weekend with the latest impact on that. everything that's been happening not only in charlotte but in washington. all of that bubbling up at the same time ahead of a very special coverage on fox news and fox business. we'll see you. hello, everyone. it's 5:00 in new york city. and this is t"the five." protests in charlotte were relatively peaceful on the third night of demonstrations. tensions remain and calls are growing for officials to release tapes of the shooting of keith lamont scott. this afternoon we got a look at the cell phone video captured by scott's wife during tuesday's incident. we're going to show you part of it now. we warn you, it's very disturbing. >> don't shoot him. don't shoot him. he has no weapon. he has no weapon. don't shoot him.
[ bleep ] don't shoot him. don't shoot him. he didn't do anything. >> drop the gun! drop the gun! >> he doesn't have a gun. he has a tbi. he's not going do anything for you. he took his medicine. >> drop the gun! [ bleep ]. >> don't let them break the window. come on out the car. >> drop the gun! >> keith, don't do it. >> drop the gun! >> keith, get out of the car. keith, keith, don't you do it. don't you do it. keith, keith, keith, don't you do it. [ bleep ]. >> did you shoot him? did you shoot him? >> you could clearly hear officers telling scott to drop a gun. it's unclear from the footage whether he actually did have a weapon. his wives claim he did not. police maintain that he did. after viewing the video police took, the lawyer for the scott
family can't say what happened. >> we're not throwing out accusations. we just want to know the facts. at the end of the day, if it is proven and the evidence supports he did have a firearm, i can tell you based on what i saw on those two videos yesterday, i believe it's still questionable as to whether or not he should have been shot and killed. >> this is an unusual circumstance and technology is changing the way the cases are going to be prosecuted. a call from the protesters last night and from the family are for the police to release the video. typically they don't. i will let you explain why and why this is so unusual. >> right. anything recovered at the scene and/or anything that memorialized a crime that's occurred or potential crime as part of the investigation will be marked and kept in evidence for the police and prosecutors to be used. it's unusual for a tape to be released. given what was going on and the public safety issue, they want to make sure that there's some
transparency to show the family, to provide them some understanding of the situation. now here in this case, it's unbelievable and graphic -- i'm sure it's disturbing for the viewers to see. you get an idea from at least that angle of what was going down and what was transpiring at the time. what's interesting is the wife is actually an eyewitness. she's a witness. but it's memorialized within that videotape. of course, it would also -- it will be introduced into evidence. they would have to authenticate, make sure nothing has been et t edited. >> from what i can gather, we hear her voice, we don't see her voice, she sounds calm. she's telling the police, don't shoot him, as if perhaps maybe she knew there was going to be trouble. i was trying to understand that part of it. >> the police had guns drawn. so that's evidence. the thing that struck me in this very disturbing tape is that she
says, he has -- i think what she called tbi, traumatic brain injury. he has taken his medication. something like that about his medication. she's pleading with the police. they are not responding to her even as she's speaking very clearly. i think -- >> and calmly. >> to them. to me, it's like somebody said to me, of course, the police are zoned in on a potential threat. you can't -- you know what? my experience, i used to be a police reporter, there are other police around, not only the police who are focused on the guy in the car. remember, they had gone there searching for someone else. again, we can focus on the details. i don't know how it will all come out. but i don't want us to miss the storm by staring at a rain drop. the storm is at this moment with video more and more people saying there's a problem nationwide with police using excessive force, especially deadly force, against poor
people and usually poor black or latino people. >> what do you think of the scott family lawyer who is saying that -- >> i can refute one thing. i'm sorry. the numbers are actually directly proportional to the race of the person committing a violent crime. the number of people killed, whether white, black or hispanic, is in proportion to the amount of violent crimes you commit. cops aren't targeting black people. cops are targeting people who commit violent crimes. >> let me ask you a question. he committed a violent crime? >> it's one example. >> what about the guy in tulsa? did he commit a violent crime? that's ridiculous, eric. >> if you dig deep enough, you will find a white person or hispanic person -- >> i don't think white people in the country are complaining that police are -- white police are complaining they are being targeted by police? >> you said black people, poor people are being targeted. the numbers bear out from the
department of justice it's proportional to the amount of violent crimes that racial group commits. it has nothing to do with race. >> it's not relevant to this case. >> i'm refuting what you said. >> what's relevant here is the number of black people who are fatally shot by police. we know -- >> is exactly proportional -- >> the percentage of the population -- >> that's irrelevant. 22.4% of violent crimes are committed by black people. >> if you see -- if eric is a cop and he sees juan, he says, you are a criminal, i have to shoot and kim you? >> you ready for this. white people are killed by cops at a 48% rate. of all the people killed by cops, 48% are white people. >> the majority of the population -- you want to know what the pop -- 70% of the population is white. >> we should move on. >> i will go up against you any day of the week. >> look at the doj.
