to be revisited. we need to gain information about exactly what happened at the school to find out the extent to which those laws were complied with and the extent they were not complied with the find out what shortcomings allow this travesty to recur. we need to have a discussion to make sure our schools are safer. the people of uvalde, the people of texas deserve that. second, as i was discussing two days ago, you can expect robust discussions and my hope is lost past that i will sign addressing health care in this state. there is an array of health care issues that we face as a state in general but there are array of health care issues that relate to those that commit gun crimes in particular. those need to be addressed. whether it be the health care issues. i've talked publicly with the mayor about it two days ago that would affect the community in general or whether it be laws
that address the challenges that are now surfacing that this killer had in his life. that lead to someone doing what he did. and then there will be all other kinds of issues. there will be a committees formed. there will be meetings held. there will be proposals that will be derived, many of which will lead to laws that will be passed in the state of texas because let me make one thing perfectly clear. the status quo is unacceptable. this crime is unacceptable. we're not going to be here and talking about it and do nothing about it. we will be looking for the best laws that we can get past to make our communities and schools safer.
[overlapping voices] >> universal background checks. [inaudible] >> governor abbott: let's be clear about a couple things. that show that these background checks. if everyone wants to seize on a particular strategy and assume that is the golden strategy right there, look at what happened in the santa fe shooting. a background check had no relevancy whatsoever because of the killer took the gun from his parent. look at what happened in the shooting. the background check was done in a flawed way that allowed the
killer to get a gun. anyone who suggests maybe we should focus on background checks as opposed to mental health, i suggest you it's mistaken. if there's anybody here who thinks we have perfect health care in this country, in this world, they are wrong. anybody who thinks we can't more do more, they are wrong. we can and we are going to. >> [inaudible] >> governor abbott: what i've been told about this is several
things. one is that this is an ongoing investigation and there have been obviously new facts and information surfaced, revealed as a result of that information. that are different today than they were two days ago. second, they will be ongoing investigations that detail exactly who knew what when, who was in charge of what strategy, why was that particular strategy employed? why were other strategies not employed. bottom line would be why do they not choose the strategy that would have been best to get in there and to eliminate the killer and to rescue the children. [overlapping voices] >> governor abbott: i can't hear you. >> [inaudible]
>> governor abbott: it's my understanding that ever since texas has been a state, an 18-year-old has had the ability to vote buy a long gun, a rifle. seems like that time, it's been the last decade or two that we've had school shootings. so for a century and a half, 18-year-olds could buy rifles and we didn't have school shootings. but we do now. maybe we are both focusing our attention on the wrong thing.
>> [inaudible] >> governor abbott: i was unable to hear the first part of your question. would you restate it? >> ]inaudible] >> governor abbott: okay. every act by every official involved in this entire process is under the investigation conducted both by the texas rangers and by the fbi. every act of all of those officials will be known and identified and explained to the
public. but i cannot overemphasize enough. we need to get that information to the families of all these victims. they deserve to know what the most. as far as his employment status is concerned, that's something that's beyond my control and i have no knowledge about. >> [inaudible] >> the governor said, i'm not a law enforcement. i'm the mayor of the city but -- and once we know what took place, what went down, we will get to the bottom of it and see. i have been just as confused as you are because of the governor walz, got the same information that the governor got. until yesterday afternoon. i was blown away. and then this morning i got
other information. if we need to make changes, we will. >> thank you. >> judge jeanine: you have been listening to a press conference by governor greg abbott of texas who talked about being livid at the fact that he says he was misled by the officers and about the officers' response to the uvalde shooting. we heard him talk about the investigation by the texas rangers and the fbi. as soon as that information is gotten, they will give the information to the families about the result of that investigation. he also talked about what strategies, what best practices have to be employed, what mistakes if any were made here. he was very strong in his opinion that they should have eliminated the killer and rescue the children. in response to a question about
18-year-olds being allowed to get a long gun or a rifle, the governor was very clear that in texas for the last century and a half, 18-year-olds have been able to get long guns. it's only in the last decade or so that we been hearing about school shootings. so i guess greg, i'll start with you. we have a live-in governor. justifiably livid. i think everyone at this table is tonight with the fact that we have been misled as to what the facts were. >> greg: i think the important th said was, and it's something that i said yesterday. we only get the story after it happens and we should address every variable, every step that gets to that crime. whether it's mental illness, schools, family, red flags. he said it's a new thing in the decade and a half, that kind of points you in the direction of where the answers are. why are these things happening more and more this kind of society?
