tv FOX and Friends FOX News March 11, 2014 3:00am-6:01am PDT
thanks to everyone who responded. >> thank you for watching our show today on this tuesday. go out and make it a great one. >> yes. "fox & friends" starts right now. bye. good morning. it's tuesday, march 11th. i'm elisabeth hasselbeck. a fox news alert. paging mr. ali. the mystery of the missing jet focused on a man who booked tickets for two passengers with stolen passports. we have all the breaking details ahead. >> and media bias alert this morning. a cbs news reporter just quit the network over frustration of, quote, liberal bias. what cheryl atkinson says was happening behind the scenes at cbs. >> no best out of the year for this guy. he ls lets go of his kid to cat the flyball. oh, my goodness. we all make decisions. >> whose team were you on? >> morning are better with friendings. -- friends.
>> it's "fox & friends." >> just instinct. you saw the ball. you forget you're a parent. >> the bubble over the mom's head running after him. relating right there. >> the idea, no, nothing. i saw the news. you let the kid go. all right. are you happy? you bring the kids, let the ball fall. >> make it for the late save. give him credit. >> welcome back. you're still playing the role. >> i'm in for steve doocy, well-deserved rest for steve. sadly this story going on about the missing jet. we are beginning to get new clues as to who those two men are with the fake passports. >> many questions. you can't really discount any theory until you get some information, trying to build many questions. how could this happen? is it a terrorist attack? was it just a botched, you know, attempt to seek living elsewhere? you know, cbs news correspondent
sharyl at kissson was cited for resigning, we'll get to that news. >> back to the first talking point. >> to the malaysian flight here we have updated information. no trace of the plane still, no voice box still. we know a little bit here. traces of information, stolen passports now linked to an iranian asylum seeker apparently in a friend this person stayed with said this could have been an attempt to migrate. >> a lot of developments and you're right, it's very, very interesting. we now know that a billion passports are not checked by interpol every year of billions of travel dates around the world. >> half, right? half that go through. >> only three nations, the united states, the united arab emirates and britain will check these passports. there's now a man called mr. ali who seems to be at the middle of this. he was a middleman selling the ticket. >> right.
>> it appears that the two -- >> he bought the ticket. >> yes. it appears the two men, perhaps iranian, were traveling on to amsterdam and frankfurt as their final destination. >> here we have a guy at the top, kazam ali. others say he's mr. ali, he buys two tickets for two men who are told not -- who don't look asian. we heard from peter king on sunday, he let us all know that the facial recognition, not the software, but they actually took pictures, they know what these two people look like, now they're trying to match their identity. what do they look like? differing reports. not asian is one. mario batalli is someone they look like, african-american and outstanding soccer player. why would he -- not him but that's somebody who looks like him. so clearly not the people -- not the people whose name they pretended to be. we're trying to find out who these two guys are and there's
another report as many as five passengers who were booked for that flight with tickets didn't get on that plane. >> right. so many questions. how could this happen? all the technology we have, how could this happen? why so many cases go unchecked. apparently 18 times in the past 26 years planes like this have gone missing and you hear the sad stories of the families who are still trying to reach out with texts, by phones, are still getting ring tones from their loved ones missing. still having activity on their social media site. >> creating false hopes really. >> it's devastating when you think about what the families have, all the unanswered questions that we have. >> it could be a dead end. when you look at the two people, we know at least two, looking into more, who have fake passpo passports, it could be one of the things. we have an iranian staff on that they say get fake passports
because they hate it and want to get jobs. it's not a one-way ticket to be a terrorist. however, if we go to get one-way tickets buy it the same day we're getting extra searched here in america. they say that's also not unusual because you look to go to malaysia and a place that does have more opportunity to get a job. >> and to your point, they can stay up to 15 days without a visa and that's why they don't always become required to get that return ticket or question when they don't have one. >> we know that nine nations and dozens of aircrafts and ships from those nations are participating in this search. one group called the chinese martyrs brigade, which has not been heard from in the past, has claimed responsibility. most officials are discounting that, although there has been a problem as we talked about in china with regard to the uyghur terrorist groups and the deaths of 29 people in the recent knife attack in a train station. but the mysteries seem to deepen each and every day.
we have little information at this point as to whether it was criminal, terrorist or mechanical. >> nine nations now helping out with the search. >> right. >> and the chinese have directed different satellites to help out to blanket different areas because it is a report that plane was turning around before it disappeared. let's talk about some stunning news that many people think was inevitable, but it happened all of a sudden as we wake up on this tuesday. we find out one of the finest reporters at cbs and recognized and decorated has resigned at that network. >> right. certainly came across twitter too about 2:35 yesterday that sharyl put out she was resigning. reports from politico allude to the fact that the resignation may come from a liberal biased that was frustrating to her over at cbs and she's writing a book by the way which is going to come out about stonewalling. her work has been extraordinary,
even balanced, gone after both sides of politics without yield and, therefore, there are many that actually see this as quite sad that she feels as though she can't accurately report for a network. >> in 2012 she got the edward r. murrow award for her work in uncovering the operation "fast and furious." lately she has been frustrated by what she said is being stonewalled by the obama administration, hence the title of her book "stonewalled one reporter's fight for truth in obama's washington." maybe it was mutual. if you know that book is coming out and you're doing -- you want to get access to the white house might be more difficult. >> perhaps the only mainstream media reporter outside of fox that did vigorous investigative reporting on the "fast and furious" and benghazi scandals. it's interesting the title of the book she's writing is "stonewalled, one reporter's fight for truth in obama's washington." so it's interesting that title.
did that upset the folks at cbs news? did they not have the stomach for journalists who was interested in telling her understanding of the truth. >> during the bush years, she won an emmy for reporting shady republican fund-raising. she went on both sides. >> claimed that she was the one that broke when hillary clinton was claiming she dodged sniper fire in bosnia, she was the one that came out to disclaim. >> and we got the video that shows she got flowers. eight minutes after the top of the hour. edward snowden is hailed by -- as a hero for many. for others as a traitor. edward snowden for some reason was beamed into the south by southwest music festival yesterday to talk to -- give and take reporters and fans and critics answer some questions about american policy. >> he actually didn't appear in person as you said. he beamed himself in. he apparently -- he appeared in this google handouts in front of an image of article 1 of the constitution. used seven proxy servers to
avoid being located. this is some of what he said. listen closely because what he says as it pertains to the nsa, their methods could have actually prevented us from getting the boston bomber. that their methods are actually dangerous. take a listen. >> you know, everybody's communications instead of suspects' communications and that lack of focus has caused us to miss leads that we should have had. tamerlan tsarnaev, one of the boston bombers, the russians had warned us about him. >> he is such a jerk. this guy is an idiot. the fbi questioned him. if you want to question anything talk about the interrogation that took place because we got the head's up on tsarnaev the boston bomber and his brother in jail. here's the thing about this guy, he's being hailed as somewhat of an expert. how many cases has he tracked down at the fbi or the nsa.
he stole passports and got flash drives and stole things he didn't want and went to china and russia and now he's being hailed as a hero. that's despicable. charles krauthammer weighed in. >> a traitor that speaks from a land that doesn't have a constitution or had one that was entirely eviscerated by a thug who invaded another land. it's a travesty in the packaging of this. the u.s. constitution behind him he fled a land with that constitution in which in the fisa courts and elsewhere where we try really hard to balance the requirements of the constitution and the privacy requirements and the obligation the government has a protection. >> i think dr. krauthammer's estimation is accurate and astute but there's a lot of people in this country, libertarians, the young people attending that music conference, that festival, who see mr. snowden as somehow a hero.
it's interesting we have this disconnect between this fellow who's allegedly posing in front of the constitution who won't stand trial in the united states for his alleged crimes, but has now become a hero to so many. >> interesting -- >> rand paul's office was down the floor. call 1-800-rand-paul, went in there and done it the right way. he would have been a whistleblower. instead he sits in russia in sanctimonious seat dictating to us what we should have been doing. he's cost us tens of billions of dollars. >> but, you know, as you noted people feel quite differently when it comes to this. there is an age divide in terms of opinion. let us know what you think. hero or villain when it comes to snowden? we love to hear from you on facebook and twitter. >> and al capone too. >> not many. >> thanks a lot. heather, tell me what else is happening. >> some women marry guys in prisons too. >> precisely. >> good morning. >> my head is exploding. >> good morning. hope you're off to a great day.
today is the first real test of the mood of voters in florida. in a down to the wire congressional race there. the polls are just about to open. that race between the democrat and republicanen david jolly. it is a special election to replace the late congressman bill young. the district is the most evenly divided in any special election since 2012. president obama narrowly won that district this year. that taking place today. we'll watch this throughout the day. while you were sleeping the pathologist who performed the autopsy on oscar pistorius' girlfriend testified for a second day at the athlete's murder trial. his testimony was so graphic yesterday that pistorius vomited. he clutched his head in his hands and he also covered his ears between rounds of weeping and also dry heaving. joe mcginniss made famous for his political reporticampai died. his first book "the selling of the president" in 1968 is a
classic. it is about richard nixon's presidential campaign. but then he also went on to author the sarah palin biography "the rogue." he died after a battle with prostate cancer. he was 71 years old. those are your headlines at this hour. i'll see you back here in a little bit. >> thank you, heather. >> coming up, the president said al qaeda is on the run but the terror group now proving this is anything but true. their plans for a new magazine to recruit westerners. >> and food stamps are at an all-time high. forget about cutting back. states figuring out how to game the system. is this the bacon and cheese diet?
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passed last month was supposed to save taxpayers $8.6 billion in food stamps but tell that to some states now trying to game the system to undo the cuts and spend even more money. get this scam. where is it going on? can anything be done to stop it? stuart barney with the dedetail. how are they getting passed this law? >> there is a law on the books. it's part of the farm bill, part of the food stamp program. lawsuit sa law says if you give one dollar for home heating assistance the person who gets that one dollar is entitled for food stamps. what states have done, they've given that extra dollar in home heating oil. >> right. >> to various people and that signs them up for food stamps. look at new york. new york gave out an extra $6 million for home heating oil support and brought in an extra $500 million for food stamps. they've completely gone around the cuts which congress imposed just weeks ago.
