have the border communities that have to deal with this on a firsthand basis, their ngos are already overrun. the morale is low, you're going to have criminally violent folks released into the country, and it's going to be something that we just can't even imagine. it's probably going to be somewhere north of 400,000, probably according to the numbers that the biden administration's putting out, it's going to be over half a million people a month, and they'll release most of those right into the united states. eric: you talk about terrorism, i covered a case of a terrorist coming through the northern border at one point, so it is possible. the administration say, well, there are vaccines now, the surge is over -- though that may
not be the case considering the widespread in increased cases of covid with the ba.2 variant. do you buy that reasoning by the administration that they're doing it because, well, there are vaccines now, and they can handle the public health emergenciesome -- emergency? >> i don't think that's the real rationale here, otherwise they would say things like you don't have to wear maxes on airplanes, and we're going to unmask kids in schools and everything like that. this is really a different approach. you had last year 157 different nations send people here -- they didn't send them here, but people came from 157 different nations, and there's a lot of other communicable diseases besides the covid variants, everything from non-treatable t. this isn't real, their excuse for getting rid of title 42. eric: in fiscal year 2022, the number of migrant encounters just under a million, 967,000 or
so. and there's the numbers. the number of title 42 expulsions just under half. i mean, a half of the people expelled are under title 42. you see there are 426,000. congressman, what happens when you don't have title 42? do all those 426,000, do they just come in? >> yeah, most likely, because when i -- actually, we were able to ask secretary mayorkas this. they don't really have a plan, and that's part of the problem. there is no plan for this, there is no way to stop this, they're already overwhelmed. and just as you say, the first two weeks in march they sent home 50,000 out of the 100,000 they encountered. and the numbers you just put up, that's exactly right, about half go home. but right now the numbers we're hearing, for instance, on the remain in mexico policy which this administration is court ordered to implement, they're sending home 9 people a day.
eric: what? >> it is absolutely -- 9 people a day. that's the number i got -- eric: that's less, you can count that on less than two hands or more than two hands -- nine a day under that? >> that's right. and it should be literally hundreds a day going back on that. and as long as this administration says we're open to everybody who's coming in, more and more people come in, and, you know, we're not prepared for it in any way, and it'll erode the sovereignty and erode the sanctity of this great nation. eric: and finally, congressman, you know, people say, well, it's the republicans criticizing the administration, but you've got some moderate democrats among them, joe manchin calls it a frightening decision. senator mark kelly of your state says it's wrong. maggie hassan of new hampshire says it does not appear the administration is ready for this impact, and even reverend
senator raphael warnock is warning it's not the right time to do this now. do you think the white house will listen? >> i hope they do. you're seeing for democrats come along. at first it was just some of us, some of our democrat friends in texas and arizona, but now it's spreading throughout the country. they know this is bad not only for the country, but it's bad for them electorally, quite frankly, and i think that's why they're saying don't do it. the question is -- and you asked the right question. and i'm not sure secretary mayorkas is going to listen to that at all based on the sewer action that the border -- interaction that the border security caucus had with him this week. eric: arizona congressman republican andy biggs, congressman, thank you for joining us on this sunday. >> thank you. eric: good to see you. arthel? arthel: well, the debate over parents' rights in their kids' education is heating up in new jersey over the state's plan to teach young children about gender identity. the new guidelines, which go into effect in september, include lesson plans for second
graders, and in one district, first graders. nate foy is live in hoboken, new mexico, with more. hi, nate. >> reporter: hey, arthel. parents aren't the only ones responding. we're also seeing lawmakers drafting legislation pushing back against this. we have reached out to new jersey governor phil murphy's office for comment if on this as well as the department of education here in new jersey. so far we have not heard back. but here in the state parents are concerned because starting in september kids as young as first grade will be having discussions about their gender identity and how their private parts play a role in their gender identity. spoke to parents who are concerned who say this is a conversation they should be having with their own children. >> it seems that whether it's appropriate at all in a school setting is one discussion, but at that age definitely not appropriate for some of that content. >> reporter: these kids will be 6 and 7 years old. the state guidelines say, quote: being a boy or a girl doesn't
mean you have to have those parts, but for most people this is how their bodies are. the parents we spoke with say this will confuse their churn which is something senator roger marshall is warning parents about. listen here. >> what happened to the innocence of children? what happened to protecting traditional family values? as an obstetrician and gynecologist, i can tell you over 80% of children with gender transforya whether outgrow it. >> reporter: as i mentioned, lawmakers are responding. new jersey congressman jeff van drew is already drawing up federal legislation that would require schools to tell parents if they're talking about gender identity or sexual orientation in the classroom. in a statement obtained by fox news digital, he says in part, quote: parents are outraged, as they should be. these policies and guidance are forcing parents out of the equation relating to their child's education and is government overreach at its finest.
