tv Fox News Live FOX News June 25, 2022 9:00am-11:00am PDT
>> pro choice protesters outside the supreme court a day after the decision overturning roe vs wade, giving states the power to set their own laws and a landmark 5-4 decision and this as many americans are celebrating a victory they worked decades to achieve. welcome to fox news, i'm griff jenkins. alicia:. i'm alicia acuna. protesters took to the streets in cities across the country
many where the right to abortion hasn't changed. in new york city and outside the supreme court. we begin with lucas tomlinson outside of the white house where the president spoke before signing into law a new gun legislation piece. >> that's right, before jetting off to europe, president biden signing the largest gun cell bill in 30 years. and the prepared remarks took about four minutes. president biden called the supreme court decision shocking and answered one question. >> do you think the supreme court is broken in your view? >> i think the supreme court has made some terrible decisions. >> here is what's in the build. funding for red flag laws, enhances background checks for buyers under 21, only as good as the data you put into them according to law enforcement, and choses the boyfriend loophole and clarifies for
dealers. and more than 200 in the house voted for the gun bill. liz cheney, adam kinzinger, and others. this doesn't happen if trump didn't put three on the etch bench. amy coney barrett was nominated and confirmed in 30 days. yesterday biden spoke hours after the landmark turnover of roe vs wade. >> make no mistake, this decision is a culmination of a deliberate effort over decades upset the balance of our law. it's realization of an extreme ideology, and a tragic error of the supreme court. >> joe biden's views have changed. and good to see you.
griff: for more on the reaction to the overturning of roe vs wade. let' check with alexandra hoff outside the streak. >> hi, griff. we've been here all morning and the past hour, we've seen seeing. and there crowd rushed over behind the camera and seems to be a shouting match off and on and that's pretty much what we've seen largely pro choice activists and then a couple of pro-life activist ins there. it's important to note in washington d.c. and along with 16 other states there will be no reduction to abortion access even with the undoing of roe vs wade. they have laws on the books here and d.c. has some of the least restricted abortion laws and a termination of pregnancy at all stages. 11 democratically led
legislators had moved to expand abortion access, here is new jersey governor murphy. >> signed in january, codifying a woman's right to abortion into state law, i'm prepared to take whatever action i can to secure a woman's full bodily autonomy and expand access to reproductive freedom. >> so what most protesters here are outraged over is the loss of nationwide protection that roe vs wade provided and those moving to fully ban abortion. at least 18 states are moving to ban abortion immediately or almost so. four more states have six week bans that they have ready and yesterday, virginia governor youngkin said he would have a 15 week ban. >> we're more liberal in virginia than some of the european countries and even china. and so, we are going to try our very best because let's think
about what is happening at 15 weeks. what is the mother having? it's not a lizard. it is a baby. >> so, it's really not even abortion that some of the pro choice protesters are speaking to today, but a range of issues they feel is at risk. griff: i was out there all day yesterday and it was peaceful and peaceful today and struck by many of the facts that the abortion rights protesters are young. they were clearly not alive in 1973 and yet, they seem to be among the loudest. what is the makeup that you see there today? >> well, certainly the loudest and i would say represent the bulk of the people out here today. there have been a couple older activists who say, hey, i will have spent most of my life with the protections that now you do not have. so, yeah, there's been a lot of talk perhaps the way that these women will grow up differently
than the women if their 50's and 60's out here today. griff: so far peaceful? >> yeah, it's peaceful. we've seen a couple of little skirmishes take place, but loud noises. griff: thank you. alicia. alicia: and griff, thousands of people have taken to the streets across the country in the wake of the supreme court's landmark decision to overturn roe vs wade. alexis mcadams joins us with these demonstrations. hi, alexis. >> hours after that landmark decision of roe vs wade was made, thousands of protesters across the country poured out in the streets. some to celebrate and others to stand against this landmark decision. take a look here, this is what it looked like in new york city. a lot of protests planned after that decision was made. you can see that large presence made there in manhattan's union square. some protesters were actually
arrested after they blocked streets because they were halting so much traffic in new york city. on friday, a heavy police presence out in los angeles, thousands gathering there. the l.a.p.d. made a few arrests as the clouds continue to grow. in chicago, we have the video of lines of protesters there. pro choice advocates pledging to fight back against the ruling and this is a big step in the right direction. chicago police are on standby as more protests are planned. three major cities that we're talking about that we showed you video of had some of the largest turnout for the protests and they're also states that will not have any changes to their abortion law, it's just one more step. it's really no big thing. it just goes to the states now. we've got to fight the states to abolish abortion. can't say their hands are tied now because the feds won't-- >> can't be pro-life if you don't support politicians who support health care, and oppose
semi automatic weapons, and he won't wear a mask and he's not vaccinated. that's not pro-life. >> in arizona, large crowds showed up at the state capitol in phoenix. you can see the chaos as police use tear gas to break up the group. >> police say many were banging on the glass windows of the capitol. air adoesn't have a law protecting abortion. the state halting all procedures, and more demonstrations are planned throughout the weekend. not just in new york city or their major cities, but it's also in smaller cities across the countries. urging all to remain peaceful. >> thank you. for more reaction, we're joined by republican senator from montana and member of the banking and resources committee. thank you for being here on this saturday. you tweeted when this decision came out, life won today.