is it something that has to do with not simply the availability of guns because they have been available. social media. it's a decline in education, breakdown of the family. these are a lot of things we don't want to talk about because we have avoided these problems for so long. we have avoided these problems for 50 years. you can say the governors livid. you can say the police were incompetent or they were afraid or adhering to a doctrine that prevented improvising. that's not my place. that's his place. that's the place for the investigators to let them investigate fully to tell the story. you need the scrutiny. there is going to be a next time and the information you glean from this time will help you in the next time. that's why it's important. it isn't monday warning quarterback for investigators, law enforcement, survivors to question it. as the media we have to be careful because we monday morning quarterback five days a
week. it's amazing to me how we all become experts on every -- it's amazing. i didn't go to school for any of this but somehow i can have an opinion. be humble. let them do the job. let them talk about what the police did or didn't do and let the story grow. let the facts pile up. >> judge jeanine: joey, the governor was talking about and the state height of the department of public safety came out and said that the school director. his name was macgraw, made a mistake. in that instead of dealing with this guy, ramos, as an active shooter, they dealt with him as a barricaded shooter. you've got adherence to the chain of command. you are a military guy. you've got parents outside screaming, yelling, being handcuffed according to some. being thrown to the ground according to others, listening
to shots periodically through this. do you always listen to chain of command in a situation where your gut is telling you that there is an active shooter. i'm hearing an active shooter. >> i am a military guy, not a police guy. that's two different things. >> judge jeanine: chain of command's chain of command. >> fair. my reason for pointing that out is to not credibility i don't have on the topic. monday morning quarterback or voicing expectations. that's different. it's his job to say these are the protocols we have. active shooter, you run to the gun, you go to the gun and you take it out. a hostage situation is very different. i texted pete hegseth 48 hours ago and said this looks a lot like -- they handled it like a hostage situation. that doesn't make sense. i don't know why that is. i was not in that room. i was not in the hallway. i was not in the school.
i can't tell you. >> judge jeanine: we all know that but what we know now is children are calling. shots are ringing. what we know now today. what we now know is that 11:35 officers go in. they are being shot at. at 11:35. at 12:16 there is a 911 call, shannon. one of the kids says eight or nine of us are alive. at 12:21, there are three shots ringing out. they have got an active shooter. why does it go from 12:21 to 12:50 for them to figure out that there is an active shooter. >> i would like that answer too. >> shannon: were the 911 calls being relayed to the commander on the scene? if you are treating it as a barricade situation where maybe there are no children alive in that room and it's just the shooter coming or going to handle it differently. we you have repeated calls. i feel like they are going to release those 911 calls and it's going to be really hard to
listen to them. children are begging. they are in there for 30, 40, 5. we have no idea what it was like. we are furious and heartbroken and we always want quick answers because as human beings want to try to make sense of this and we cannot make sense of this. it does take time to get there and greg, as you touched on, we cannot pretend like our society has not broken down at the family level, community level, church level. we have done things that have actively ripped those institutions apart and then wonder why when there's a young man who is bullied, made fun of, his family is estranged and a complete mess that he devolves further and further into these online communities where people find toxic relationships and ideologies. they want a sense of self-esteem and sense of being in all of those places they could've found it are being ripped away. we cannot act like not examining that and passing a bunch of laws are going to make these young men better. charles krauthammer had a terrific piece he wrote after
the sandy hook shooting. i wish he was still with us. it talks about a culture of violence and how we have broken things down and we cannot pretend those things don't matter. >> judge jeanine: okay. let's take a listen to the texas department of public safety director and what he said earlier. i'll get back to you. speak with the benefit of hindsight, where i am sitting now of course it wasn't the right decision. it was the wrong decision, period. no excuse for it. i wasn't there but i'm telling you from what we know, we believe there should've been an entry as soon as you can. >> the chief of police, he was convinced. i want to go back and say he was convinced at the time that there was no more threat to the children and the subject was barricaded and they had time to organize with the proper equipment. >> texas embraces and teaches the active shooter doctrine as long as there's kids, as long as someone is firing, you go to the