back out here live, again, we are waiting for a response from governor murphy as well as the department of education here in new jersey. as soon as we get that information, arthel, we will pass it along. arthel: okay. sounds good, nate. nate foy live many hoboken, thank you. eric? eric: now to the latest on the war in ukraine. officials reporting there's major shelling going on throughout the eastern donbas region now. ukrainian president volodymyr zelenskyy insists his goal is peace as soon as possible, but now he is warning that vladimir putin's target is not just his country, but all of europe. meanwhile, new satellite images show an 8-mile-long convoy of russian armored vehicles that are headed two toward the donbas region are. that is where the bottle -- battle seems to be looming, and it could be the decisive turning point in putin's war. jeff paul is live in lviv, ukraine, for us tonight with the very latest from there. hi, jeff. >> reporter: yeah, eric, people continue to board trains,
pack into cars, buses, however they can manage to head west to safer locations like here in lviv, ukraine. they've been warned of increased fighting in the east as russia appears to be shifting its focus in this war. at the moment ukrainian forces are preparing for intensified fighting in the donbas with russian forces now pushed off the kyiv region, officials believe russia will focus on controlling the east all the way down to the devastated coastal city of mariupol. we're learning from a senior u.s. official that russia is looking to shift its military leadership in their invasion of ukraine, leaning on general alexander dvornikov. russian missile strikes at a train station left more than 50 dead, 5 of whom were just children. ukrainian officials say many of the thousands who were waiting at the train station were just trying to get away from the fighting with some even saying this is yet more evidence of russian war crimes. >> awful attack at railway
station happened two days ago, 57 civilians killed. the fighting is becoming heavier and heavier, but we will fight til the death. it's our land and we're not going to surrender. >> reporter: as ukrainian forces prepare for this new phase of the war, president zelenskyy welcomed a visit from u.k. prime minister boris johnson. the two walked the streets of kyiv as they discussed both new military and financial aid. we're also learning of nine new humanitarian corridors that were agreed upon. however, we're only hearing of above 2,000 people who managed to get out, roughly 200 escaped the besieged city of mariupol with some reports of, again, russian forces denying those buses from coming in. eric: yeah. and earlier on "fox news live," a ukrainian member of public invited president biden and vice president harris as well as mitch mcconnell, lindsey graham and other top u.s. officials also to visit kyiv
just like the british prime minister did. jeff paul in lviv, thank you. arthel: all right. and as russia's brutal invasion of ukraine approaches the 50-day mark, a bipartisan group of u.s. lawmakers is visiting neighboring poland. the members of congress, led by house minority leader kevin mccarthy, are meeting with u.s. troops, our allies and refugees who have fled the war zone. aishah hasnie sat down with leader mccarthy and representative michael mccaul and joining us now live from warsaw, poland. >> reporter: good afternoon to you. that's right, for the first time during this war in ukraine house minority leader kevin mccarthy takes a visit to poland, and with him he brought a bipartisan delegation. and those lawmakers were able to get some sit-downs, face to face meetings with not only the polish prime minister, but also the secretary of defense right here in the capital city of warsaw. and then they also visited with
the 82nd airborne at the poland-ukraine border. while they were at the border, they also were able to get an assessment of the refugee crisis, the waves of people that continue to come in across the border. and as congress approves billions in aid, i'm told lawmakers really wanted to get a sense of the need that both poland and ukraine firsthand. i asked leader mccarthy if russia is committing genocide in ukraine. he told me, yes, and that the damage that russia has done in places like bucha is not something anyone can ever forget. meanwhile, house foreign relations ranking member michael mccaul spoke with me exclusively about his discussions with polish leaders here, and i asked him if anyone truly thinks negotiations with russia are even tenable anymore after the atrocities that they've committed in bucha and eastern ukraine. >> i think the negotiations, obviously, are much more difficult now since we're seeing, you know, troops
committing these horrific war crimes. they remember the past, and they look at ukraine and they think we don't want to stand back and witness something like that happening again. if. >> reporter: and mccaul also told me the narrative, he believes, has changed amongst world leaders who now believe ukraine can, absolutely, win this war if ukraine is able to get the weapons that it needs. but, arthel, the the big question is when, when would they be able to win war? if the timeline still unclear. leader mccarthy said according to his assessment what he's learned just from being here on the ground, he believes that in this war could drag on for not just months, but even longer than that. arthel? arthel: no, no. aishah hasnie, that's way too long. tomorrow is too long for those strong ukrainians who are fighting so bravely. >> reporter: exactly. arthel: thank you very much. eric: as russia puts that new general in charge of the horrific war in ukraine,
president zelenskyy warns that putin's real target is not just his country, but all of europe. retired lieutenant general keith kellogg on that and what it could mean, next. ♪ ♪ meet apartment 2a, 2b and 2c. 2a's monitoring his money with a simple text. like what you see abe? yes! 2b's covered with zero overdraft fees when he overdraws his account by fifty bucks or less. and 2c, well, she's not going to let a lost card get her stressed. am i right? that's right. that's because these neighbors all have chase. alerts that help check. tools that help protect. one bank that puts you in control. chase. make more of what's yours. ♪♪♪ my name is austin james. as a musician living with diabetes, fingersticks can be a real challenge. that's why i use the freestyle libre 2 system. with a painless, one-second scan i know my glucose numbers without fingersticks.