>> so what you're saying is -- >> it's legal. >> in other words, if i get food stamps one way, i'm eligible for them and might have a certain threshold, i can go back and double dip by applying for home heating oil? >> you can't double dip. a fresh person, fresh out of the box, who has not got food stamps go to the government saying give me home heating oil support, get a dollar or ten dollars or whatever it is. that makes you eligible for food stamps. the full monte. that's why new york spends an extra six buck, $6 million on home heating, gets $500 million extra for food stamps. this completely negates almost entirely negates the cuts that congress imposed. it shows you, once you've got a program you can never get rid of it and it's difficult to cut and what's really going on here is the government is buying votes. they're keeping churning out the food stamps in return for votes. that's what's happening. >> this is a tough situation politically for republicans because they know what's right,
they know it's affordable, food stamps are a never-ending cycle but do you want to be the party that goes to the poor and says take that back. >> demagoged to death. you're told you're taking food out of the mouths of children. you're making people starve. you are bad because you're cutting. you can't win. >> it's just so interesting. spend more money going around the system than cut from the system. >> how will we ever get a handle on our debt if you can't cut $8 billion out of food stamps over a ten-year period? how will you do it? >> stuart varney, hope we can grow our way out of it and get people into the work force. you will be talking about this and so much more, at 11:00, and done at 1:00, not that you couldn't go longer. >> you're right. >> straight ahead, the heroin problem so bad the federal government has to get involved, calling it an urgent public health crisis. dr. samada here with the warning signs parents need to know. a family terrorized and trapped inside their home by this house
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we're back with some quick headlines. moments ago the ousted president of ukraine says he's still the country's leader and an election scheduled to replace him is illegal. this as nato sends surveillance planes to the ukrainian borders to monitor that troubled region. and in a few hours, the man who plotted with shoe bomber
richard reid to blow up american planes set to resume testimony in the trial of bin laden's son-in-law in new york city. prosecutors are questioning him to try to show that sue he man abu gaffe new what he was talking about when he threatened americans in the weeks after september 11th with a second wave of attacks. elisabeth? >> thanks. the statistics are staggering when it comes to america's growing drug problem. the number of heroin overdose deaths rose by 45% between 2006 and 2010. the attorney general eric holder says the spike is so bad, in fact, the federal government must get involved. >> heroin and other opiates including certain prescription painkillers is impacting the lives of americans in every state. it's clear that opiate addiction is an urgent and growing public health crisis, and that's why justice department officials, including the dea, and other key federal, state and local
leaders, are fighting back very aggressively. >> so then what can parents do about this drug crisis? dr. david samadi joins us to discuss. good morning. >> good morning. >> this is a problem, rise in 45% since 2006. that seems to be crisis like. do you think this is being handled properly? >> okay. so this is -- this number is unbelievable. i mean if you look at the statistics, our teenagers, every day about 2,000, including today, we have 2,000 teenagers that are going to start using some of these oral pills, vicodin, oxycodone, valium, xanax, that's a segway to what we see with opiate addictions. what the attorney general is suggesting is that the first responders should have one of these injections called narcan, which is an antidote to some of the heroin addicts. that's a small step and a good step. that's not going to solve the problem. our teenagers are getting into trouble because every day you
see the ads about e-cigarettes, medical marijuana, popping pills and starts from taking some of these vicodin and oxycontins. once they get hooked on then the next step is heroin. why? it's much cheaper. these pills cost about 40 to $70. heroin is very cheap. the high is very strong. they're making them very potent. and also it's extremely addictive. >> sure. >> so that's where we're headed and that's a huge problem. >> you're saying that's an interesting link there, that it starts in the medicine cabinet, pricey, and shifts to heroin, why they're requiring the on-hand life saver, right? >> absolutely. >> let's talk about the effects of heroin, teens because they're popping the pill or injecting, safer. can you discuss how dangerous this is and the effects? q. >> it's extremely dangerous. they don't realize what they're doing to their body. because of the risks of hepatitis b and c it effects their liver and cognitive skills
and can't think well and one of the next steps would be the respiratory arrest. when you are getting a huge dose of this heroin, you stop breathing and that's when they die. we've seen this not just in poor population, you know, you have celebrities, rich people that are really being affected by this. >> it does not know income level in terms of the effects. what should parents do? >> number one, make sure you lock up the medicine cabinet. that's where the kids and teenagers are getting a lot of these medications. doctors we should stop writing a lot of these medications that are unnecessary and that's part of the reason dea is getting involved. we're writing for too many tylenol number 3s and vicodins. parents are doing a good job about smoking and alcohol but when is the last time somebody talked about by the way don't touch vicodin or oxycontin. we need to open up and be aware, pay attention to the signs and symptoms. if you see the kid is twitching,
not breathing well, they have needle marks, there's abnormal behavior you have to pay attention to what's going on. >> great work from you, dr. samadi. thank you. >> thank you so much. >> coming up, new e-mails show just how far health officials will go to push obama care and silence fox news. we'll show them to you. a veteran not loving the treatment he got at mcdonald's. he says he was kicked out of the restaurant for sitting there too long. really? first a happy birthday to rupert murdoch the ceo of news corp, the parent company of the fox news channel. he turns 83 years old today. my name is karen and i have diabetic nerve pain.
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♪ welcome back. your shot of the morning. could this be the first selfie ever? look at this. this photo taken in new york in 1920 in a museum of the cities. they have this photo showing five photographers posed together on a new york rooftop. this is from another angle. back then the cameras were so big, they needed people to hold it way out and do it together to get a selfie. ellen i should say has nothing
on this selfie right here. >> that's a good point. so much easier to do a selfie in black and white as you know. think about it. >> you don't give them any credit for the first selfie. that was heavy. >> one of the marvelous old box cameras, if they were crowding around. do they go out and tweet after that? i doubt it. i doubt it. >> no instagram then, right? just maybe a telegram. >> absolutely. >> president obama has a new pick for surgeon general. kind of an interesting background. he's not very focused, he doesn't have a wealth of experience even as a medical doctor. >> right. >> hasn't really run a hospital and also has some interesting passions. >> yeah. so he actually, he's a head of an anti-gun physicians group, so he actually believes that -- his name we should give you, he believes gun owners should tell their doctors, dr. vivek murthy, he believes doctors should collect information about gun
owners which goes on record. as you know now everything is computerized. all your gun information would potentially be on line. >> and he's the president and founders of doctors for america which was an offshoot of the doctors for obama organization that was started in 2008. he was also part of an organization that successfully fought a florida law that would have prevented doctors from including in a person's medical file whether they're a gun owner or not. so he's advocated the notion that a doctor should document whether you own a gun or not. >> right. >> at the intersection of medicine and politics again go too far. let's hear what he had to say. >> my concerns with regard to issues like gun violence have to do with my experience as a physician, seeing patients in emergency rooms, who have come in with acute injuries, but also seeing many patients over the
years who are dealing with spinal cord injuries, post-traumatic stress disorder and other chronic complications from gun violence. >> is he coming out against skateboards. i'm sure he sees children in emergency rooms with head injuries who has fallen off skateboards. he's focusing on one wound? >> truth be told this is a case where he's been saying this is a health crisis, therefore, guns are a disease, gun ownership is a disease, gun use is a disease. seems to be the case here. i think there is trust when it comes to america's doctor and certainly americans who value their constitutional rights, will have an issue trusting and also democrats in states where they have, you know, constituents that want to maintain their second amendment right, will have an issue supporting this. >> yeah. i just think it's amazing when you look at somebody who will be the surgeon general you want to be impressed with their resume. he might be a genius in the future medical marvel but i
haven't seen it yet. >> in any other administration i would dare say a republican administration if someone had run the organization for the president, a political organization, backing the president's ambitions, and then he's appointed to be the chief medical officer of the united states, that would raise a lot of questions. >> this is america's doctor. it's about trust. you don't want to feel as though your doctor or do you? do you want a partisan physician? do you want our nation's doctor to have a -- some would deem a radical position on guns and your health. >> we told you how secretary sebelius was doing some questionable fund-raising for obama care. well, they really didn't want us to tell you about that, so look what happened when we tried to get her to comment on that. >> yeah. new e-mails are now emerging from enroll america, a pro-obama care group that works closely with the white house that shows they wanted to keep us getting information, especially foxnews.com. >> the first e-mail for an aide
for enroll america. she informs her boss a fox news request right here. it says fox news received a tip that secretary sebelius has been fund-raising on our behalf. asked point blank if this was true. i told him that someone would get back at him but to the best of my awareness, there was no truth to it. their boss writes back, did you say that off record? he then sends another e-mail saying, quote, sebelius is helping with some fund-raising. >> so if you're a group associated with obama care and you want to be maybe in good graces and someone from the obama re-elect obama group contacts you you would think maybe you might be compelled to contribute. >> and then two days later, "the washington post" actually broke that particular story after there had been denials that we just showed here with regard to those same set of facts and the hhs -- hhs people said, oh, we dropped the ball on that.
is it dropping the ball or is it not telling the truth or stonewalling about facts they had within their cam that they refused to divulge at that point. there's nothing illegal about what was going on but it raised a lot of questions, especially when it was denied even though it was determined that it was happening. >> and especially when so many americans do feel as though, too many balls have been dropped as a result of all of the policy they would like truth from the beginning. >> give us some truth. >> how we talk ability no one reads magazines anymore, send that memo to al qaeda. they have a new magazine. launching a new magazine in english in attempts to recruit westerners. a promotional video for the magazine posted on-line by the group al shabaab. for years the group released messages from amman al zawahri believed to have taken control of al qaeda after the death of osama bin laden. but the video has since been taken down. what do you think of that?
want to read ta junk? a bad cat with a bad attitude attacking a baby and then forcing a family to hide in a bedroom before they were forced to call 911. take a listen to this. >> he's charging us. he's at our door, bedroom door. >> one moment, okay. >> do you hear him? >> yeah, i hear him. hold on. keep your door shut, okay. >> oh, my. the child was not hurt thankfully and cops in oregon managed to catch that cat. the family is trying to decide whether or not they will keep it. 22 pounds. big nasty cat there. well a couple says an apology from mcdonald's is simply not enough after a manager at mcdonald's kicked them out of the restaurant for staying too long. at first the veteran carl becker and his wife barbara refused to leave. and then an employee brought out the broom. >> it was just flying everywhere and she says, does this bother you? i said only if you like to eat
dirt does it not bother me. >> well, according to the restaurant, there is a 30-minute time limit to sit around there. the couple writing a letter to complain, they got in return, two free coffees. what do you think of that? they don't look like much trouble, do they? a california family may have an attorney in the making. take a look at this 3-year-old trying to convince his mom to give him cupcakes for dinner. >> listen to me, listen to me, like i do this all the time. >> but i have to yell at you guys. >> linda, listen, listen. >> you -- >> listen, linda. listen. >> okay. what? >> everything we do at this house you can do everything at grandma's house. >> that is little mateo, 3 years old, calls his mom by his first name linda every time he tries to negotiate. we can relate to that. >> elisabeth, i don't need a bath tonight.