doj put out statistics on violent crimes, who commits them does -- >> you are going to justify this? >> it's the same rate as people being killed by cops. hispanic, the same population as blacks. they are killed a eed at the sa rate. >> this is an example of the unbending mind. it's so difficult to have a conversation about this because we go to our respective side. there are statistics that tell a story. there's an emotional story being told as well. there's an emotional story being driven by tape. when i look at that tape, i don't get any idea of what happened. because i can't see it. i feel that what we're seeing aren't necessarily answers but incredibly moving emotion. and fear. and adrenaline. i don't see what is actually happening. the interesting -- you were going to talk about the deceased man's lawyer. it seemed to me he was admitting that there was a weapon but that might not be enough?
>> he said even if there were, he doesn't believe that he needed to be shot and killed. >> right. yeah. but he did not deny that there was a weapon there. i think that's kind of interesting. given the fact that i can't -- i'm looking at a storm, a chaotic storm, where there are things happening everywhere. i can't figure out what's going on there. all i know is that it's emotional. >> can point something out? that would be the reason -- there's privacy rights issues going on because everyone is not going to be a traffic stop that ends up in a fatality. body cams can be used for other things. there are issues as kimberly points out. when a tape is released and there's already been commentary about it and another tape, a cop tape that's not released by both sides commenting on it, it may supersede that privacy right in this case. also, when it spreads beyond the community of charlotte where other cities may end up in racial riots based on that tape not being released, it's time to
release the tape. >> this is not about riots. this is about accountability and transparency. we're not focused on the tape. there was a tape earlier in the week from tulsa where a man is standing in the street with his hands up. nobody is arguing about that because the cop has been charged. we can go over it if you want to folk us on each case. >> we should. >> if you do -- what you are going do is you are going to get locked into the specifics as opposed to understanding what is a common issue now nationwide. >> you said something very important. i want to be locked into specifics. specifics are what tell the story. an officer has been arrested and charged with manslaughter in tulsa. there was another charged with murder for shooting a man in the back down south. justicegiven out. the narrative, reality suffers. >> i think we're missing the point. because i am going to agree with
you, juan, that the story is we're talking about the statistics of death, but we're not talking about -- kimberly, i will go to you because you haven't had a clahance to talk. the perception -- perception is reality if you are living it. that african-americans and latinos in poor neighborhoods are more often going to be pulled over, maybe they are involved in more crimes, maybe they are targeted more by police, maybe the police regard it as black and white, are more aggressive with african-americans than with the rest of the population. >> and that perception and that belief is the emotional trigger in this situation. whether or not the facts support that there was a weapon at the scene and so far from the -- now an independent vinvestigatiove board has taken this over, which is customary in officer-involved shootings, they are processing the evidence recovered at the scene. we still believe that's consistent with what they will find. i cannot speak to the investigation further. which is a telling point.