gun. find him and neutralize him. >> judge jeanine: the active shooter doctrine, harold. >> i want to give governor abbott a lot of credit. we are in a different party but for him to stand for the press and answer those questions, real leadership, accountable, shares credit with things go right and when things go wrong you're accountable and i give them credit for that. he's talking about two responses. the response of the officers on the ground which obviously was a devastating disaster. a fatal disaster. and then what i think he was equally livid at as i heard in his voice in his words, that he was lied to about law enforcement afterwards. i understand and we can all except in a painful way how mistakes can be made. i listen to mr. macgraw saying that the officer commander foolishly, wrongly thought that it was a barricade situation but once you leave there, one thing the chain of command is
consistent with, if you lied your superior, you mislead your superiors. everyone who lied to the governor and police chief in the mirror should be fired immediately. number two, this is a public safety conversation that has to happen here we always try to say that we want to take politics out of things, you can't take politics out of things. we are political beings and we have to accept that there is a modicum of that in the conversation. we've got to talk about schools and what has to happen. there's eight school districts and four security resource officers. that needs to change. the question around miners and mental illness and whether or not -- we have had mental illness in our society forever. we have had evil since the introduction of mankind. australia has evil but they haven't had a mass shooting since 1996. do we look at what other countries are doing? we have to put it all on the table but i was most impressed with the press conference because the governor and the mayor, this has been two or three days, two days. they have let facts guide this conversation and the response on
the scene, disaster, fatal disaster. what i've equally and if not in a weird way more disturbed by, it seems like law enforcement then lied to the governor and lied to the texas department of public safety leader and lying to the mayor. that is not only firable, i have another place in mind that those people are reserved for reserved for. to >> judge jeanine: with respect to the hardening of the schools, we know that the teachr who opened the door at 11:27. at 11:28 there is a crash and she runs into make a 911 call at 11:30. and then she doesn't go back and close the door. and then what is crazy about it, joey, he then jumps the fence with a long gun. they say an ar-15. and a bag of ammo and he shoots at the school before he even gets into the school. they call the school resource
officer. he drives via peer maybe he didn't see the guy but then doesn't go back to the school. >> joey: the last thing i heard in my biggest problem with even being on live tv talking about this is whatever we say and talk about right now, something's going to change tomorrow. that's what's bothering me so much. a lot of people are looking at the severity of this probably with their initial instinct trying to cover their own tail. it changes the narrative of what happened in their own mind to the point they believe it and that's part of the problem. this resource officer. when i went to high school -- he may be a fantastic police officer now but we called him barney fife. that was the presence that he had. because you put him somewhere that you don't think manners because you're out there catching drug dealers and murderers on the streets and the schools are a safe place. that has changed. that's not what we need anymore. i don't know anything about the school resource officer there. i believe there are four officers for district of eight schools. i do know that they usually put priority on high schools rather
than elementary schools. these are all things have to change but they are things that should've changed years ago. you're talking about a rural area. texas state senator that was on "fox and friends" this morning talking about frustration. it might've been the mayor. i believe it was the mayor, frustration. if they need certain types of resources, guidance counselors, mental health counselors for students, they have to go to san antonio. they have to go the places that are 20, 30, 50 miles away. these are all things that have to be addressed and back to the security of the school, from my understanding there was an awards day and that's why security was lax as far as entering and exiting. >> earlier in the morning. >> joey: if that is the case, common sense says you bring in more officers. more physical persons. >> judge jeanine: the crazy part about it is that apparently two months before, they had active shooter training and that school district. for the elementary, the middle school and high school. >> shannon: there was a posting on facebook at some point that the uvalde s.w.a.t.
team had gone around to local businesses and schools and didn't want people to be afraid. we are coming so we can learn the layouts of these places so if something like this happens we are ready to go. the number one question i have, why the uvalde s.w.a.t. team was not there. all the accounts we've heard, they were not a factor. if they were in that community, they had the ballistics protection equipment and everything they needed and they had done drills and had checked out these school specifically for this, that is my number one question. i hope the governor will get the answer. why wasn't it the s.w.a.t. team? why was it a border patrol team that showed up? they were held off amanda forced their way in. >> judge jeanine: my understanding is when one of the school teachers called her husband. wasn't he a border guy? he borrowed a rifle from a barbershop and went in himself. >> got his kids out.