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[speaking in native tongue] connecticut ukraine does not have time to wait. freedom does not have time to wait when tyranny launches an aggression against everything that maintains peace many europe. action must be taken immediately. arthel: ukrainian president volodymyr zelenskyy once again stressing how urgently his country needs help from our nato allies. he also warned that russia's war in ukraine is threatening all of europe and that stopping the invasion is essential for the security of all democracies. meantime, russian president vladimir putin has installed a new commander in ukraine who has a record of waging brutal warfare against civilians in syria and elsewhere. >> this general will just be another author of crimes and brutality against ukrainian civilians, and the united states, as i said before, is determined to do all that we can to support ukrainians as they
resist him and they resist the forces that he demands. arthel: all right. let's bring in retired lieutenant general keith kellogg, fox news contributor, former national security adviser to president trump and vice president pence and afpi's co-chairman of the center for security. general, good to have you. thank you. is president zelenskyy right that putin, he won't stop with ukraine? >> yeah, arthel, thanks for having me. he doesn't want to stop with ukraine, but i don't think he's got the capability anymore because of ukraine. if i think he's lost the fight, and what he's done now, he's consolidating his forces more in the east. dvornikov is a very seasoned general of the russians. he was the first command manier for the russians in syria -- commander. he knows combined arms warfare, but he also knows how to use heavy artillery on cities and his opponents as well. i think putin's now realized he
has to go to plan c -- arthel: wait a minute, what's plan c? >> well, he lost plan a. plan a was he didn't get to kyiv. plan b was now what do we do, and plan c is where east he at today, trying to take the donbas renal, because he can't press forward. he lost the best of his units, the airborne units, some of his good armored formations, plus the russian spokesman said that they've had significant losses. well, that is a very telling comment. that is probably 20% of his forces are lost. now, the russian army isn't as big as people remember. they're only about 250,000, and if he's lost that many troops and you have two to every one killed is wounded, he's lost about 30-40,000 troops. so he has to go back to a limited objective. and the limited objective is the eastern part of country. it's now going to be a different
war. and because of that, we have to get a different type of equipment in to zelenskyy. we're not talking about multiple launch, rocket systems -- arthel: if you would, general, hang on that to that thought for me because i want to show some sound of president zelenskyy and what he recently told the associated press,9 that the weapons that have been sent are too late but also not enough. let's take a listen. >> right. >> some of this kind of equipment, it's too late. because it's too late because we lost thousands of people for what now? but, of course it's not, it's not enough. arthel: okay. so again, is president zelenskyy? and you were seeing, what more should nato and western allies do about putin's pariah propensities? perhaps, i mean, is there the a strategy to stop putin that
maybe has not yet been laid out, a plan that could end his war on ukraine in the next few days instead of the next few weeks or months or years even in. >> no, it's not -- arthel, not going to end in the next couple of days. this is a fight that that's going to go on for another month or so. and the fight has changed. the fight he was fighting around kyiv is different than the fight around donbas. it's going to be much more of a conventional fight. he needs 155 self-propelled howitzers that we should get to him from slovakia and other nato countries. he needs those fighter jets that we have not been able to help him get from poland, the 29 that are sitting there. so the whole dynamic has changed. but more importantly, what we need to provide him is intelligence, and we can do that through various ways to make sure he knows where the russian formations are so he can attack them in a very effective manner. because that's one of the things we have an advantage on.