you will not hear further from the chief about the gun. >> is that the work you did in california? you would go back and check after a shooting that you would be sent to the scene? >> you get a page. you go to the scene when it was an officer-involved shooting or death at the hands of an officer. you would go. rope it off. take all the evidence. you would question every officer present at the scene and make a determination as to whether to file charges. that would happen. it's an independent investigative body. >> it's not legal to have a gun. he is in his car. he is in his private place. >> he is a convicted felon? >> i don't know. >> i believe he is. >> that doesn't mean he can't have a gun. >> it does. >> he had an -- >> i believe. for a permit to carry? >> you don't have to point a gun at a cop in order to -- for that cop to feel threatened. >> it's more likely if you are a black guy and you have a gun --
boom. you are dead. >> he is out of the car. >> i don't flow know if he was the car. >> he was. >> she was asking him not to break the window and for him to get out of the car. >> we have to run. >> he got out of the car with a gun. >> under north carolina law it doesn't have to be pointed at the officer to constitute eminent threat for them to trigger use of deadly force. >> they were not searching for him. he was not a suspect. he is a private citizen in his car. >> we feel for family. we have a lot more to come. blakie ing breaking news in presidential race. ted cruz now back to gop nominee. stick around for that. if you have a question for us, it's facebook friday. post it on our facebook page. we will be back in a moment. ♪
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this is a fox news alert. after declining to endorse donald trump in july, texas senator ted cruz is now throwing his support behind the gop nominee. he made the announcement in a post on facebook saying he will vote for trump in november for two reasons. listen up. because he once pledged to support who was the republican
nominee and his conscience tells him he must do whatever he can to stop hillary clinton. in a statement trump says he is honored by the endorsement of senator cruz. we have fought the bottle and he was a tough and brilliant opponent. i look forward to working with him for many years to come in order to make america great again. campaign carl is live in new york city. he joins us for this big breaking news. carl, lay it on us. what's the real deal behind the scenes? >> behind the scenes this was sort of agreed to in principal two weeks ago when mike pence and ted cruz met at the headquarters of the national senate. it was a discussion of cruz saying that he would vote for trump and he had a number of requests to have himself sort of be reassured that this endorsement of trump would be worth it. one of them was that mike lee,
the senator from utah, be added to trump's list of potential picks to fill any supreme court vacancies. and today, trump released a list. it's complete. 21 jurist judges from around the country who he would pick from and just from that list -- mike lee was on it. so trump was releasing it today in part because he is off the campaign trail and prepping for the debate. very popular list with conservatives. it was helped developed by the heritage foundation. that was where this started. it's official and cruz notwithstanding his refusal to endorse is back in the fold. >> you have a question? >> i think it's -- i love the idea of a ted cruz on the bench, it would be fantastic. i adore that idea. glad he came around to endorse trump. the question is this. i heard that hillary clinton has put -- invited mark cuban, friend of mine, to sit front row for the debate in front of the
donald trump to unnerve him. i was wondering if trump was going to do the same. i had a couple of ideas. maybe either anthony wiener or monica lewinsky. any of those potential front row seaters? >> you know what? it's not likely cuban will get under trump's skin. he doesn't have a sparring partner, per se. but they have gone through an awful lot of scenarios. really ever since the convent n convention, every sunday there was a group that would get together with trump and talk about how to handle certain situations, giving him lines, assuming there's going to be criticism from hillary clinton. he is prepared for it. >> overall, they have been urging trump to do is when asked a policy question, answer it briefly, be aspirational, talk about your goals, pivot to what's wrong with the current state of affairs, pivot to what's wrong with hillary clinton, rinse and repeat.
they are convinced that sometime in the first 45 minutes of the 90-minute debate on monday, hillary clinton will get a little boring. she's not the most sort of charismatic debater. they would like to see her illustrate that. if not, trump will also answer in kind. if she gets critical, he will fire back. >> question? >> you might not have an answer to this. i'm curious if you have word about possible -- the endorsement that ted cruz provided to donald trump, if that came with the possibility of some financial support from anybody who is backing donald trump's campaign as ted cruz looks to probably -- he will pull a primary opponent in texas or he thinks he might in texas, especially if he had not made this move to support donald trump at this point. >> trump is doing fine in texas. cruz -- >> i'm talking about cruz in texas. >> yeah. that's not part of the mix here.