why did he get in? we have 21 people as i think, we've got 19 cops in the hallway. from 12:03 to 12:50. 19 cops. kids are bleeding out all that is happening. >> greg: i admit when i hear about her terrible tragedy. for me, the longest time it was flight 93. you always run through your head. you don't have to do this, joey, because you're in the military new bed in these situations. but in my head i'm asking, what what i do? what would i do at the pulse nightclub if i was there? you would think that you would react one way but you don't know. i would like to do a -- i would like to think i would do amazing things, charge and there and kill the killer and rescue people but you don't know what happens to your brain, even if you're being trained for this. we are coming down pretty hard on law enforcement maybe they deserve it but we are not the experts here. so i would just urge people.
we don't even know. how do you know the difference between an active shooter situation and barricading situation, as we are criticizing that. [all speaking] >> shannon: the 911 calls are still coming in, people that you know are alive. >> i hear you and i don't like them monday morning quarterbacking. this is what this guys trying to do. no one shows up on the gutfeld show and says i want to host. i think i can do it. there are three guys who try to do it as well as you. there's one on the west coast. they don't. you do it well. we talked about a case for a guy got out of jail because he escaped apparently with prison guard and he checked out because they didn't make him sign a note about where they were going. you have one failure and a cascading effect. greg, i agree but if it's my kids. we can talk big. the only guy who's active big is joey here but if i saw someone
on a subway. like in philadelphia. i would throw myself in front of them. if my kids are put in harm or put in danger, you could put a bullet in my head. two guns, three guns, and ar-15. i don't care what it is. i am going in. >> judge jeanine: i am going in. cops are trained to go in. >> greg: i understand that. i am not trained as an expert to rip them alive on the news. >> judge jeanine: we are not ripping them alive. we are talking. >> joey: multiple types of law enforcement agencies were involved. it is absolutely true you have to identify the commander and let them have the authority. otherwise you have people. that much of it i understand. i don't know what made them believe that it was safer for the kids in the room to stay outside the door. i 100% believe they acted on
that notion. >> judge jeanine: what about when the cop said if you need help, yell help. one of the kids said, when that kid yelled help, that kid got shot. >> shannon: i have a question about that. i wondered if it was the killer himself pretending to be the cop. there is so much we don't know. unfortunately these babies who survived this are the ones having to provide the information. >> judge jeanine: do we know how many kids got out? >> shannon: i don't thickly do. the school had more than 600 kids. they were breaking out windows and taking kids out from other parts of the school. i am with you, greg. my late father was a law enforcement officer. the last thing i want to do is cast aspersions. i am just asking questions. that's it for now. my father would've asked the same questions. >> harold: governor abbott. i'm a huge supporter of police officers across the country. the second part of this, i understand you can have the wrong reaction with the right
intentions in any given situation. but once the situation is over and you live about it. that to me is what makes some of this unforgivable. >> joey: a mistake does not negate integrity. >> judge jeanine: texas officials getting emotional during the press conference earlier. take a listen. >> thanks a lot. forget how i'm doing. what about the parents of those children. forget about me. we take an oath to uphold the law and protect people. >> judge jeanine: i used to prosecute child-abuse homicides and i never saw cops get more emotional than they would with
these child-abuse homicides. one of the things that this governor talked about. he was asked about the difference between background checks on mental health. one of the things about mental health, and greg and i agree on this. it is a no more fist blob. you can lie on an application. it is the amorphous blob. you can see i don't have any mental health issues. i'm not any other -- on psychotropic drugs. they don't have a right to do a check on your mental health issues. will we ever stop people who are mentally ill from getting guns? >> shannon: that is something charles krauthammer talks about in 2012. he said it was much easier. if you felt someone really was a danger to themselves or other people, ticket them into the facility and do it quickly without a full-fledged shoot occasion. some facilities have been close. they are not available. he said it was much different in
the '70s. the mayor talked about the fact that they desperately wanted mental health facilities they are in uvalde and they don't have them. they have to go cities away. he said they had donated 7.5 acres for a facility to be constructed. they were excited. then they were told they had to raise $26 million. he said our poor little community didn't have it so they had to abandon the plans for the mental health facility. >> judge jeanine: tough stuff. we are hearing, joey, there was a digital footprint more than we thought. he was buying guns. he was in chat rooms. he had indicated in ten more days something was going to happen. that along with some of the other crumbs that we heard about. self injuring. he had violent rhetoric at the job that he had. he was bullied because he had a lisp and he wore eyeliner. all of these little crumbs but nothing that really amounts to a point where police can actually intervene.