4:00 p.m., anyone can break me. >> if i heard closing arguments like that in the new york state court of appeals. >> they are great lawyers. i want to believe this kid. i think he will be a great lawyer. >> he's great, isn't he? >> i think he will be. >> i think he's great. >> he's real. >> he's okay. >> cupcakes. >> one kid cuter in the world. i'm not sure who that is. >> you're going to find out. >> maria molina, talk about cute, she's ready to give us what's happening in the weather world. >> hello and welcome back, elisabeth. >> thanks. >> we have some pretty good weather to talk about today, actually. we have a big warmup in store for so many in places like texas, missouri, parts of the east coast. check out washington, d.c. your high temperatures today forecast to be in the 70s, actually not on this map, but you are forecasting in the 70s come this afternoon. 60 in new york city and 70s widespread for you in louisville and kansas city and other areas down into georgia. but then it cools down. because as we head into wednesday, parts of chicago are
going to be already cooler. highs in the 20s. and by thursday, in the northeast, you're going to see the big temperature drop, teens for you in buffalo and only in the 20s in new york city. we do have winter weather advisories, warnings and watches already posted across the midwest and the northeast, 4 to 8 inches possible across parts of chicago and also portions of indiana into ohio and across the interior northeast, we're actually looking at possibly over a foot of snow. that's going to be a big story, a big switch from warm temperatures to back to winter. >> all right. >> thanks, maria. >> thank you very much. >> we have to prepare for it in march. 18 minutes before the top of the hour. caught on camera, a climber rescued from the side of a mountain after holding on for his life for hours. the dramatic rescue straight ahead. he played eight seasons in the nfl, got a law degree from harvard and has written nearly 30 novels. is there anything tim green doesn't do well? he's here with his latest
project. >> what's going on, tim? co: i've always found you don't know you need a hotel room until you're sure you do. bartender: thanks, captain obvious. co: which is what makes using the hotels.com mobile app so useful. i can book a nearby hotel room from wherever i am. or, i could not book a hotel room and put my cellphone
welcome back. some quick headlines for you now. a dramatic rescue caught on camera. watch the national guard helicopter pull that stranded climber to safety. the man was going down the side of a mountain in north carolina when he fell about 40 feet, he was clinging to a rock for four hours before help arrived. check this out. >> look at the cart, folks. he left the kid in the cart. >> dad, hey. pick him up. >> check this out. >> a dad at the spring training game between the mets and marlins seemed to forget he had kids with him. he went chasing after the ball and the wagon rolled down the hill. he's not getting an mvp award from his family.
>> at least make it a major league game. honey didn't count and i let him go. >> 14 minutes before the top of the hour. he played eight seasons for the atlanta falcons, number one pick in the nfl, but since his retirement, tim green is fulfilling his other dream becoming a best-selling author. his book called "new kid" is just hitting shelves today. and former lineman tim green is here to tell us all about it. congratulations. >> thank you very much. >> what do you know about baseball? that's what this book is about. >> when i wrote, i started the series "football genius," harper collins immediately went and said can you do any other sports? at the time i was coaching little league baseball. i said how about a baseball book. they said okay. i wrote baseball. that went on the best seller list. then they said give us a football and then give us a baseball. i've been doing that for the last several years. >> you have how many children? >> five. >> five kids. that's pretty much a focus group when it comes to writing. >> it is. >> what about being a dad do you bring be to your writing in
terms of what messages you want to have? >> well, yeah. you know, i want to bring the messages that you teach as a coach, you teach as a parent, about honesty, about loyalty, about forgiveness and kindness and all those things. but you want to wrap that up in a package that's kind of a suspense novel. short chapters, lots of action, some sports in there to keep kids interested in reading. >> you have kids from 7 to 23. >> yeah. >> what have you learned about their language that make yours books pop, that makes kids want to read these books? >> at first, when i first started writing the series "football genius" i used my kids as the characters in the story, a fictional story, but i got them interested and i would work with them and they would tell me, dad i don't understand this word, i would change it. at the end of every chapter i tried to make it as though they wanted to turn the page, right? there's a lot of short chapters. i would test market this on my kids and say hey, what do you think? yeah, keep going, dad, don't stop. >> here's the thing, boys
falling behind girls especially because they don't read. they don't recreational read. you assign that book to me in school i will get it done and dot homework. are you targeting people that are targetble or making them read? >> i don't want to say i'm targeting anybody. but the book is really the idea was there's a lot there. look well, know -- i call reading weight lifting for your brain. it makes kids smarter, they perform better in school and makes them more empathetic and kinder. we have to get them interested in it. the idea was, set these stories in the world of sports. you're a professional athlete. there's no other professional athlete out there. show them what that world is like from the inside. the good, the bad and the ugly. then, you know, make a story that's engaging that's going to draw them in. i get e-mails every day from kids across the country saying -- >> and saying how much they love them? >> yeah. >> and they're engaged. e-mails from parents. i went on-line. you solved a lot of problems for parents here with your books. they love them. new kid right now is going no
different. tim green, we want to thank you. >> thank you. >> from the bottom of all the parents' hearts and kids alike. >> good luck with this one. the 29th. >> thanks for having me. >> no problem, tim. best of luck. and it's always school first even though you're an elite athlete, that's still your mantra. >> character, education and then sports. >> got you. thanks. >> coming up, they serve and protect until you hit the stadium doors. the nfl's now no longer allowing off-duty cops to carry their guns inside some stadiums. these officers are fighting back. do they really have a case? judge napolitano weighs in next. >> oh, yes. the best video you'll see today. a hospital's parody going viral. ♪ ♪ chico's effortless shirt. play in it. work in it. go wild in it.
i think you want to hear this. a new controversy this morning over firearms at football games. the nypd, new york police department, considering a challenge against the nfl policy that bans off-duty police officers from carrying their weapons into stadiums on game day. the question is, does state law overrule nfl rules? so about this lawsuit -- here is the answer, judge andrew napolitano. >> nice to be with you. the great peter johnson. >> thank you. i appreciate that. what is this about? should cops be allowed to carry guns in nfl stadiums? do nfl stadiums have the right to stop them from doing it? what's your take?
what about this law? >> great question. it's interesting that the nypd would be filing a lawsuit to carry guns at football stadiums. >> where are the unions? >> there is no football stadiums in new york city. because bush era federal law allows cops in state a to carry their guns in state b even though their guns are not licensed in state b and they're not consequence in state b. nypd sergeant living in queens, working in manhattan, taking his family to a football game to watch the jets or giants in new jersey would ordinarily be able to carry his gun. cops in new york carry them for off-duty. >> they want to put a friend of the court brief in. >> the issue is, can the owner of private property or the tenant of private property, trump federal law? so the owner of the jets and giants stadium, it's the jets and giants. the tenant is jets and giants. they're part of this thing
called the nfl. the nfl has said no guns at our games, period. i happen to think that's a stupid rule. i think stadiums and people in them would be a lot safer with off-duty cops carrying guns. the bad guys don't know who the i couldn't have duty cops are. however, the owner of private property decides what happens there. the second amendment insulates the right to own guns from the government. not from private property. so you could stop me from carrying my gun in your backyard or your living room and the giants and jets can stop cops from carrying their guns. >> keep us up to date on this one. we want to know about this, private versus public. cops versus the nfl. >> it's nice to talk football in march. >> god bless you. >> pleasure. >> thank you. >> coming up, some of the world's most powerful women uniting to ban the new b word, bossy. a good idea or too sensitive? your responses at the top of the hour.
good morning. today is tuesday, march 11. i'm elisabeth hasselbeck. a fox news alert. who is mr. ali? major news this this mystery of the missing general. the iranian who booked tickets for the passengers with stolen passports. >> wow. we have more on that. why are senate democrats holding an all night. >> reporter: perhaps to tackle the debt. no. perhaps to tacking what's happening in the ukraine. no. climate change. all night for solar energy. some of the most powerful women unite to go ban this word. >> bossy. >> bossy. >> bossy. >> apparently the word bossy makes girls feel bad. mornings are better with friends. >> this is joan rivers and if you are smart, you're watching "fox & friends" and if you are dumb, you're not.
so be smart. >> that sound kind of bossy. >> right. i would like to get her back. if she's watching, tell her to come in. >> one minute after the top of the hour. there is a bunch of things we want to pursue. the latest on that missing plane. >> investigators say they do not believe terrorists were involved in the plane's disappearance. >> we're also learning more about the two stolen passports. the passport information, one identified as a 19-year-old, aneurin man seek asylum in germany of the the other passenger born in september 1984. >> we'll talk more about those guys and the passports. meanwhile, the search for the plane, they're widening it. crews expanding west of the malaysian peninsula. you have nine nations working together. china pledged another up to five
more satellites to start looking for the plane to hopefully stumble upon a debris field even though they say it's still a search and rescue mission. as we try find out where the plane is and what exactly happened, did it disintegrate, we're also trying to find out about these two stolen passports stolen in 2012. turned up on the same flight, both bought by one man within minutes of each other. we know also that upon people that saw the pictures of the two that received these tickets, they are not asian and one of which was told, looks like italian superstar. >> for all that we do not know, the information that's coming in, it's crucial. the report that was out, it also cited a friend of both men who supposedly hosted them at his home as they prepared to travel to beijing. this friend claims that was their final destination.