the trump campaign is delighted by it. they think this is going to help. it can't hurt. it's more unity. trump is at 90% of unified republicans. so this was inevitable. john kasich is a non-endorser. cruz didn't use the word endorse. he said he would vote for him. both sides say this is an endorsement. >> carl, you know, on sunday, the chair of the republican national committee said that anybody who signed the pledge to support the nominee and then failed to do so had no future in the republican party. what i'm hearing today is in fact, ted cruz thinks he still has a future. he might be looking beyond donald trump and looking at whether or not he can rally a base of republican support in a 2020 race. what do you think? >> sure. this needed to get fixed. it's the kind of thing where you can expect hillary clinton to make note of john kasich's absence on the endorsement list. an illustration of dissatisfaction for trump within his own party that clinton can
take advantage of. obviously, this is something that cruz and trump wanted to get out of the way. >> clearly, ted cruz's wife must be thrilled. is it true ted cruz is not only endorsing donald trump but he also admitted his dad killed jfk? >> part of the deal. >> those were the two criticisms that prompted him to say back at the convention he was not in the habit of supporting people who slam his father and his wife. that still hangs out there. >> it does, hanging like a weather vane. lying ted. >> lying ted. >> it's a good thing i didn't say that. >> look what happens when the five -- carl disappears off the screen. bye. >> i'm out of here. >> to be seen again on special report. >> ran over to morning joe. >> let's wrap. president obama addressed the charlotte riots in a new
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find the cars you want, avoid the ones you don't plus you get a free carfax® report with every listing i like it start your used car search at carfax.com they are not looking forward to interacting with the police. if you have repeated instances in which the perception is at least that this might not have been handled the same way were not for the element of race, even if it's unconscious, i think it's important for all of us to say we want to get this right. this should be a source of concern for all americans. >> what can the first black president do in response to the riots in charlotte. he is an iconic figure among black and brown americans. all of us want to be healed. the key is to speak to all of us across the liberal conservative
divide. we're all fearful of bad cops as well as the chaos and disruption caused by rioting. after riots in baltimore, the white house proposed body cameras. they provided funding for community pleaolicing. well, none of it stopped high rates of black men being shot by the police or the riots in charlotte. now he needs to say clearly that all true patriots have to join him in speaking against unjust shootings of poor people and to the young people in the sheets streets he needs to say that they are responsible for their future, not any bad cops. to that end, he needs to tell young people to stay in school, get a job before getting married and follow his example in building a strong family. then i think he needs to pledge the years beyond his presidency to working to keep that ladder of upward mobility available to all who strive for a better
life. no million dollar speeches for this president. that personal investment would get everyone's attention, take us to a place of inspiration that comes with a self-sacrificing leader. let me ask you, do you think that if he actually said to people, you know what, we as americans have a common vision here, and i have a common investment, i'm going to put my future into this cause, do you think people would pay attention? >> you know, i would say it's probably too late. this deescalation is nice but it doesn't provide -- it was a real opportunity for president obama to transform a community over eight years. instead, what he did was veered toward white progressive identity politics and climate change like there were guns in his religion. he clung to them. soothing words are important. it's like putting a bag of ice on a gun shot.