so the fight has changed. there's a new commander if charge. this fight is going to go on. but the overall total of putin, he's lost that. he's not going to get all of ukraine. he wants to take the eastern part, and zelenskyy should force him back on that, and i think he's got the capacity and the capability as long as we give him the equipment. arthel: yeah, but that's -- >> i have no idea, arthel, what's taking so long. i don't know why. arthel: yeah, that's the frustration here. we keep talking about it, you're an expert, and we appreciate your exper tice, and you're -- expertise, and you're asking what's taking so long. he hasn't gotten the fire power that he needs, now the ground game has changed. how do we get these weapons, i mean, what he needs, like tomorrow? like yesterday? honestly, is there something that's happening that we're not aware of? >> yeah, i think there is, arthel. i hate to say this, i think we were kind of hoping for a stalemate and they could negotiate their way out of it. this is a fight for existence
now, and zelenskyy is fighting until the bitter end, and he should after we've seen what happened in bucha, mariupol, and he should fight to retain every piece of territory that the russians have invaded. and we need to kind of get off the dime and force that equipment in to him. look, i'm absolutely convince9 now that nato doesn't have a thing to worry about with are -- russia with the way their military forces have fought -- arthel: what's that mean though? yeah, i've got to go, but you just said nato shouldn't worry about russia, but because of the treaty, can't fight in ukraine, you know? so what happens? what do you mean by that, they can't fight there? >> what i mean by that is we can escalate9 with equipment. this is the time to provide him a lot of equipment from nato. an example, the s-300 systems that he's getting from slovakia. give him every system. we'll back those, we, the united states and other countries as well. the brits are starting to give them a lot of good equipment, the mrapss and fighting
vehicles. don't worry about escalation. the reason why biden didn't pushing the jets, the migs, was the concern about escalation. don't worry about that. push hard on putin now. it's our time to escalate. he escalated by starting this war, with we need to escalate by finishing this war and helping ukraine win it. arthel: period. lieutenant general keith kellogg are, thank you very much. >> thanks, arthel. arthel: eric. eric: meanwhile, american aid groups are working around the clock to rescue orphans if from the if heart of eastern ukraine. alexis mcadams has the details on these compassionate and courageous efforts. she is in poland. >> reporter: russian troops have turned innocent civilians into targets during this attack on ukraine killing men, women and children who are just trying to escape from that war zone. this has left thousands of ukrainian kids as orphans, having no family to turn to as their parents are gone and
they're stuck in the middle of this war zone. this is video of kids trying to get out of their war-torn area that used to be safe where they all grew up, ukrainian orphans waiting to board those planes. many lost their moms and dads, some killed by troops, others died after they were left without food, water or medical care. these kids were left on their own, so american organizations are stepping in. with the help of military veterans, they're organizing safe passage for those kids. the aerial recovery mission going into those war zones to help those kids. human trafficking has been a major concern because they thought it was okay to bring them here to poland and started to realize that some of the people who were picking these kids up were there for trafficking. so now they're trying to keep those kids in parts of western ukraine. >> that's the atrocity that happens a lot in disaster zones, manmade or natural. and so it's important to make sure the process of moving them
doesn't make these kids end up in a double disaster or they just lost everything, they've been living in terror, they've experienced trauma, and now they're trafficked. like, we can't have that happening. >> reporter: as those attacks continue, the number of refugees fleeing from ukraine keeps on climbing. a ukrainian child has become a refugee almost every single second since the start of the war. now, this refugee crisis is unprecedented in terms of scale since the second world war. here in poland they're really stepped up, but they're running out of space. alexis mcadams, fox news. at booking.com, finding perfect isn't rocket science. kitchen? sorted.