>> and these men were allegedly going on to beijing, and then amsterdam and to frankfort. lots of mystery involved here. we still have not recovered the black box. we still do not know the position of this missing airplane. we do know that nine nations and dozens of aircraft and ships are participating in the search. we do know that one group, chinese marts brigade, has claimed responsibility for this, although officials around the world seem to be discounting that possibility. one big question -- actually two big questions. number one y are a billion people traveling around the world without interpol checks? why only three nations in the world subscribe to go that passport check? number two, why don't we have live streaming data from black box on planes like this? if this black box is never recovered, we may never know what happened to this particular plane. so it's all hinging on this
brightly orange painted box that we recovered from the bottom of the ocean. if we don't get that, we may not know specifically what happened. >> gout to feel we're going to get to the bottom of it. on top of it, when you talk about these people in particular, when you see a one-way ticket, iranians traveling to malaysia enroute to amsterdam, you think why are they getting a one way ticket? we have been told by one of our iranian experts who works here at fox, listen, a lot of people do it. number one, they want orgeat out of iran and they want to get a job. number three, they don't know when they're going to leave. if you or i went up and bought a one way ticket anywhere, we're going to get checked. if we buy it the day of the flight, it's trigger. >> there is a grace period where they're not required it have a visa. therefore, many one-way tickets do get purchased without anyone really raising a brow there. perhaps until now. in an age of information, it's frustrate to go not have all the information. we will certainly keep you posted.
the families are hearing ring tone when is they're calling their loved ones. their phones are still active. it's heart break not guilty this age now to not know where this plane is. >> all right. now the latest on another turbulent situation overt ukraine. anyone who thought putin would pull out, not a chance. he's tinting his grip, taking over base after base, putting out razor wire across the border and getting all set for march 16 when he says we're going to have a referendum to see who they want to lead the crimean region. do they want it to be part of russia or back to the ukraine? it's interesting, they did a poll there a few months ago and said how do you feel about being part of the ukraine? overwhelmingly the ukraine. when the russians come in with guns and they sit there and tighten the grip, how do you think they're going to vote? much like north korea's vote for king kim jong-un.
year says he's not meeting with putin. you're injecting all legitimate calls for peace and a way out. >> sure. there is question to how legitimate is this vote? how legitimate is their word under such pressure, though denied by putin? colonel ralph peters, with megyn kelly, was explaining no matter what happens, guess who doesn't have a reverse in his vehicle? that's putin. take a listen. >> putin doesn't have reverse gear. he has won every confrontation with the west since he took power in the late 1990s. he's not going to stop until he hits a wall. a united europe and america need to erecount that wall. i'm not talking about military operations, because comprehensive strategy. unfortunately, the europeans are all about the money and obama, sad to say, is all about domestic politics. so we have no 2001 -- no one to match putin.
he's a cruel man, but he has a vision and knows his people. he knows what he wants. he will do what it takes to get it. president obama, sad to say, is always -- i think he probably worries about the political implications of what he has for breakfast. >> meanwhile, the president is sending u.s. navy vessels to the black sea. ironically, a lot of the things we're sending now to send a message are the things that will be cut out of the budget if this goes through. >> i think colonel peters is making a point. a lotking to the president to exercise and articulate a vision to what he feels should be happening there. we know we have piece of it. but what's the larger picture? >> how is this resonating with those who traditionally support the president, those in the liberal community, those at liberal universities? >> jesse watters decided to dive and he asked everyone there about ukraine. >> putin invaded the ukraine. are you outraged by that?
>> i just woke up. >> what's the marry with you? >> what happened last week? >> i think that's pretty bothersome, taking over another nation's sovereignty. >> honestly, i think it's not our place to get involved. >> i'm from ukraine. i'm studying negotiation and conflict resolution. >> we should send to you kiev right now. >> i love this land. >> i think we should enforce sanctions on russia. >> do you want to have meetings? >> yeah. >> maybe a summit? >> yeah. >> a working group? >> yes. >> the ukrainian people, do they trust putin? >> they do not. they want to be free. >> do you think the country should be able to go ahead and invade other countries without repercussions? >> i haven't seen them in person. >> what are you talking about? >> do you think obama has been tough enough with putin? >> i don't think obama has been tough enough with anybody. >> there you go. that's what the people of columbia and the students think. >> too bad that one girl was asleep for a complete week.
>> college nap. >> should jesse put his collar down? tweet us. his collar is always up. >> preppy is preppy. you know. '80s are back. >> for more, let's go to heather. >> had looks great on him. got some news to bring you. good morning. it is the first real test of the mood of voters in a down to the wire congressional race in florida. the polls opening moments ago. this race we're talking about is between democrat alex sink and republican david jolly. it's a special election to replace bill young. the district is the most evenly divided special election held since 2012. president obama apparently won the district that year. we'll keep you posted on this race throughout the day. the man accused of kidnapping and killing a nursing student three years sag about to face a judge. 29-year-old zachary adams is set to be formally charged with the
kidnapping and first degree murder today in the death of 20-year-old holly bobo. he was arrested on assault charges two weeks ago. police have not said yet what the evidence is that they might have in the holly bobo murder case. she had disappeared in april 2011. she was last seen being led into the woods near her family's home in tennessee by a man who was wearing hunting clothing. so what was so important that it kept the senate up all night? >> now that you're here the word seems perfectly clear. >> reading dr. seuss on the senate floor. the senate pulling an all night tore bring attention to climate change. democratic senator ed marky spent his time quoting the lorax, which he calls an environmental classic. at this hour, senators are still talking about this issue, even though there are no plans to bring climate change to the floor this year.
what do you think of that? the patients and staff at joe dimaggio children's hospital dancing to the hit song "happy." look at this. ♪ ♪ >> so sweet. they made that video to highlight the specialist who work with children every day to make hospital visits a little less scary. >> they forgot that the camera was there and when they see the camera, they were just like kind of hamming it up. >> all the kids are just so happy to see themselves that they sent links to their friends and family so everyone can enjoy the video. >> the hospital is in hollywood flax fellow. and they do such an amazing job to make those children's visits
a little brighter. peter, by the way, you had an important story yesterday. we're following up about the 7-year-old boy, josh hearty. >> lots of big developments. people will be very interested to see what's happening. it's disturbing in some ways. >> we'll talk about that later. 12 minutes after the hour. i had not known this was a problem. the word bossy and kids, especially girls, not good. traumatic. a group of very successful women have gotten together with a psa to get that word essentially banned from the vocabulary because it's too much negative committeation. >> we have -- connotation. >> they're saying we have to ban this word. it's hurtful. what do you think? is it a bad word? am i bossy? >> are we saying that it's sexist? >> people of leadership position, by the time girls reach seventh and eighth grade, they don't want to run for office or take a leadership
role. hence the word bossy puts them in an uncomfortable situation. i actually think it's great if someone calls you that. >> so boys are calling them bossy. >> maybe other girls. >> maybe other women. i think cheryl noted she was called bossy bay teacher at one point. we have asked you all what you wanted to know early on today. is bossy bad? jim smith on twitter says this: young girls do get bossy. i have two girls, both are bossy, both survived woosification. >> another says it's a descriptive word. if someone is calling you bossy, maybe an attitude adjustment is needed. >> jimmie johnson tweeted this out, ban bossy and encourage girls to lead. i think when you lead effectively, people like to get under your skin by calling you bossy. >> maybe turn the term into a compliment. >> i don't give girls enough credit. they can handle the term bossy and know they're leaders. >> let's let you flect on that. straight ahead, the president may have said al-qaeda is on the run, but the group proving this
republican governor having great success. welcome. >> thank you. >> first off, for you, you have an unemployment rate of 4.9%. things are going well because you said the heck with this medicare money. why? >> well, obamacare is not working. look at what it's doing in the overall system. they've had to delay a series of different programs all the way through the system. all they're basically doing in a lot of places is expanding medicaid program overall. that's one that they're going to have to subsidize and have been subsidizing federally. 100% initially to get in. 90% after that. we don't have enough funds right now to take care of the medicaid population that we have that have mental or physical disabilities right now. that's what i'm focused on. >> even though the federal government would hand you money to help with state issues like medicaid, you say don't give it to me because i don't know how much longer you're going to give it to me. next thing you know, i'm going to be responsible for all these people and the federal aid could dry up with the next president. >> they said three years. we'll pay for 100% of it.
after that you'll have to pay 10% of it. i've also been in the senate where you changed those medicaid formulas where if you're a state that can pay your way, we're going to require you to pay more of it. again, i've got people right now on a waiting list that have mental and physical disabilities that i want to get to and i want to provide them with the medicaid services. that's where our focus has been. >> so governor, that is your focus. you're also 9,000 people lost their plans, but then the president allowed them to extend it for two years. it was a disaster, just putting off the pain, it seems. let's talk about what's happening in kansas. you put together a lot of conservative policies. the results are pretty strong. unemployment rate at 4.9%. you have the expansion of -- national average of 6.7%. the kansas average is 4.9%. you have the largest tax cuts in the state history. you have expansion of gun rights, restriction on abortions, and sharply reduced welfare roles. is this basically how you envisioned your tenure there?