there was so much time that he had to do something but he didn't reduce this ideology of victimhood that has been here for so long and now it's manipulated -- being manipulated for chaos. he failed long term. >> can i disagree with him? the way he does that today is very eloquently did that by adding the perception of black communities being targeted by police officers. the numbers don't bear that out. they just don't. i will tell you there's an opportunity -- we have talked about it quite a bit. i went back and did a little math. the percentage of black police law enforcement officers across the country is 12%. mirroring the black population in the country. perfectly mirroring. in these cities where there's been uprising, there's been strife, people are protesting and rioting, charlotte, chicago, baltimore and st. louis, ferguson -- i used st. louis,
closest community, all of them had substantially lower percentage of populations of african-americans on the police force than the general population the community. a very, very well could be a root cause. if there is some sort of bias -- numbers don't bear it out. it would go a long way if the police forces mirrored the general community in percentages. >> dana, the president was at the new african-american history museum in washington. one of the arguments is that wh especially whites, might have a better understanding of what we're talking about race and advantage in american society. do you think that's possible it might open ears? >> i think it could. i'm looking forward to going. i think brett will have a special feature because they were able to visit as well. that's coming up in the next hour. i think it's difficult for a president in the post-presidency to be more effective than when he was president. i think he can add to the conversation but i think that
the leadership is going to have to happen by people who are the elected leaders or appointed by the president or governors and mayors in the local areas. >> kimberly, what the president has said before is we should give police better training. greater accountability. better data. transparency, community outreach. i'm thinking, if he was personally committed, it might be something that people even his critics would relate to. >> what do you mean by that? >> if he said -- in the future. i think there's some presidents who had raised their stature post presidency. >> get involved in the cause and do something meaningful? >> especially poor minority communities and specific -- >> like my brother's keeper? okay. yes, it's like waiting to exhale. we have been waiting for this for eight years of his presidency. i won't begrudge if i see it after the presidency. i just would have liked to see
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together if the issue is one that matters to all of us. >> a disease or -- >> ecological crisis. >> a racist, abusive coward.
>> do we want to give nuclear weapons to a man's signature move is firing things? >> why do we care about liberal hollywood celebrities have to say? >> we like it when they are conservative. >> a conservative -- >> because it's rare. this sht cois the cool kids. everybody knows when they speak, it drives you to do the opposite thing. you might be thinking, i'm not going to vote for trump. i am going to vote for trump. then i see something idiotic. >> i think celebrities are diminishing in relevance when it comes to -- i don't know if they were that relevant anyway. they like to get involved. the ratings for the emmys were
way down. something like this might do well on a facebook page. but other than that -- >> juan, sway any votes? >> remember, you have to target everything. this is aimed at millennials. that's a struggle for clinton campaign. it's not that it's a struggle to win their votes versus trump. it's a struggle to get them excited and to turn out. >> perhaps it helps with some of the bernie sander types. some were bucking the system to begin with by choosing hillary over bernie sanders. >> very oddly, the last couple of polls that show trump doing bet in some of the swing states were johnson and stein were going down, it was going to trump. it wasn't supposed to be that way. they were supposed to be taking from hillary. how about this? barack obama killed it when he joined zach. someone thought it would be a great idea to do the same thing for hillary.
proving that hillary is not the politician that barack obama is. >> any regrets over losing the scott baio vote? >> not a one. >> it wasn't heartbreaking. >> no. >> who is next? >> i would love to meet the person who makes your pantsuits. >> really? >> for halloween, i wanted to go as a librarian from outer spate. >> that would be a good look on you. >> what's the best way to reach you, e-mail? you've got mail. >> some funny moments mostly delivered by him. i found hillary clinton condescending. >> she didn't say anything. she was supposed to be the straight
man on it and not show anything. he is very funny. i always enjoy him. >> did you like it? >> i thought it was hilarious.
i thought she did a great job. you know why? when he asked her, what happens if you get pregnant, and she said, i will get you a lobookle on that. >> i thought he was very funny. >> that's what the point is. >> for him to be funny? >> the whole thing. >> if you can get one good line off or he remembers something about pregnancy -- >> remember owe bebama when he that? >> i'm sure trump would do great. i think she was fine. i think he is hilarious. >> i like you got mail. >> it was all scripted, including her responses. it was written there. what's great about being a liberal comedian interviewed a liberal, it's not a lot of heavy lifting. there's leeway. you can beat a dead horse and people will clap. this is one big inside joke that is deliberately awkward for the -- it loses its resonance repeated over time. it gets -- the joke gets older
and older and older. i'm an expert at that. >> even after what is aleppo, gary johnson stayed in the race. it's a weird moment this week that makes me wonder how this guy can poll at 10% nationally. >> do you think if you were able to get on debate stage that you could pull even with trump and clinton? >> i do. it wouldn't be -- it wouldn't have anything to do with my debate performance. it would be people would recognize there's another choice and that there would be an examination of me and bill as who we are and what we have done. based on that. i'm not going to say anything. >> i get what he was trying to do. see, unlike trump supporters, i'm not going to defend it. i think what he was doing was he was imitating donald trump
imitating a disabled person. >> what? >> don't you remember that? >> i do. donald trump was accused of making fun of somebody else. gary johnson is making fun of himself? >> i was kidding. >> gary is -- say nothing and be tongue-tied. thank god he didn't do that on our show. juan had a different interpretation. >> i don't know. i will be honest with you. >> what are you doing? >> i love it. a man sticking his tongue out -- i have no idea what he was thinking. i saw then a tape of this which was played -- they did this on msnbc. what was -- was this some kind of -- what is he doing? >> we will leave it right there.