i'd like to move forward now. let's look at that map once again of the states that have banned abortion already or have current legislative efforts underway. your state highlighted there in brown. can you tell us what's the expectation to happen in montana? >> well, we have a pro-life governor, thankfully in montana, a pro-life legislature and they will continue to work on policies to protect the lives of the unborn. remember, there's so much misinformation given from the mediaen 0 the left, and that's false. the court was very, very clear, a thoughtful opinion written by justice alito simply says when you have a contentious issue like abortion, first, they said it's not a constitutional right, so they got that corrected by overruling roe and
casey. but they said that this belongs to be debated with elected officials, that's where this debate should be. up until yesterday the united states has had the least restrictive abortion policies in the world. only seven countries, only seven countries allow late term abortions. one of those is the united states, but also, north korea and china. alicia: are you concerned at all politically, from a political standpoint headed into the midterms? democrats are saying that this now, the answer to this will be turnout for them in the midterm elections and before i get your answer i'd like you to take a listen to what the president had to say. >> we need to restore the protections of roe as law of the land and elect officials who will do that. this fall, roe is on the ballot. personal freedoms are on the ballot. the right to privacy, liberty, equality, they're all on the
ballot. alicia: now, the polls have been telling us that the midterms are not going to look good for democrats, but do you have any concern at that this could give them a little wind at their backs? >> well, first of all, if you asked the american people what's most important to them in this election, three things, inflation, inflation, inflation, it's the price of gas, it's the price of groceries. but let's not forget over 70% of the american people want to see restrictions on late term abortions. that's very clear. the most radical position on this issue is coming from the democrats. they wouldn't to allow abortion up until the moment of birth and the vast majority of the american people say no, we should have protections for the unborn. so this is going to be an important issue in the election. pro-life voters are motivated as well. the most important issue this fall is going to be inflation, the out of control border and the economy.