c7 this is a form. multiple pages. this is the background checks certain people want to be universal. you can fill it out and they get sent to a government agency. it's only as good as the vetting of the government agency which is only as good as the reporting of the local agency. school police officers. weatherby county sheriffs, city police. that form and that process is only as good as the judge that decides we're going to dismiss this because you're a miner or the d.a. that says we're not going to prosecute this because it's going to ruin your life and we think you deserve a second chance. all of those things need to be on board. we can broaden the gun transactions. add background checks but we still need to fix the background check which goes all the way to what was talked about for months. should we prosecute criminals? should we worry about their record if they've done a violent crime? studied the navy yard.
four violent incidents, to involving a gun. none of them made them to the point where it went on record. not only got a gun but got a top-secret security clearance. >> judge jeanine: five pages. before we go to break. >> this is why we may need a longer wait period and put more people in charge of this to investigate these things and get judges like you the authority the you did not have years ago. >> i had authority. >> we are following the breaking news out of texas. governor greg abbott says he's furious about police response to the school shooting. he is calling for a full investigation. stay right here. more of "the five" is.
prices, we are going through an incredible transition that is taking place that god willing when it's over we will be stronger in the world will be stronger and less reliant on fossil fuels when this is over. >> shannon: president biden's incredible transition comment on surging gas prices may not be sitting well with the nearly 40 million americans traveling for the memorial day weekend. the national average price of gas at $4.59 per gallon. a new poll finds 95% of americans say inflation is a concern. the energy secretary telling americans the president is on top of it. >> he is obsessed with the fact that gas prices are so high and people are hurting. this is a global issue. what can he do? so you can exhort the oil and gas industry to increase supply. i wish they would do it faster so that you can bring those prices down. and it tells us that that's why you have to at the same time accelerate our movement to clean energy. you can walk and chew gum.
you can do both. >> shannon: let's start there. george, you are a little fired up today so let's channel some of that energy. oil and gas, produce more. they are saying would like to but we have unregulated care we can. >> judge jeanine: she is the same one who said but that i had a magic wand. remember that one? here's the bottom line. they are celebrating the fact that gas is so high. they think everybody's going to buy an electric car. they don't realize that we can't afford electric cars. senior citizens will never be able to afford an electric car. they are crushing the middle class. as far as they're concerned, it's nothing for them to worry about because they've got the deals. china is going to make batteries. they have with him from afghanistan and we're going to get crushed. >> shannon: i don't know where they think electricity comes from. you've got to think about that. greg, in 2008 before
president obama became president obama. >> greg: in my early 20s. >> shannon: exactly. it might be a haze. you might remember it. mighty be fuzzy. he said as a candidate you can build a coal-fired power plant you want to but my policies will make it go bankrupt. >> greg: this is "let them eat cake" repositioned as an altruistic sacrifice. you're going to lose your savings and you're not going to be able to go on vacation. but in this great transition, think of your contribution to this great leap forward. none of them participate in the sacrifice because they don't have to. i love how joe minimizes our gas pain. what if we did that to him? at his age, he has a lot of gas pain. >> judge jeanine: i was waiting for that. >> greg: how stupid you have to be to believe you can cut a population from a primary energy source without having a viable consistent energy source. you can't say that about solar.
you can't say that about windmills because they aren't consistent. i don't think any of us are against alternative energy especially when it's nuclear. but this is nuts. they realize nuclear is the only alternative energy that's going to work and it took them 40 years of demeaning this industry. trying to close down all these facilities. i think now they are reopening the one in california. gavin newsom is reopening one. that is a sea change. a big deal. i credit michael shellenberger on that. he's been pushing it. >> shannon: so greg said let them eat cake. >> greg: i said they said that. are you even listening to me? >> shannon: i hang on your every syllable every day. i'm not sure people can afford cake. that's the problem. here's a look at your picnic or your cookout. 14.7%. hot dogs up 7%. pi, it doesn't say cake. pie. beer.