>> that's a weird one. i'm hillary clinton and i approve this message. he's a race-baiting, xenophobic, religious bigot. donald trump is a phony, a fraud. he's not a serious adult. i can't vote for donald trump given the things that he
said. trump should not be supported. i believe he's disqualified himself to be president. i just cannot support donald trump.
that. >> a little tribute to bill o'reilly. this is a fun one. from karen k. if someone made a movie of your life, would it be a drama, a comedy, a romantic comedy, an action film or science fiction? dana? >> can i say independent art flick? >> all right. that's interesting. who would play you? >> i have no idea. >> i think i guess a political drama. >> that would be fun. >> it has to be about your life. >> walking dead. been a rough year. >> a great year. what are you talking about? >> we're still standing. can't remember who that was. >> i don't -- i guess it would be, like, you know -- one of those -- remember the -- where people do something and you think, they can't do it and they succeed and you feel good.
>> that's all movies. they follow the hero that gets lost and -- >> psycho? >> psycho, yes. an interesting window into your life. >> there you go. >> do you walk around with a butcher life? >> romantic comedy filled with drama. four weddings and a funeral. played by the other one who is good at what i do, jolie. >> i would be a pixar film. i would be like an elf. i would ride to outer space -- >> look at him. >> i would end up on "the five." i this would be pixar. >> what's happening right now? >> british. it was walace and gromat. >> that was fantastic. >> i think we should make a pixar five tomorrow. suzanne e. writes, is there one
non-living thing you owned as a child that you wish you still had? we will go this way. kimberly? non-living thing. >> that i still had? >> that you wish you still had that you had as a kid. so, unfortunate incident but i had my favorite, favorite, win any the pough doll that my mom gave me. and it was given away. >> they always give away because it's dirty and smelly but they do it when you are not home. juan, that's injustice. they did that to me with my blanket. >> i feel for you. >> it was after she died. it was very sad. >> i love my baseball card pack but my mother through those. >> were there any good ones? >> my baseball cards. i had great ones. what are you talking about? i'm a real baseball fan. there is no question. >> and i didn't have that much money, but i had a lot of cards. >> my mom threw out my play boys. >> when she found that box, it was over.
and she didn't even say anything about it i just came home and there was an empty space in the closet. anyway, sorry, eric. >> i forgot where i was. >> no wonder you are the one outside. >> and it wasn't really play boys. >> my swin bicycle i would love to have that back. >> do you remember that football game the first electronic football game. hand held game. >> amazing. >> keep turning and go around the defender. >> i loved that thing. i could play that for hours. god, that was beautiful. you can still buy them, by the way on ebay. i have seen people with them. dana? >> i wish i wouldn't have given this away. i'm sure my mom did along the way. i had an illustrated children's bible. i remember this children in particular of jonah inside the whale. camp fire like roasting marshmallows inside the whale as he waited to get rescued. >> i tried to explain to you that really didn't happen. >> i still wish i had that book. >> i remember you said that didn't happen.