>> well, what you're seeing is state of kansas embrace ago red state model, which is low taxes, growth, pro-family, and let's put together a situation that is the american model. this is america. this is how we do it. it's opportunity. it's taking care of the people that can't take care of themselves. it's providing good resources. we've grown our resources going into the education system. but it's overall holding down your cost and creating growth. we have had a record number of new business formation in our state when we went to zero taxes on llc. been a great pass through. >> you're in a neck in neck race with paul davis for another four years. why? >> i don't think people know where he stands on the issues. he supported obama in the last two election cycle, he supports obamacare. when you compare that at the end of the day, people will say, i like the kansas model much better than the obama model. >> i always love talking to you, governor. a man in the arena doing the fight in the senate as governor. thank you for joining us. >> pleasure to join you. >> ten minutes before the bottom of the hour. it's a story we've been
following. a drug company denying denying s little boy his medicine saying it's too expensive. we have the man who came up with the cash. will it help? we'll hear from him next. then, while the president is spending money on his green agenda. another law make service coming up with a way to spend those billions.
welcome. 15%. those in california enrolled in obama mo haven't paid bills. 1400 fighter jets, what we could have bought with the $120 billion the white house is spending on its green agenda, according to oklahoma senator james inhofe. finally, $32,400. that's the maximum contribution you can make to a political
campaign. it also happens to be the price of president obama's fund-raiser today in new york city. peter? >> thank you. a story we brought you yesterday is setting social media on fire. the #savejosh even trended on twitter. josh hardy has been fighting for his life since he was a baby, overcoming kidney cancer, heart failure, and even undergoing a bone marrow transplant. the drug he needs to survive a curable virus is being denied because the manufacturer says it can't afford to give him the medicines. supporters even chartering buses to protest at the company's headquarters. now a pediatric cancer charity is offering a to pay for josh's treatment and the drug company is still refusing to step in. joining us now is the vice chair of the max pure foundation, the charity fighting for josh hardy.
tell me about your conversations, richard, with the president, ken moch of the company. why won't he help this little boy? >> i spoke to mr. moch yesterday by phone. i told him that we had the $50,000 that i thought he was claiming he needed to supply the drug. he then told me it isn't about money. he told me that it's all about ethics. i said fine. tell me why you will not give this little boy if does he not get the drug, will die this week, i'm told. he said he can not make an exception. i told him that i didn't see any down side. he said if i give this drug to josh, then there will be a long line of others that will want it. i said, as long as there is a compassionate use waiver by the f.d.a. and it's paid for, he then made it a matter of class warfare in the conversation. >> let's talk about class warfare and one person in the class. amy harding, the mother of josh,
was here yesterday. let's hear what she had to say about her son and the company. >> he would see a frail little boy who has a very weak voice and has a hard time staying awake because he's in so much pain and to combat the pain he has to be on a lot of pain medication. so he's drowsy. it's horrible for us as parents to see because he's a vibrant, strong little boy. to me, it's almost a crime not to make it available to everybody who needs it. i definitely am going to keep fighting for my son until they give it. >> amy harding says it's almost a crime. i wrote to mr. moch last night and i told him that unfortunately, this little boy made a turn for the worse. as you point out, he may not live out the week. i did not get a response whether that, in fact, had changed his mind or they could change their protocol, which are not in writing, which are not published
anywhere. they haven't provided them here to fox news. what have we come to in this country when a drug company that has received 72 or $73 million from the federal government will not give up a drug that they know can help a little boy? are they afraid of damaging their bottom line if the drug doesn't work? >> i don't want to speculate what's in his mind. all i can tell you is that he is adamant and i spoke to him yesterday, as i said, that he was not going to turn the drug over. i asked him what would you do if this were your child or grandchild? he hung up on me. as a result, it appears the final plea is to the board of directors to the company, who i'd like to make that plea right now. i told mr. moch that i would be on "fox & friends" this morning of the i hope he told the board of directors who can overrule him. i'll steal a page out of the
play book of matthew mcconaghey in the movie "time to kill." i asked the board to close your eyes and as you close your eyes, assume there is a little boy lying in a hospital bed who says to his father, daddy, am i gonna die? if i'm gonna die, who will take care of me it heaven? then i want to you assume that this little boy is your child or your grandchild and members of the board of directors, i have no doubt how you would respond to that. >> thanks for being a patriot friend of the sake and a real man trying to save josh. go to our web site to find out how you can help josh. thank you, richard. >> thank you very much. >> when was the last time you hung up a phone or rolled down the car window? it's probably been a while. but there is a reason you won't stop saying those praises. we're going to explain what that means. then a man rescued from raising flood waters wants to sue the very people who saved his life. does he really have a case? we're going to report and you're going to decide on that strange
21-year-old man of michigan was busted after cops saw his facebook posting of him posing with a machine gun. the weapon reportedly matched the gun used in three robberies. that's no macho man. >> no. that's how to get yourself in trouble. >> yeah. so let's talk about something i know that is great interest to you and you don't realize it because until i read this story, i didn't even realize it. when was the last time you hung up a phone? when is the last time you used a carbon paper? when is the last time you dialed a phone? a long time. but you can't say the same thing about when you -- the last time you used the phrase. the phrases are staying. the actions have died. >> right. it's not congruent. the tech is improving and changing, yet we keep saying the old school terms. don't hang up on somebody. >> what are some of the words we keep using that don't match up? >> number one dial, hanging up. rolling up the window. when is the last time you
cranked a window and rolled up the window? >> i special order one of those. >> it's a lean over to crank the other side. i love that. >> carbon copy. we do say cc. that means carbon copy. >> how many times you're a carbon copy of someone i knew in high school? give me the clicker. i love that. but the clicker doesn't click. >> or the tape. roll the tape. >> there is no tape. >> rewind. nothing is being rewound. we're watching the tube. what's the tube? the tube is gone. >> some words have disappeared, like xerox. if someone says xerox this, that's the name of a company that copies. so that is an example of that. for example, when people say lower the music. i still say lower the victrola. >> comment, do you miss rewinding your tapes with your pinky? >> i do a little bit. >> i do, too. >> how do you download 78's?
>> i'm not really sure. >> so i want you to write us right now on facebook and i'll tell you how crazy you are. what old words and phrases are you still holding on to that just don't work? >> we're going to take to this tape over the child of the '80s. >> that's right. we had an '80s party. i bet doocy still has the window that you roll up. >> my dad never trusted them. i don't want any of these electric windows. i don't trust them. >> because if the car plunges into a lake, you won't get out. >> exactly. you can never get it exactly where you want it. >> all right, good morning to you all. al-qaeda is now launching a new internet magazine in english actually in order to try to recruit westerners. a promotional video for the on-line magazine was posted on-line by al-qaeda's media arm. for years they released messages from al zawahiri.
the video has since been taken down. a man who has pulled from raging flood waters in colorado now plans to sue the very people who saved his life. roy ortiz was trapped for two hours during the historic flooding last month in -- excuse me, last fall -- in colorado. he says the rescue took longer than it should have because drivers didn't know he was still in the car. listen to this. >> that was a mistake. and the legal term for that mistake is negligence. >> okay. ortiz says he racked up $40,000 in medical bills and needs help paying them. peter, i want to know what you think about that. occurssive handwriting may be a dying art. some lawmakers are trying to revive it in tennessee. they actually to introduce a bill to deal with that. this would require all public school students in the state to learn how to read and write in
cursive. it was authored by a republican law maker after he received complaints from parents that children couldn't read kucsive. >> in texas, a man looked out his window to see a groundskeeper put down his weed whacker, put down his hat and put his hand over his heart. 21-year-old clayton allen, junior, recited the pledge and the texas pledge before giving a moment of silence. allen says he did it because he was thankful for the country that he lives in. how about that? very nice. those are your headlines. driving my kids home from school yesterday, we had a play date with another girl and they all sang "god bless america." a bunch of three yearlies in the car. >> i wish we had that on tape. >> that's why i love you, heather. someone else i've got a crush on, maria molina, going to tell us what's up for the week. >> good morning. we have very mild temperatures today across the eastern half of the country.
it is going to be so wonderful today. currently 50 in new york and the high is forecast to be 60. we're going to make it into the 70s across the mid-atlantic and farther west as well, into kansas city. here comes the colder air. starting tomorrow, parts of the midwest will feel it. by thursday across the northeast and even parts of the carolinas, you are cooling down. by thursday, the highs in raleigh, north carolina, just in the 40s and only in the teens for the city of buffalo. we do have a bunch of winter weather advisories, warnings and watches in effect from the midwest and also into the interior northeast. starting tonight, heavy snow expected in interior parts of the northeast. wind gusts 30 miles per hour. let's head back inside. >> thanks. coming up, the economy still struggling. but senator marco rubio has a plan to turn it around. he's going to join us next with his ideas. >> then it looks like candy. but they're filled with pot and they're turning up inside the classroom. could it be in your child's classroom?
the struggling economy remains to be a major issue that washington just can't seem to figure out. now florida senator marco rubio presenting his plan to boost prosperity in america once and for all. he joins us now to explain how that exactly works. senator, thank you for being with "fox & friends" this morning. >> thank you. >> certainly we're facing a nation that's struggling when it comes to the economy and jobs.
how do you feel about minimum wage, keystone pipeline? are those solutions? >> a couple points. first of all, what is going to grow our economy, which is underperforming, is the combination of three things. one, we need more innovation. not just to build things we already do, but invent new things. we're the greatest innovators in the world. american regulations are keeping innovation out of the way. we need more investment. we've got four to $5 trillion of uninvested cash sitting in corporate accounts of american economies. they're not going to invest it as long as the tax code becomes a pro-investment tax code and until we deal with the national debt. we need to expand our access to market. that includes, for example, selling energy abroad. we now have millions of people around the world that are driving cars and living in modern homes that want to and can afford to buy american energy. so you asked about keystone pipeline. not only should 2003 that, we need multiple pipelines around this country to get the production of oil and natural gas from the drilling site to the export or distribution site, and the good news is the
government doesn't have to spend a penny on that. the private sector will build it if we remove some of the overlapping regulatory impediments to that. >> part of the overlapping problem is there is an administration right now in office who is not in to some of those pathways of energy that you just discussed. in fact, it's all the private sector that's brought us to the point now of almost being energy self-sufficient. how do you plan on overcoming two years of blockages? >> first of all, i think we need to continue to make the case to the american people so we can get more people to come up here that believe these ways and ultimately have a president that does as well in the long-term. but here is the other point that i would make. i think that's important to also point out that the ideas that they're offering are stale ideas. you asked a moment ago about the minimum wage. 10.10 an hour is not good enough. that's not the american dream. we need jobs that pay $30, $40, $50 an hour. 43% of the new jobs being created in america pay $16 an hour or less. you can not rebuild the american dream, you can not reinvigorate a vibrant middle class on 10.10
an hour or $16 an hour for that matter. so we have to -- the only way we're going to create more of those higher paying jobs is a combination of expanding access to markets and higher educational reform that allow more people to get the skills they need for 291st century middle class jobs. >> senator, peter johnson here. one of the other things i find interesting and attractive, you talk about a new corporate tax system by which all businesses could take an immediate deduction for all investments and generate new healthy, well-paying jobs in this country. >> yeah. i want to see businesses take all the money they're making and profit, or as much of it as possible and reinvesting it back in the business. that's why i outlined american companies are sitting on about $4 trillion of cash, just to the point of comparison, that is larger than the german economy, the entire german economy. that's what we have in american corporate cash in bank accounts. how do we get that money from
the cash to an investment, to hire new people, to grow the business? you create a tax code that says the more you invest, the less you pay uncle sam. and that's what we hope to do with the tax changes we're proposing. >> let's move on and talk about the ukraine. right now we understand the administration has turned down an opportunity, putin rejected our overtures of peace. we moved some planes into the region. what else would we do and do you agree with former secretary of defense gates that our crimea is lost? >> i don't agree that crimea is lost. i think crimea is in a perilous situation because the russians are now occupying that area. they're going to have a referendum on the 16th. but how can you have a fair referendum when your troops are in the street? every day they make more and more aguesssive moves. it's shocking and outrageous how they're getting away with it. meanwhile, europe wants to do something about it, but they're trapped because they feel like we get so much of our energy from russia, if we go too far on this, it could destabilize us.