alicia: this morning, moving onto the gun legislation that the president signed this morning. could you get your reaction to that? >> yeah, first and foremost, we all agree, we've got to stop the madness in this country. these mass murderers killing innocent children. what's the best way to do that. i fully support the schools to protect, have resource officers. >> and in uvalde, had the resource officer done his duty, that madman would have been stopped before he entered the school. >> i support mental health and i don't support more gun control. i committed to the people of montana to protect second amendment rights and i'll do so. i oppose that law, but we need to do something to increases
school security in a significant way, as well as dealing with mental health. alicia: senator, i'd like you to approach something that we hear a lot from the protesters and democrats. the accusation by many democrats out there and many protesters. if you're pro-life how can you also be pro gun in the most basic terms, that's the accusation that somehow it's hypocritical. what's your answer to that? >> that's who i am. i'm pro second amendment and i'm pro-life. when you think about the ability to protect innocent life. why do police officers carry a weapon? why? because they're there to protect life. so many millions of american people now have personal protection with firearms to protect life. and you have mad people who are hellbent on killing others, the best way to protect the innocent is to make sure you can neutralize somebody who has a gun and who is seeking to
harm others. senator steve daines from the great state of montana. happy saturday to you. >> thank you. alicia: griff. griff: for perspective from the other side of the oil we're joined by fox news contributor and radio talk show host, richard, thank you for being here. let me get your first reaction to this ruling? >> i think it was a very, very interesting ruling. we knew it was coming i think for a lot of folks out there, i think it was still heartbreaking and here is the reason, i have two sisters and how i thought about it was, my sisters have less rights than my grandmother did, right? and i don't say that from the perspective that i think, you know, i'm not somebody who is pro-abortion, i'm somebody pro choice, and the reason why i think that matters because i don't think that when you and i go to the doctor, the government is not there with us having a conversation and for my sister that's her reality. that's their reality and i've had a chance as a journalist to sit down with people in the medical profession. i think this is where you'll
see it pan out. what happens when there's an incomplete miscarriage and you have a doctor in a state like oklahoma where there's no medical exemption, what will they do? many of these doctors right now are scratching their head because they don't know what they're going to do. or a case where you have a fetus, the brain is developing outside of the skull and this is unviable fetus and a family, a husband and wife make the tough decision that they're going to terminate this unviable fetus. and what roe gave the families is the ability to have protection. the question, how will states deal with these matters and deal with the fact that there are real implications to the idea that a woman can go in and have a conversation with her doctor and doctor's medical advice and spent many years to get that advice. griff: one thing that's certain, this ruling is not the end. it's the beginning of an entire new template of a lot of
questions with all 50 states trying to figure it out. you tweeted, and i took notice. the senators have voted for trumps three court justices against paid family leave, universal pre-k and health care for pregnant women. why did you tweet that? >> because it's important that we have the conversation in this country. we're truly a country, pro-life. let's go all the way there and i put that out there not because i'm taking a side, it's important that we need to know. and if we saw the senator, just like in the previous segment. i'm pro-life. are you pro a woman having a leave when her child is sick. 0 are a mother and father getting time off to care for a child. are you for education. pro health care for that child and mother and that family.
fur not pro that, how are you pro-life. griff: it sounds like you're helping democrats for messaging in the midterms. quickly before we run out of time. 30 seconds, the reaction to the president signing the gun legislation passed this week? >> i think it a step in the right direction. we're the only developed country to see these mass shootings. i'm glad that congress did something, we're a couple of weeks from the midterm elections and do they want more done and we'll find out in the battle ballot box. griff: we are, and we'll have you back. >> take care sna thank you for being here and giving your insight. martha mccallum rnths and lindsey graham and check your listings nor time and channel and do not miss howard kurtz's interview with brian kilmeade as they break down the
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laundrie and his shocking confession in the murder to gabby petito finally unveiled. christina coleman has the latest twist on the case at that gripped the nation last year. >> brian laundrie claims that he took gabby's life in the notebook he wrote, i don't know the extent of her injuries, but she was in extreme pain, and that's what she wanted. from the moment i decided and took away her pain, i knew i couldn't go on without her. this was written on one frt eight pages in a notebook found near the remains of laundry's body near a florida swamp last october. petito's death was a strangulation and blunt force trauma to the head and neck. her body was found last september near a camping area
in william-- wyoming. and he traveled back to florida and his body was found in a preserve. i've killed myself by this creek in hopes that animals will tear me apart and make some of her family happy. the note brook was given to the laundrie family as part of what was returned from the fbi. and critical to this investigation. griff: christina coleman live for us in l.a. thank you. alicia: a horrifying mass shooting killing two and injuring more than 20 others in oslo, norway during pride week. kitty logan joins us live from london with more on this tragedy. kitty. >> hi, alicia, yes, norwegian authorities are calling this an act of terror. they say the suspect is an islamic extremists with a
history of violent episodes. now, police have detained the suspect on murder charges, he's a norwegian citizen, and known to authorities. but his lawyer says we don't yet know what his motive would have been. the shooting took place where there are many clubs and bars, and one a gay bar and people were fleeing the scene. 20 were injured half of those reported to have serious injuries. it happened during norway as pride festival. authorities have canceled a parade to take place, and it's unclear if the pride festival was the target, but norwegian authorities have since raised the terror threat level in the country to its highest.