>> i said it didn't happen. i will maintain that. >> i remember the pictures. dream buster. >> nonliving thing i would have to say is uncle steve. no more time? next question was killer. >> what was it? >> it was -- ♪ cincinnati wkrp. this is humira helping to relieve my pain and protect my joints from further damage. this is humira helping me go further. humira works for many adults. it targets and helps to block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to ra symptoms. humira has been clinically studied for over 18 years. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened, as have blood, liver and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas
still not sure whether to stay or go on that business trip? ♪ should i stay or should i go? ♪ this fall at choice hotels, the more you go the better! now earn a free night when you stay with us just two times. book direct at choicehotels.com. >> it's time now for one more thing, juan. >> well, check this out. president obama honored
legendary comic mel brooks with the national medal of art at the white house yesterday. and the 90-year-old millbrooks shows you he still has some pranks up his sleeves. listen to this. >> as a writer, director, actor and musician, he pioneered the art of musical comedy and his hilarious thought-provoking work on film and on theater. [ applause ] [cheers and applause] >> millbrooks, caught the president off guard as he thought he was going to go down and pull down the president's pants. [ laughter ] once a comedian, always a comedian. seriously, mel brooks, congratulations, you deserve it. >> i agree. that was funny. that would have been great television, mel, if you would have pulled this off. if you want to laugh, join us sunday at 5:00 p.m. live. chris stirewalt and i are going to have this show we do it's called i tell you what, on podcast. just until the election so you won't want to miss it. this sunday the news quiz
very popular last week. take a look at it. >> speaker paul ryan said passing omnibus spending bill is a crap sandwich. but ryan needs to put a stop gap in place so that he can avoid a government shutdown. is that october 1st? b, friday at midnight. c, january first. within 24 hours of the government reaching its current borrowing limit? >> first of all, you guys never told me there was going to be a pop quiz. very rigged and you are very dishonest. september 30th is -- or midnight on october 1 is -- yes. >> she's right. >> it's funny and smart. this week i'm so excited we have harry and tom bevan of real clear micks and georgetown professor and democrat who used to work for hillary clinton. good show at 5:00 p.m. greg. >> all right. it's time for greg's fantastic amazing heroes of the universe 2016 news. >> wow. verbose. >> i know. that was the point british man won a nobel award.
giving for living as a goat for three days. >> come on. >> yes. take a lock. he has prosthetic limbs and he does this to generate empathy for animals. his name is thomas waite. he has once lived as a badger, an otter, a fox, a red deer and a swift. do you know what his next subject is going to be? he is going to be lou dobbs for 48 hours. >> he is going to spend a lot of time with you? >> a lot of prosthetics. >> my god. oh, my god. i even got that one. eric, save us. >> let that one marinate for a little while. two paths for trump and for clinton. absolutely must win florida, ohio, and north carolina. and then he needs either pennsylvania or michigan or a host of others. but this is the way trump gets there. hillary clinton it's very, very simple. she wins these states it's
over. she wins, pennsylvania, michigan, wisconsin, minnesota, and virginia. and she is your next president. very, very simple path. and what they did is this was a study in the "weekly standard." strong left and strong right, assuming that each will win their perspective strong state. >> i printed that for my weekend reading folder. >> she has a weekend reading folder, everybody. >> ha has become digital and now daily. >> i have it for you right here. >> exactly, we love it smartest show on tv. >> you're next. all right. i'm going. i have got an important bit of news here. this is a bear alert. >> yes. >> yes. >> so a confused bear led police on an hour's long chase around the streets of downtown anchorage, alaska last week and sarah palin caught it. no. and captured on video. fortunately nobody was hurt. the bear was caught. returned to the woods. super happy ending. >> kimberly, i thought it
was a different kind of bare. >> see you tomorrow night 5:00 p.m. eastern for a special edition of the 5:00. don't miss that debate preview. you don't want to miss that. "special report" is up next. ♪ ♪ this is a fox news alert. good evening, welcome to washington. i'm bret baier. we have several breaking stories tonight, including a long awaited endorsement for donald trump by an opponent who chose not to do so at the republican convention. president obama follows through on his threat to veto the 9/11 bill, setting him up for a high stakes showdown with congress. the hillary clinton email investigation is back in the news tonight, as we learn five people, including clinton's former chief of staff were granted immunity in that case. and just moments ago, the fbi released 200 pages of interview summaries from the clinton email investigation and the late friday evening document dump. and in north carolina, the wife of a black man shot to death by police in charlotte is providing us