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your shipping manager left to “find themself.” leaving you lost. you need to hire. i need indeed. indeed you do. indeed instant match instantly delivers quality candidates matching your job description. visit indeed.com/hire eric: breaking news here in new york city where our mayor, eric a also, announced this afternoon that he has tested positive for covid. the mayor's press secretary said mayor adams this morning with a raspy voice and took a pcr test
that did come back positive. the mayor will cancel all public events for this upcoming week, and he will work remotely like so many of us have. and today also happens to be 100 days as mayor adams took office and we, of course, at fox news wish the mayor of new york the very best and take care of himself up at grace city mansion. arthel? -- gracie mansion. >> as people pull back when you have a highly transmissable virus like the ba.2, and you have pulling back on mitigation mets, at the same time -- methods, there's waning immunity. at the same time, we're going to see an uptick. what i hope happens is you won't see a concomitant if increase in the sense of people requiring hospitalizations and deaths. arthel: so that new b if a.2 covid subvariant is, indeed, causing a rise in new cases.
fda just authorizeded a second booster, but studies are showing that the protection from boosters only lasts a few months. fox medical contributor dr. marc siegel joins us now. first of all, a lot to cover, but do you agree with dr. fauci that there will be a fall surge, but it won't be as deadly and fewer people will end up in the hospital? >> i agree with most of what he's saying, arthel. first of all, it's going to be a bump, not a big wave, and i do think it's going to be mild by comparison to what we've seen is. i think a lot of the immunity we have already in the country from omicron pa.1 -- ba.1 will give us some protection against ba.2. what dr. fauci 's worried about is that that will wear off over several months, maybe it will protect us less come the fall. so then we turn to vaccination, and the problem with vaccination is that 70% of americans who are eligible have gotten two shots, but only half of those who are
eligible in that group have gotten the booster. and fda advisory committee just met on this. arthel: yeah. and you make a good point. in fact, let me take a pause, dr. siegel, and let's you and i listen to dr. peter marks who's the director of the center of biology evaluation and research at the fda. let's listen. >> what really keeps me up at night, it's knowledge that we can't keep boosting and that we only -- we're going to have vaccine exhaustion. and i don't mean -- i'm not talking about immune if exhaustion, i'm talking about physical exhaustion in people not going to get boosted. arthel: so that's what you were just talking about, dr. marc. should more people get another booster, a fourth shot? >> i think those at high risk, arthel, those that are obese, that have chronic medical conditions, that are over the age of 65. i think that the government, i think the administration if confused people when they said 50. i think when you get to be over
60, 65, you're more at risk. and then after 4-6 months the vaccine is waning. but i spoke to a doctor today on that fda advisory committee, and he thinks that the third and the fourth rt shot should be left for people most at risk and that younger people are getting enough protection with two shots. let me tell you quickly why the controversy and the confusion here. it's because we're with talking about antibody protection, and often -- you've still got your t-cells, your memory -- arthel: yeah, but doesn't that wear with off too? >> yeah, it wears off. so -- correct. that wears off too to some extent, and that's why i don't agree with the doctor. i think everybody that's eligible, and that would be over the age of 12 for pfizer and the age of 18 for moderna, should get the third shot. i'm onboard with the third shot. the fourth shot should be those most at risk and higher risk groups and elderrerly. arthel: could wearing masks, especially during cold and flu
season, help prevent spread of covid as well? >> arthel, i've been with you for many years, and i have to confess something to you, i don't go by just what the government says. i'm still wearing my mask in chose quarters. if i was at that white house this week, i would have been wearing a mask. i don't understand why there's an on and off switch with here. i'm wearing it in my office. yes, it should be dependent on how much covid is around, if you're in a high risk group and in an area with a crowd, i say wear the mask. ill still has a use, definitely. arthel: common sense, dr. marc. what you were talking about, you had 68 dignitaries who tested positive for covid after attending the gridiron dinner in d.c. last weekend. i'm with you. i'm still wearing my mask, and i don't care who calls me crazy. i may be crazy but i'm also smart. [laughter] so there you go -- >> you are not crazy, arthel. you are smart though.
[laughter] arthel: all right. doctor, nice to see you, dr. marc siegel. we'll see you again soon, take care. >> great to see you, arthel. arthel: likewise. eric: well, nfl players and those in football are actually now incredibly sad because they're paying tribute to steelers' quarterback duane haskins who was killed yesterday morning in florida after authorities say he was hit by a dump truck as he walked across an interstate highway. jenna coleman -- christina coleman live with more. >> reporter: authorities are investigating why haskins tried to cross multiple lanes of traffic yesterday. the quarterback was in south florida to train with some of his teammates. a pittsburgh news station reports that haskins was on his way to the airport to return to pittsburgh when the fatal collision a happened. i've been reaching out to florida authorities for confirmation and any possible new details. i'm waiting to hear back. florida highway patrol says haskins was walking on
interstate 595 in fort lauderdale for unknown reasons around i 6:37 a.m. yesterday morning when heed to cross the highway and was with hit by a dump truck. this is a traffic homicide investigation. haskins was pronounced dead at the scene. he was a stand theout at ohio state before becoming washington's first round pick in 2019. he a played two seasons with them before moving on to the pittsburgh steelers last year. tributes and prayers are pouring in from coaches and athlete ares for haskins' wife and all his loved ones. steelers' head coach mike tomlin wrote in part: he was one of our hardest workers both on the field and in our community. he was a great teammate but even more so a tremendous friend to so many. i'm truly heart broken. haskins' teammate, chase claypool, also posted his emotional response to haskins' death on twitter. >> i was just with you, man.