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>> president biden is on his way to germany to meet with other g7 leaders this weekend and will attend the n.a.t.o. summit in spain next week to discuss the global crisis caused by russia's war on ukraine. the latest from austria, hi, alex. >> hi, griff. president biden will travel to the beautiful bavarian alps for the kickoff at the summit. the summit aims to address the security, the climate, and those who are meeting are the top seven leading democratic economic powers around the world, which right now are the u.s., canada, u.k., france,
italy, germany and japan. now, this is just one of several major recent international summits with the european union meeting last week in brussels and next week members of n.a.t.o. will meet in madrid, spain. this weekend as leaders gather for the g7 at a private castle outside of munich, protesters are gathering as well. supply chain crunches, global security, and gas price hikes, especially since the war began in ukraine. >> what i lettered -- what i heard from my partners in g7 is an ongoing commitment to continue doing what we're doing in ukraine, imposing costs on russia, strengthening our own defenses. >> russia's invasion is set to be a major topic at this summit and worth noting. the last time the g7 was held
her 2015 and almost an odd sense of deja vu because one of the main conversation topics that summit was russia's invasion of ukraine and the annexation of crimea, and kicked off which was once the g8, now the g7. griff: thanks, alex. alicia: griff, for more this, let's bring in our panel, former congressional candidate, noel, and former u.s. ambassador to china, ambassador max baucus, also a democratic montana senator. thank you both for being here. so, the president is headed to the g7 and on the agenda, of course, will be ukraine. we heard the report from alex hogan there. ambassador, i'll go to you first. putin obviously will be watching a summit he was kicked out of. what does the president need to
get done here? >> i think all the members of the g7 want the united states to lead, to have the action and we have to lead by showing that in the united states, strong in the united states and convince leaders to join him. and that means working out legislation and making sure that's all passed. and second, we have to be very firm pursuant to the european leaders, the united states, we are going to do all we can to make sure that putin is stopped as much as we possibly can. i think it's going to last a long time, the fact that there's a war in ukraine, but putin understands power more than most anybody. we have to recognize that by pushing back that we can, and that also means we've got the
energy agreements and agreements on europe, especially germany and making it a real tough spot where we have to ration gasoline. alicia: i want to bring you into the conversation, noel, your thoughts as the president heads to the g7. >> well, i think the whole nation is going to see how strongest on pushing russia. you know, with putin watching this, i don't think that putin is going to care because he has shown little regard of what anyone says on what he is doing in russia, with the -- in regards to what's going on with the ukraine. president zelenskyy is also going to be making a video appearance to both n.a.t.o. and the g7 so that's going to be very interesting as well and putting a lot of pressure for especially, you know, he wants
the united states, he wants biden to, you know, step up and give more aid to the ukraine. so, this is going to be very interesting. it's also going to be interesting for everyone watching to see how biden conducts himself, you know, physically and mentally to, you know, see how he handles everything on this global stage. a lot of people will be watching him to see how strongest. alicia: well, and a lot of people are watching the united states right now. let's move on to the supreme court decision on roe vs wade. noel, i'll begin with you, but let's set something up, this is a poll over how confident americans are in the u.s. supreme court. now, this is a poll that was taken prior to the decision that was announced yesterday, but you can see the confidence there. in june of 2021, 36% of americans had confidence in the u.s. supreme court.
this month it's 25%. noelle, how concerned with you about this? >> it's very concerning because this is the court of the highest law. i mean, this is where our rules are being made. this is very concerning. but if you look at government as a whole, i think americans do not have a lot of -- they don't put a lot of faith in their government as a whole. so, maybe, you know, the low polling with scotus a following along with that as well. it's very alarming because if you don't have a lot of faith or a lot of, you know, high regards for your policy makers, your lawmakers, this is very discouraging for america as a whole, but i will say that, you know, with those polls and the newlies that you just showed, this shows the importance of a vote.