there is two things that have to happen. we have to exact the maximum amount of consequences for what he's done, isolate russia internationally for what it's done. we have to do something else that's important. we have to begin to create a system and help our european allies put a system where they become more independent from the russian grip on energy. that means not just exporting our natural gas, but helping them develop their own native capabilities, otherwise russia will continue to be able to hold much of europe hostage to its whims in the future. >> should america be cutting its troop levels, senator, to preworld war ii levels? >> no. absolutely not. in fact, i think i would say these are due -- due to the world today, it's the dangerous it's been since the end of the cold war. al-qaeda is present in 13 -- 12 of the 13 different countries in a major way through five different major cells. you have iran. you have china territorial ambitions. north korea is now a nuclear power. we're seeing what's happening in russia. here you have venezuela, enemy
of the united states cracking down on innocent protesters in the streets. cuba continues to invest over 1,000 individuals to spy and do things against the united states of america. so the world is a very dangerous place. i think that united states needs to continue to be capable of handling multiple crises at the same time. >> senator rubio, we thank you for being with us. we always appreciate your candid and direct responses. >> thank you. >> thank you. next up, cheryl casone is here with the top companies hiring right now. one of them will pay you 17 bucks an hour to work from home. >> but first on this day in 1989, the first episode of "cops" aired. in 1997, paul mccartney was knighted by queen elizabeth ii. and in 1985, reo speedwagon had the number one song in america with "can't fight this feeling." ♪
the answer to the trivia question of the day is terrence howard. great actor. our winner is melba alexander from gunnersville, alabama. she will get a copy of brian's new book "george washington's secret six". now some quick headlines. green makes green. new numbers show colorado rake not guilty about $2 million in its first month of recreational marijuana sales. that's from taxes. the first $40 million in tax tax goes to school construction. after that, it's up to the state lawmakers how to spend the dough. and in other pot news, three students in a middle school in
colorado under arrest. they're accused of bringing candy made of marijuana to school. then handing it out. several students, unfortunately, appeared high in class. elisabeth? >> i was never that student. well, the unemployment rate ticked up a notch to 6.7%, meaning more americans are on the job hunt. cheryl casone from the "fox business" network is here to break down some companies. >> i was the bossy kid in school. proud of it. >> yeah, that's right. tell us where we should look. >> speaking of getting the job and working for a boss, colonial life, this is an insurance company. they offer disability and accident insurance. but the salary is amazing. you could make up to $50,000 a year in your first year. it's all commission based. you'll have to be a self-starter and get a little bossy at work. but this company is hiring. they've got 5,000 sales representative jobs open right now.
again, you don't get benefits with it, but you do get benefits, but you have to pay for it 100%. >> option to work from home? >> right. >> this is a work from home opportunity. we get a lot of e mails. this is a company appointed by the government, social security administration, for ticket to work programs. they help people that need to get back into the work force that are on disability. 800 jobs available. customer service, tech support. things like that. work at home can pay from 8 to $17 an hour. which is pretty decent to stay at home and work. >> sure is. next. maui wowy. gluten free, all natural smoothies. you can be a franchise owner. they do have a program for military veterans. 10% off. 100 to 150 new jobs opening. most is in north carolina or oceanside, california. bonus on this one, you get to wear flip flops and a ha an shirt to work every day.
>> two more. i cracked. >> it is the largest ipad, and iphone and ipod repair buy back company. they call it the next triple a because how many times have you dropped your phone? >> too many. >> they'll fix the phone for you. this is what they do. they need i-techs. that's the job. they need people to come and work with iphones, fix them. they also need sales, marketing, recruiters, i.t. the salary, pretty big. 35 to 120 grand per year for these guys. by the way, one of the things they told me to let the audience know, catered lunch and booze after hours. this is a professional and eco focused removal services. it's this kid. he came back from traveling. he wanted to fund an eco friendly way to clean up junk. he borrowed his mom's suv. you can make up to 70 grand a year, plus a bonus if you work for this company and look at
good morning. it's tuesday, march 11. i'm elisabeth hasselbeck. a fox news alert. paging mr. ali. the mystery of the missing jumbo jet now focusing on an iranian middle man who booked tickets for the two passengers flying with stolen passports. the breaking details straight ahead. and a cbs news reporter calling it quits. the reason? she's tired of the network's liberal bias. laura ingraham is here to weigh in. and no father of the year award for this guy, at least for a moment. he let's go of his kid to catch a ball. worse yet, the game didn't even count. it was exhibition. hold on to your kid.
always better with friends. ♪ ♪ eric will be here live, known for his live performances. that's how he made his name playing all his original stuff. he was doing his original stuff. he'll be playing "friday night" later this hour. >> great song writer, too. >> can't wait to see him in person. >> number one country song in america. >> if you don't show up, we're keeping your stuff. a minute and a half after the top of the hour. now to the latest on the jumbo jet that vanished in malaysia. moments ago, interpol locked autopsy press conference where it said terrorists were likely not involved in the plane's
disappearance. that's a huge leap considering you can't find the plane. >> we have new information on the stolen passports. steve has more. what do we know up to this point. >> reporter: we know the two young men boarded the planes pat they're not believed to be terrorists. that according to interpol, which just wrapped up a news conference. they have said they entered with valid passports. and obtained stolen documents once in the country. they're identified by interpol as a 19-year-old and a 29-year-old man. police are still seeking information on the men. the mother of one of them was reportedly waiting for her son in germany and told authorities he was seeking asylum in europe. the other man also believed to be an asylum seeker. >> we know that once these two individuals arrived in kuala
lumpur on the 28th of february, they boarded flight 370 using different identityies. a stolen austrian and stolen italian passport. >> meantime, no solid evidence from the ever widening search area, making this one of the most puzzling aviation mysteries in recent history. one source says the malaysian military tracked a missing jet liner by radar, far from where it last made contact with air traffic controllers. police also investigating any psychological or personal problems among the crew and passengers that could have led to suicide or sabotage. they're looking into everything. back to you. >> all right. thanks a lot. meanwhile, let's bring in laura ingraham to respond to what else is happening around the world, including the crisis with us last week, hasn't gone away this week. welcome. >> good to see you. >> how do you feel like the president is handling the ukrainian crisis? he seems to be ratcheting it up
a notch. >> again, it's where we sennekery over there. we have tough language. obviously russia doesn't seem to care what we're saying at this point. and europe looks like it's stepping in to take more of a leadership role and how we deal with the ukraine and again, this is in line with how we've conducted ourselves in foreign policy and other parts of the world. when you conduct yourself as a nation in decline and declining influence and where our nation is not any better than any other nation, then other nations take a cue from this. i want to say, it doesn't mean putin wouldn't have done a lot of this in any case. he might have. we don't know. but i think there is no doubt that the signals and this one step forward, two step back approach we've been taking of foreign policy has real consequences. we're seeing them play out right now. >> i'm guessing you may agree with what colonel ralph peters had to say with megyn kelly. take a listen and then i want to hear your remarks.
>> putin doesn't have reverse gear. he has won every confrontation with the west since he first came to power in the late 1990s. he's not going to stop until he hits a wall. and a united europe and north america need to erect that wall at some point. i am not talking about military operations, but a comprehensive strategy. unfortunately, the europeans are all about the money and obama, sad to say, is all about domestic politics. so we have no one to match putin. i don't like putin. he's vicious, ruthless, cruel man. but he has a vision. he knows his people. he knows what he wants. he will do what it takes to get it. president obama, sad to say, is -- i think he probably worries about the political implication of what he has for breakfast. >> so is president obama's weakness ultimately his uber focus on domestic politics? >> i don't think he cared all that much for foreign policy. his approach to governance was
really to reform america from within, so we will redistribute more wealth, will allow a lot more people to stay here who were illegally here, will really transform america through energy policy, through the regulatory framework, through executive orders when we can't get stuff through congress, through health care reform. foreign policy really, that was so 20th century. and when you're someone who is schooled in this idea that, again, american exceptionalism -- exceptionalism, it doesn't drive the narrative. that's more the globalist approach that we're all equal and every country has its own interest and america shouldn't be the world's policeman and all that. that's his mantra. i think we've seen it play out as predicted. everything is happening as sadly, we probably predicted on this show back in 2008 and 2009. there are real world consequences for signaling to russia and china and every other
country that we either can be bought or that we're just simply not going to respond in a way that maybe president reagan would have responded in the same type of confrontation. we're also not the same economy we were. we have real pressures which i think we also have to talk about. >> true. >> let's talk about something else that's changing. one of the most respected correspondents over at cbs has decided to call it quits. sheryl atkinson. according to one source issues she's leaving because of the liberal bias at the network. we know she's done some work against republicans. talking about their fundraising activities. we also know she won the edward r. morrow award for her work on fast and furious. >> it doesn't surprise me. what surprises me is she was able to hold out as long as she did at the network. i worked with her at the same time i was at cbs back in 1996 and '98. i have been having her on my radio show as a guest for years about a variety of investigative
reports, including fast and furious. she's a consummate professional. but what i imagine, i believe is the case, is that she hit wall after wall after wall when she wanted to pursue a story, she would hit a wall. when she wanted to go out and talk about it on other networks or radio shows, i believe she hit a wall. cbs wanted to keep her maybe, but keep her under wraps a little bit. she was getting a little too good for their liking. and it was bad. the fact that she's liberated now, i think it's a good thing. if i were running a television network, i would snap her up. she's one of the best reporters out there and we need more of her. she speaks the truth and i don't think she has a political agenda. but she's a truth seeker, that's for sure. she's great person. >> she might have a book coming out called "stone walled." one reporter's fight for the truth in obama's washington. maybe she does a book tour. >> oh, good. that's good. i'll be looking forward to reading that. >> what's your feeling on the banning of the word bossy here?