joey, it's going to be an extensive cookout. >> joey: it is. if i have cake, i will eat it too. >> shannon: what's the point of having cake? >> joey: not to derail this. i feel like after the last segment we might need some derailing. one thing i hate about this, it's not about how you get to the movie theater or even how you get to work. for millions of americans, this is how you work. for people to drive a truck for a living. people that own a lawn maintenance. gas goes into everything on that trailer that you're going to use on your lawn and make 20 bucks today. it isn't just about convenience. it's about livelihood. we say i wish they would produce more. you ran on a campaign of bankrupting oil and gas, taking investment away. now you pretend that that's not a factor. i don't care how many leases they have. a lease is only as good as the
oil underneath the ground and when this administration took office, there was a run-on land leases because for small companies, that's the only collateral you have to get investment so you go out and you lease 1,000 leases. if ten produce oil, you're good. it's the leases that are your collateral to get joe billionaire to invest in you and guess what joe billionaire is not going to invest in you if there is not an atmosphere of return on investment so that's a problem and beyond all that you go back to nuclear, the cleanest energy that exist. 3-mile island was a long time ago. that technology is not what we do anymore. we have micro-reactors. residential reactors. we have plans for reactors to power a neighborhood. and you know who finally got the united states government to open up its material facilities for people who have design needs, republicans did. i appreciate that. i'm not blaming democrats. i am saying i know the person that helped write that legislation. that's what we need to speed up and make things happen.
the defense industry lobbies every day for nuclear technologies. for security reasons. you've got to hit all the players that make this worse. nuclear is the way to go. i fully support nuclear. >> shannon: you are nuclear. >> joey: i am hoping to radiate my legs back. >> shannon: we are cheering for you in that respect. in the meantime while we wait for these things to come to fruition, jpmorgan is among those saying brace yourselves. for $6 a gallon. national average. not just california. by the end of summer, by august. 56% of people saying their financial situation is getting steadily worse and that's the highest number that poll has measure. c7 i don't disagree with any of the remedies that have been outlined. when i was in congress,
republicans were afraid 3-mile island as much as democrats were. i think we have to build nuclear, build batteries, drill and frack. with the war has shown us as the vulnerability and how we are squeezed by a person whose culture we thought was largely irrelevant in the global economic conversation. it forces us how to receive rethink how we think about the moment. in terms of the moment, it was reported last week. being in conversation with venezuela. people were upset, how could you do that. when you're serious about trying to alleviate consumers and lower those prices from $6 to $5 to $4 to $2.50. we have to make uncomfortable choices. the immediate frame. my orientation politics is not to blame. we can do that.
i want to figure out how we get going at the moment and how we prepare, how we ensure that five years from now or two years from now we don't face this challenge. we are littered with mistakes. i make mistakes. my colleagues make mistakes but what we do going forward? nuclear, drilling, batteries, fracking. making cleaner products including plastic. but we have to get our prices lower. >> shannon: hopefully five years from now it does not involve going to crazy dictators to get gas from them. >> judge jeanine: can i say one thing. >> shannon: you can but they are going to scream in my ear. >> judge jeanine: that's okay. you know how big an electric battery is when you get rid of an electric car. it is as big as the bottom of the car. what are we doing with those batteries? >> shannon: thank you. tracking everything you do including what you eat and where you travel. that's next.
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>> harold: global elites being criticized for living large while telling the rest of the world they should behave. financial titans of the world economic forum posting about the development of the individual carbon footprint tracker that would monitor just about everything you buy and do. >> we are developing through technology and ability for consumers to measure their own carbon footprint. what does that mean? where are they traveling? how are they traveling? what are they eating? what are they consuming? individual carbon footprint trackers. stay tuned. we don't have it operational yet but this is something we are working on. >> judge jeanine: of course you are. >> harold: the world elites are shelling out big bucks. the hotel charges 50 bucks for a burrito and french fries cost $22. judge gutfeld. >> greg: i would like to quote
shannon bream in agreement. i want to punch that man in the face. [laughter] i told you she is evil but in a good way. we don't need a carbon tracker. i am the best idea ever. hypocrisy tracker. every time you talk about climate change on your way to being driven into your private jet, the hypocrisy tracker sends a moderate electric shock that not just to you but to your close friends and immediate family. so they know what a hypocrite you are. if you're talking about gun control behind a wall of security provided by your company, then you get shocked. someone comes up with the hypocrisy tracker, i will invest. i don't have that much money. >> shannon: i will join you. $5 each. >> greg: punching people in the face. >> shannon: i will do that for free. they are eating burritos. they want to get us used to the idea of eating bugs. the wealthiest 10% of people.