and i love you, brother. >> reporter: former pittsburgh steeler quarterback ben roethlisberger e, big ben, shared his condolences too writing his smile will be missed, wish we had more time together on this earth, but i will cherish the time that we had. and ohio state head coach ryan day wrote: for those who knew him closely, he had a giant heart, old soul and an infectious smile. the ohio state community and our entire football program are heart broken. florida highway patrol says the driver of the dump truck that hit haskins stayed on scene after the incident. so far no arrests have been made in this case. eric? eric: christina, thank you. and, of course, here at fox news we send our condolences to haskins' family, his friends and former teammates. again, dwayne haskins was 24
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arthel: a conservative ethics group is calling on the federal government to expand its investigation of hunter biden. it wants a deep dive into the university of pennsylvania's biden center and the more than $20 million in anonymous donations to the university from china since 2017. alexandria hoff is in washington with more. >> reporter: the national legal and policy center, which is an ethics watchdog group, wants to though the preprecise source of over $22 million in anonymous e donations made. they state that in total from 2013 2019 the university pennsylvania received more than $of 67 million from china, and a large portion came around the time, they say, that the penn biden center was opening up here in d.c. noting that all gifts over $25 the 0,000 must disclose --
250,000 must disclose foreign ownership. chairman peter flaherty has strong words. quote: hunter biden did not act alone in a crack-induced fog, he was part of a network of individuals and institutions that received millions from foreign interests. the federal investigation into hunter biden's dealings has gained weeks -- speed in recent weeks. according to what a source told "the new york post," the questioning of one witness may pull president biden closer to the investigation. jonathan turley on why some media outlets are now giving the story space. >> i think the reason is that there is a real chance that the president's son could be indicted in delaware. and that possibility has really forced the hand of the mainstream media. they have been burying this
story for almost two years. >> reporter: earlier this month "the washington post" and new york times confirmed what the aye post had in 2020 -- new york post had in 2020, that the laptop existed. arthel? arthel: thanks, alex are. eric: elite soldiers of the u.s. and overseas are battling it out in georgia for the title of best ranger. we'll have the highlights from today, day two of that competition, straight ahead. ♪ ♪ senseless tragedy. bad things happen, even to young people. and it's such an easy solution to just get a simple vaccine. [♪♪] if you have diabetes, it's important to have confidence in the nutritional drink you choose. 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.
charles watson has been trying to keep up with all of them. he's in fort benning, georgia. >> reporter: good afternoon. there are 16 teams that remain for the tough weekend, and things look to be getting even tougher as these guys put their water survival skills to the test. what you see here behind me are razors flying in on the black hawk. you'll see it hover over the pond, once it's positioned, the ranger team onboard will throw their rucksacks into the water before they jump in. you see it happening right now, and start 'em swimming a distance of about 150 meters. once these guys are out of the water, they will hustle over to what they call the lob walk, one member at a time will climb up and try to walk across this log using precise balance as quickly as possible, then they'll negotiate their way across this rope and touch the -- before dropping into the pond.
these guys then have to run over to this 75-foot tower where we're standing. and as you can see, we've got a ranger here behind me positioning himself to go down. he's off, in if a few moments we'll see him drop in the water. and he's in there. made it look so easy. these guys are making this look easy. i can assure you it's not. these guys are on to the next obstacle course, sure to be challenging. for now, back to you in the studio. arthel: we support and thank our rangers. charles watson in fort benning. and we'll have more news after this.
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winter time will shiver. >> the royal family showing old photos of her majesty with the recording by a british poet simon. queen elizabeth and prince philip were married for 73 years. true love. >> quite the couple. >> that doesn't for us, thank you for joining us. >> hello everyone we have a big show on this sunday i am julie along with sean duffy, tomi lahren and welcome to "the big sunday show". here is what we have on tap tonight. >> tiger woods makes a triumphant return. >> i want to see him to and play the masters.
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