it apparently has a negative effect on young girls. not the portrayal of women in video, not the vice president saying take time off from work. but it's the word bossy that's affecting young girls. what's your take? >> well, elisabeth, did your mom ever tell you, don't be so bossy? mine did. she told me that a lot. it didn't have much of an effect on me, though. peter, you think? >> you tend to be assertive. >> i don't think you're bossy. you're just a leader. that's all. >> thank you, peter. >> what's wrong with bossy? >> i think -- people latch on to these causes. ban the word bossy that, will really help girls around the united states. i mean, it's so silly. i think what parents say and yes, i have said that to my daughter before you ask me, yes, i have. but i think all we're saying is, don't tell other people what to do when you're nine years old. all right? like when you're nine or ten, you don't want to tell people what to do. >> isn't it patronizing and
paternalistic saying girls are going to to go into a shell because someone called them bossy? isn't that sexist? >> yeah. again, girls are doing really well. actually all the studies show that young boys in public schools especially are the ones under huge pressure. they're the ones who need i think a lot more help and assistance in many ways and girls are getting a lot more of the focus in social science studies and universities. so i don't think banning the word bossy is probably going to catapult young girls into careers they otherwise wouldn't have -- i think girls are pretty smart. >> it's bad news for -- >> do you guys repeat what your mom told you? i do. elisabeth, do you do that? >> all the time. >> i do that all the time. >> i have no catch phrases as a
parent. my kids are going to look back years later and go, nothing really stands out. >> brian, how many times have you said, because i said so? you say that all the time. give may break. because i said so. why, dad? because i said so. we all say that. >> the wonderful laura ingraham. >> i'm going to be bossy. >> thanks. now to you bossy pants over there, heather. headlines over there for us. >> good morning. it is the first world test of the mood of voters in florida and a down to the wire congressional race at this hour, voters are heading to the polls to vote in a dead heat race between democrat alex sink and republican david jolly. it's a special election to replace the late congressman bill young. the district is the most evenly divided in any special election that's been held since 2012. president obama, by the way, narrowly won the district that
year. what was so important that it kept the senate up all night and all morning long? >> but now, he says, now that you're here action the word of the lorax seems perfectly clear. >> do you recognize that? that was democratic senator ed marky. he's quoting a dr. seuss book. he called it an environmental classic. he's just one of the lawmakers still on the senate floor at this hour talking about climate change, even though there are no plans to bring a climate change bill to the floor this year. what do you think of that? listen to this one. nsa leaker edward snowden hasn't stepped foot in the united states, but is speaking out at south by southwest. that's the festival held in austin, texas. snowden was beamed in from russia using a complicated network of seven internet servers in order to hide his exact location. so what was his message? by the way, look at the back drop there. it was a warning about mass government surveillance.
listen. >> you know, everyone's communication is suspect. that lack of focus can cause us us -- the boston bombers, the russians -- >> snowden seemed to think that some government surveillance was necessary. he suggested public oversight as a means of protecting our privacy. the author who was made famous for his reporting on political campaigns and murder cases has died. his first book "the selling of the president" was about richard nixon's presidential campaign. he also authored that unauthorized sarah palin biography "the rogue." in a move that drew criticism, moved next door to her while writing that book. he died after a battle with prostate cancer. he was 71 years old. those are your headlines.
we'll see you back here in a little bit. >> they came into our country on student visas. now the government can't find them. is losing track of foreigners putting us at risk? >> i say yes it to midas. they tell you what stuff needs fixing, and what stuff can wait. high-five! arg! brakes, tires, oil, everything. (whistling)
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i think you'll want to know the answer to this question. are student work visas putting our national security at risk? a new government report reveals the u.s. government has lost track of tens of thousands of foreign students who came here to study on a visa and then took jobs. so how dangerous is this in this world of terrorism? joining us now is international politics and american government professor at the citadel and a fox news contributor, mallory
factor. good morning. >> good morning. >> tell us about this. how could we possibly lose track? how many have we lost track of? what's the danger? >> first of all, we've now given terrorists a new loophole. we have lost track of literally tens of thousands of students that are here on student visas that are participating in something called optional practical training. they take jobs and just disappear. >> who is responsible for keeping track of these people in these optional practical training programs which constitute about 10% of all these visas? >> actually more. but it's homeland security. we have 240,000 people in homeland security that can't keep track of foreign students. remember, one of the 9-11 hijackers was here on a student visa. >> that's right. i forgot about that. and so what is the department of homeland security saying that they're going to do about
remedying of this? are they going to find out who these people are and then go out and actually locate them? will there be some massive effort to track these folks down, go to the schools, go to the jobs and say, where are you? what are you doing? leave our country. you're not here legally. >> we don't even know. a report came out on friday by the government accountability office and that's the first we even knew about this. >> what should happen to these folks? once they're tracked down, they should be deported, shouldn't they? >> first of all, we don't know where they are. we don't know anything about them. they're supposed to have jobs. we don't know if they have jobs. it's practical training. we give them 2 1/2 years after they graduate to have a job. we don't even know if they have those jobs. they're here legally for 2 1/2 years if they have a job. >> it's incredible to me with all these revelations about the nsa can be doing, but at the same time --
>> the nsa has not kept track of these people. the nsa doesn't keep track of a lot of stuff. i'll tell you something, if you lose your cell phone, they just might have the back up for your contacts. >> but they don't have the contacts for these folks. >> people who overstayed their visas. thank you. professor factor, thanks for bringing this to our attention. we hope to see you soon on the show. >> thanks. coming up, call it legal insanity. mercy killings for kids now being allowed in belgium. will this set a slippery slope? even trig trigger so-called death tourism. and then a family terrorized and trapped inside their own home by this house cat. you've got to hear this one. is this a killer cat? we'll let you know. baby looks okay. ♪ ♪ captain obvious: i'm in a hotel.
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quick headlines. a man accused of kidnapping and killing a nursing student three years ago facing a judge today. 29-year-old zachary adams is set to be formally charged in the death of a 20-year-old holly bobo. she was last seen being dragged by a man in camouflage near her home in tennessee. a live look from south africa. a friend testifying that oscar pistorius got so furious when a cop picked up his gun after they were stopped for speeding, he fired it at the car's sunroof. that man in the passenger seat at the time. the blade runner keeping a bucket by his side a day after he vomited while listening to graphic testimony about
girlfriend reeva steenkamp's autopsy. elisabeth? >> thank you, brian. giving children the right to die. it sounds like legal insanity, right? but belgium is now the first country in the world to allow euthanasia for terminally ill children of all ages. is this a slippery slope and will it become a new destination for death tourism of families whose kids are suffering? joining us on this topic, psychiatrist and fox news contributor dr. keith ablow and fox news legal analyst, arthur idala. not a light topic, but important. the first time it happened, overwhelmingly passed by a majority in the parliament there. a child can then request euthanasia. how is this possible? is it ethical? is this just democracy gone awry? >> why don't i go with impossible and you go with is it ethical? >> it sounds like you want to go first as usual. go right ahead. >> i'm trying to be logical. >> the parliament, which are people who are elected by the
citizens voted this in by a two to one margin. it's not just a 12-year-old goes in and says, i don't feel well, kill me. there are five different layers of checks and balances. first, a child's got to want to do it. the parents have to consent to it. two different doctors, medical doctors, and then a psychiatrist have to all say this child is terminally ill, is in serious pain. it passed by a two to one margin in the parliament and the king signed it. >> does it stop there? i can feel you saying like some sort of slippery slope here. what are you concerned about? >> the devil as usual is in the details. the laws are not static things. they have implications. so we know that this is a slippery slope. we know that once you have doctors who aren't just motivated to heal, but who also might subtly suggest to parents, isn't it enough? might you communicate that really, it's too much suffering now? that's what you set stage for
for doctors instead of being in the pit fighting as hard as they can for another week, another month. perhaps there will be a new drug. now it's okay to resign yourself to the inevitable. this is a slippery slope. we should have learned from nazi germany where nazi -- >> oh, stop it! >> i'm all about reality. i'm going to welcome ou to it. >> you're doctors. you're not gods. sometimes you're right. there may be a reality that this is one of those cases we can not fix. we can't pull it off. >> arthur, we are doctors. we're doctors. >> the way we put the horses out of misery. >> i don't know if you're ready to equate our children with dogs and there is no reason for these kids to suffer. we have plenty of pain medicine. we have opiates. if we're withholding those, let them flow. >> one more question. if someone from the united states goes there with a child who is suffering, how easy would it be for them to have their child request euthanasia.
>> they're fighting very hard. there will not be tourism. >> no american tourist should go to belgium given this law. this is a horror of a law and tourists should shun belgium. >> yeah. >> they are prehave noting that from happening in belgium. the united states supreme court ruled -- >> they are not. >> you do not have a right under the constitution to doctors -- >> these people are at the leading edge of cave not guilty to saying that human life is not that valuable. you watch what happens. these aren't the kind of people that stand up to russia. they're not the people who would have stood up to germany. we are. >> are they doctors' healers or -- >> thank god the lawyers aren't involved. >> they're realists. >> thank god lawyers aren't in hospitals. >> send us your comments. coming up, the president may have said al-qaeda is on the run, but the terror group now proving this is anything but true. their new plans to recruit westerners. and father of the year award for
this guy. he let's go of his kid. check this out. to catch a ball during a game. no mvp for him. >> whoa. oh, no! ♪ ♪ higher mortgage rates... ...and not getting the home you really want. it's a problem waiting to happen. check your credit score, check your credit report, at experian.com. america's number one provider of online credit reports and scores. don't take chances. go to experian.com. help keep teeth clean and breath fresh with beneful healthy smile snacks. with soft, meaty centers and teeth cleaning texture ...it's dental that tastes so good. beneful healthy smilfood and snacks.
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president obama sitting down with comedian for an on-line interview. it was supposed to be a chance for the president to promote obamacare to a younger audience. this is a little bit about what happened. >> have you heard of health care.gov. >> here we go. okay. let's get this out of the way. what did you come here to plug? >> have you heard of the affordable care act? >> that's the thing that doesn't work? why would you get the guy who created the zoom to make your web site? >> it works great now. and millions of americans have already gotten health insurance plans and what we want is for people to know that you can get affordable health care. >> this is what they mean by drones? >> who recommended he do this? the deadline to sign up is three weeks away. should the president of the united states be doing this on-line with will ferrell's on-line site with him, playing the straight man?