i am sure many are in davos, responsible for 50% of all carbon emissions. when he says we're going to track how your travel, i want to ask these jokers how they got there. i'm sure they didn't do rowboats across the ocean. i'm pretty sure they didn't do first class commercial. i think when they say we are going to tell you how to live your lives, you need to turn off your air conditioner. there is a name region officials and says yes energy transfers -- will create energy shortages. they are not going to feel the pain. >> joey: the threshold to me would be john kerry's carbon footprint. if you stay below john kerry's carbon footprint, no repercussions whatsoever. if you can aspire to pollute the world at the level john kerry does that maybe you can be fined or tracked or bothered to reduce what you do. we live in one of the cleanest carbon countries out there that
even cares about this. we take measures and local municipalities every single day. you want us to quit polluting and doing carbon, continue to progress with the things we need to survive are cheaper to buy in a clean way. the free market can solve this problem. we don't need the world economic forum to solve this problem. you know what's probably going to happen, we are going to devolve into lawlessness long before this problem catches up to us. >> judge jeanine: reminds me of someone in the circus like a ringmaster. just imagine you consumers can find out what your own carbon footprint is. i don't care and i don't want to know. what makes you think it's a good thing for me? it's like they think we are stupid. finally i can find out what my carbon footprint is. when you say footprint, i think of shoes and that's the end of it. >> harold: the biggest emitter of carbon, concrete and cows. amazing. "one more thing" is up next.
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♪ >> judge jeanine: a programming note. tune in on monday for our memorial day fan mail special. a fun-filled show don't miss it. time now for one more thing. greg, hit it. >> greg: we have a great show tonight. i know some of you might be driving walter kern, kat timpf, tyrus. you are going to love this show. now this. people often ask me what do other co-host like the people on "the five" do when they are not on the show. they often watch the show. check out geraldo at home and. [laughter] >> greg: there he is watching the show. his hair is all over the place. lounging on the couch. he gets a little staticky in the
humid weather. is he such a fan of the show that he watches it when he is not even on. >> judge jeanine: my turn, now, first of all father's day is coming up soon. if you want a cameo from me cameo.com. >> greg: cameo? they don't pay you enough? >> judge jeanine: listen, chihuahuas get married in an adorable ceremony. i'm talking, be quiet. two chihuahua found love, met at texas shelter inseparable ever since. they decided to make it official with a marriage ceremony. they said their i dos at the humane society. the small intimate wedding attended by staff volunteers. the pair first laid ice on eachr each other in the dental wing. >> greg: where are their nuts?
>> joey: don't have a cameo by the way. >> greg: around anymore. >> joey: 22 kill is military organization headed up by my buddy jake a amp pew at a better raising money. they have partnered with carry the load. carry the load walks 20 miles for 20 hours and 22 minutes to honor those that have fallen. basically restoring the meaning of memorial day by doing something on memorial day to remember people and show they care, 22 kill is the team that foundation has a part of carry the load. go to either one child foundation.org or carry the load to join in virtually and help please guys and gals out. >> judge jeanine: all right, harold. >> harold: i can't wait to see top gun this weekend. >> judge jeanine: me too. >> harold: go see it. >> shannon: new york is full of characters. this why on the street.
i love it. he is in brooklyn. balancing a full trash can on his head while he is riding a bike and he is also -- he gets even more acrobatic. he gets on here and leg kicked up in the air. everybody needs a little entertainment. we need laugh right now. characters of new york never disappoint. >> greg: yes they do. >> judge jeanine: that's it for us. see you back here on monday. enjoy memorial day weekend. we love you. >> bret: good evening. i'm bret baier, breaking tonight, we are getting a clearer picture of what happened before and during the horrific massacre at a south texas elementary school tuesday. a public safety official now says a teacher propped open a locked door and later the commanding officer at the scene made a series of tragic miscalculations even as desperate children begged police for help over the phone. those revelations came in a stunning news briefing today detailing a number of decisions that are being seriously questioned tonight. correspondent jeff paul is live