>> wow. that was incredible. it was pretty good. >> it's so inappropriate. >> it was inappropriate for who? >> for the president of the united states to be sitting down doing an interview that's a mockup. >> some with argue it's inappropriate for the president of the united states to be advertising a law. >> the comedian was speaking truth, wasn't he? >> the whole thing was a big mockup. i think it's pretty tragic. whoever recommended dee that show should be fired. >> probably was by this point. >> we have other things that are sort of ruffling some feathers here. gun control taking top seat right now as it relates to the president's pick, potentially for surgeon general. here we have him. he's the head of an antigun doctors group, doctors for obama, was the original title of the group. and it actually is now doctors for america. but this is the issue here.
this is someone that has recommended and suggested that the gun situation in our nation is a health crisis. so categorizing it as a health issue certainly is ruffling the feathers of those for the second amendment. >> he's supposed to be the surgeon general for the country. he should be leading us medically and talking about guns. here is an example about where he stands. >> my concerns with regard to issues like gun violence have to do with my experience as a physician. i've seen patients in emergency rooms who have come in with acute injuries, but also seeing many patients over the years who are dealing with spinal cord injuries, posttraumatic stress disorder and other chronic complications from gun violence. >> i would say the examining room should be about life extension and not party registration or gun registration
>> it's the same administration that brought you a bunch of ambassadors who were just embarrassed two weeks ago because they were not familiar with the country in which they were going to. from norway to iceland. it's the same thing. now you have a surgeon general talking about guns. >> who is a huge political supporter. any other administration, especially republican, would be called patronage. >> he headed up doctors for obama in 2008 to help get the president-elected. got some headlines. 36 minutes after the hour. al-qaeda launching a new internet magazine in attempts to recruit westerners. this magazine in english, by the way. a promotional video for the on-line magazine was posted by al-qaeda's media arm. for years that group has released messages from al zawahiri, the terrorist believed to have taken control of al-qaeda following the death of osama bin laden. that video has since been taken down. a couple says an apology from mcdonald's is simply not enough after a manager kicked
them out for staying too long at the restaurant despite the fact they weren't bothering anyone. at first veteran carl becker and his wife refused to leave the restaurant and then an employee brought out a broom to try to encourage them to get out. listen to this. >> it was flying everywhere. she says, does this bother you? and i said, only if you like to eat dirt does it not bother me. >> according to the restaurant, there is a 30-minute time limit for hanging out at mcdonald's. the couple writing a letter to complain. what did they get? two free coffees in return. a fat cat with a really bad attitude attacking a little baby and then honestly forcing a family to hide in their bedroom before they were forced to call 911. take a listen to this. >> it's charging us. he's at our bedroom door. >> one moment. okay? >> do you hear him? >> yeah, i hear him.
hold on. keep your door shut. >> that child was not hurt. cops in oregon managed to catch that cat and now the family is trying to decide if they will keep their 22-pound pet. what would you do. here is a story that just about every mom out there can relate to. a dad's foul play likely landing him in the dog house. take a look at this. >> he left the kid in the cart! hey! pick him up! >> elisabeth, we've been there, right? the dad forgets his kid, goes for the ball. this takes place at a spring training game between the mets and marlins. poor little guyge to grab his hit the fence. but the damage already done. >> that conversation there -- >> mom is not happy. >> the kid is out of the car now. he doesn't trust him. >> he's like, keep dad away from m. by the way, dad didn't even get the ball.
those are your headlines. i think that's happened to every mom out there. >> mom is frantic. what did you do, dad? >> they had words after that game, i bet. >> yeah. >> thanks, heather. maria now is going to give us the latest on things that are warming up, right? >> that's right. it feels like spring out here. currently 51-degrees in new york city and the forecast high is 60. that is not going to be sticking around. we are going to be seeing changes. first take a look at kansas city. 78 degrees for your high. 73 in louisville. over in texas, in the city of dallas and also in corpus christi, your highs are going to be in the low 80s. that is just wonderful. but then look at wednesday. big cool down. 20 in chicago. by thursday, even colder along parts of the east coast. highs in buffalo just in the teens. we have a number of winter weather watches and warnings in effect from the midwest into the northeast across interior parts of the northeast. and we are expecting snow to start as early as tonight. some areas could see more than a
foot of snow and gusts over 30 miles an hour. now let's head over to brian. >> let me tell you what's happening in the world of sports. it's a unique moment. scary. nhl, watch this. a player collapses just moments after coming off the ice. they would end up canceling the game. beverly passed out 6 minutes into the game. the play was stopped for several minutes. doctors and paramedics quickly tended to him. he was taken to the hospital where doctors say he was treated for a cardiac event. he is now listed in stable condition. he did have a heart procedure a short time ago. evidently it didn't take. elsewhere, it's not every day an nba player leads the team in scoring and gets punched in the face. griffin and the l.a. clippers on a roll, were taking on the phoenix suns. he was on fire. griffin scored 22 of his 37 points in the first quarter alone. late in the game, and he tucker began going at it. tucker managed to punch griffin in the face before the two were separated. tucker was ejected. clippers win 112-105.
coming up on radio a little later, nothing about punching. just a lot about what's happening in the ukraine with experts, the oak ridge boys, kidding. jennifer griffin will be joining us and many other surprises. also senator mccain and senator lindsey graham join us in studio. that video is on kilmeade and friends.com. >> excellent. he's one of country music's hottest rising stars and he's getting ready for his big performance here. he's here live. >> then one liquor store standing up to president putin, banning russian vodka from its shelves. you'll meet him next on "fox & friends." ♪ ♪ chico's effortless shirt. play in it. work in it. go wild in it.
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back with quick headlines. a decade after al-qaeda bombers blew up four commuter trains in madrid, the spanish government warns the country still remains a target. 18 people were sentenced to the attack that left 191 people dead and more than 1800 others injured. today also marks three years since the earthquake and tsunami disaster in japan. the 9.0 quake caused 100-foot waves and destroyed part of a nuclear power plant, causing dangerous radiation leaks. nearly 16,000 died. 3,000 people are still considered missing. brian? >> 15 minutes before the top of the hour. when the owner of a local tennessee liquor store heard russia invaded ukraine, he sent a no nonsense message to putin. the best way he knows how. this sign outside of his knoxville store reads, quote, due to recent russian aggression, bob's will no longer
sell russian vodka. so what has been the reaction from his patron as soon as he joins us right now. bob, what prompted you to do this? >> i was disgusted and upset by the russians using intimidation to customers their neighbors into cow towing to them on energy p trade and any other subject. i think they wanted to recreate the soviet union. >> you sensed this. so you're doing your part as an american. you're essentially saying you sold out of what you had and don't expect any new stuff. what's the reaction been? >> our customers seem to be really supportive. many of them feel the same way i do, that the russians are up to something that's not good and we'd like to do anything we can to show our displeasure. >> you sell about $2,000 worth of product, russian product a month.
you make about $304 profit. so for a small business owner, this is significant. you're taking a stand. do you want other people to follow your lead and stand up for somebody who is clearly putting their thumb in our eye and the people of the ukraine? >> yes. that would be great. i would like to see bars, restaurants, liquor stores not sell the russian product. i think maybe more and more will do that eventually. i'm hoping they will. >> i tell you what, it's courageous of you because i know profit matters and russians can do a few things. they can pump oil and they can make vodka. so you're stopping them in their tracks. if this happens nationwide, in all honesty, this could get their attention in a market like this. >> well, i certainly hope it will. >> right. that's the message. you said you've gotten calls outside our borders from people in other countries? >> yeah. mainly e-mails. it went viral and we've gotten
e-mails from the ukraine, from western europe, from all over the u.s. i didn't realize that the ukrainians were so widespread, especially in the u.s. >> so you're not telling people not to drink vodka. you're telling them not to drink russian vodka and by all means, come to your place. when do you put the russian vodka back on the shelves? >> we have no plans to replace it unless putin changes his ways and the russians back down. >> all right. bob, thanks so much for joining us. your store is a no go sign for russian products, in this case, vodka. thanks, bob. >> thank you. coming up straight ahead on our rundown, our final block, country's rising star, eric paslay performs live. at least he promised. first talk about live, martha mccallum is live now. i can almost touch her if she was in our studio. yes, i am. hi, brian. thank you very much. we've got the latest coming up
with the information on that missing flight from malaysia as this mystery deepens today and the search changes course a bit. we'll tell you about that. democrats stay up all night to draw attention to global warming, leaving some asking why they're not more focused on putin or fixing health care. beckel and lowry battle that out. justin bieber, new video that will really make you wonder what is going on there, when we come back. bill and i will see you at the top of the hour ting constipatioy eating healthier, drinking plenty of water, but still not getting relief? try dulcolax laxative tablets. dulcolax is comfort-coated for gentle, over-night relief. dulcolax. predictable over-night relief you can count on.
hottest artists is here, joining us right now to talk about his self-titled album, which is out as of when? >> came out a few weeks ago. >> all right. and it's been going great, right? >> awesome. >> didn't you go to wal-mart to buy the album? tell us what happened. >> i had to walk up to the real register and i kind of went up and handed it to her. she looked at the record and threw it in the bag and looked at it and i said, i've been waiting a while for that record to come out. she said really? i've been waiting ten years actually. she's like, how do you know that? i say, it's my record. they kind of went nuts. i couldn't help it. she was sweet. >> can we hear that now? >> absolutely. >> we know it's you. >> what will you be singing? >> called "friday night." >> congratulations. ♪
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eric sticking around for the after the show show. tomorrow, dr. keith ablow here. he'll tell if you you're normal or nuts. and one of the stars of "the hunger games." >> that's right. after the show show about to begin. eric is going to play again for us. >> yeah. >> they brought their instruments. >> why not? bill: what a start with a fox news alert. new details we're learning in the mister what happened to that malaysian airlines flight 370. moments ago, they have the identity of those two people traveled with the two stolen passports as the search widens for the missing plane and 239 people. it is as much a mystery as it was yesterday. i'm bill hemmer. that's where we start in "america's newsroom." martha: good morning, i'm martha maccallum. interpole just relate these photos. you saw the frantic scene with the picture taken of these two photographs of the these two passengers, said to be iranian citizens, that boarded that plane in malaysia. officials believe they were