so, i am thinking, i am hoping that with everything out there that we are going to see people get out and vote more, especially with all of these issues that are coming out. alicia: well, and you bring-- ambassador, i'm going to give you a chance to respond. included in your discussion i'd like to put this up as well. noelle brought this up, the poll that we have here, matters more for your votes. abortion rights or state of the economy. >> abortion rights 23% and state of the economy, ambassador, is 66% and that's got to be a huge concern right now for democrats, but getting back, also, to the confidence in the court. i'm also curious, do you think that that low number has anything to do with the more conservative makeup of the court at this date? >> it's unfortunate that the court has become political over time. i certified of on the judicial committee and i remember
justice sandra day o'connor was there on the committee on abortion, she was smart with the answer and i'll face that when i'm out of court. and since then become political, very-- justice bourke, for example. and when thomas came before the court. abortion became a very, very hot button issue and you could tell the questions that was asked by senators on the committee that the partisanship was creeping in more and more over time and the court was not as apolitical as it's been in the past. i think frankly, most of the reasons for the low regard for the court have to do generally with the partisan politics in america. we're a divided country. we don't get along. we don't agree on anything and the more we don't agree, where we're divided, the more it hurts all of us.
and this decision can't be overturned because congress can't overturn it. different justices on the court might change that, but my main point i just watched in congress when i served there on the judiciary committee, that everything is getting more political, more divided, including the court. it's very unfortunate. i think we as americans, do we really want to be this divided? the more divided we are, the more we're hurting ourselves including overseas. alicia: thank you both for your time today. >> the landmark supreme court ruling overturning roe vs wade, in utah, mike lee braces for what might be the toughest reelection fight in his career. rich edson has the latest. >> good afternoon, hours after we landed here, the landscape
of this race changed. abortion has changed things here. you've got senator mike lee running for reelection and his republican and democratic challenges are criticizing him on roe vs wade. over 63 million lives lost since roe can never be reclaimed. we can take heart, that it's by plessy and ferguson, dread cost. lee is running in a republican primary on tuesday. and both challengers say that he's too extreme and using it as a divisive tactic to appeal to the republican base. if lee emerges from the republican primary he'll face independent emmet mcmullen, a former cia agent who has the backing of the state democratic party and mcmullen says there
are more constructive ways to address abortion and also knocked lee's statements about the decision. >> it's an appeal to extremism that i believe is very destructive for our country and unnecessary. there is common ground on this issue. most americans are in the middle on this issue and most utahans are, they're not for either extreme. >> we've asked lee's campaign to respond to what mcmullen had to say and we haven't heard back on that, but the state of utah, one of the 13 states that has a roe versus wade trigger law, that law outlaws abortion, but there are exceptions if the health of the mother is at risk or in the cases of rape or incest. back to you. griff: that's an interesting fight out there in salt lake city. thank you. alicia: a swimmer brutally attacked by a shark close to shore in california. talks about the frightening encounter and the people who saved his life. that's next.
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>> well, a man in california is thanking his lucky stars after being attacked by a shark and swimming in pacific grove this week. and good samaritans quickly saved the man's life and he put out a statement detailing some of the statements that day and in part, lucky the shark got me in a spot that was survivable. i was in the ambulance thinking i didn't know if i was going to survive, but at least i could
breathe. to get more insight on this very close encounter and others like it, the director of the florida tech shark conservation lab. tony joins me now, my favorite shark expert. toby, thank you for taking time. what can you tell us about the latest attack? >> well, this is actually a very typical attack in a lot of ways. sharks are actually very cautious creatures. their natural prey, not humans, has spines and claws and things that can hurt the shark so they to take a bite and back off and their natural prey kind of bleeds out and weakens during that time. with a human of course, we tend to get out of the water. griff: i have to note the man was saved, in part, by good samaritans who were surfers that went out in the water and put him on an extra surfboard to bring him back. when these incidents happen,
time, quick thinking actions like that, make a difference? >> absolutely. and like the gentleman said, he wasn't bit in an artery or someplace that could cause him to bleed out really quickly, which would make it turf to survive even if he got medical attention. griff: and toby, summer is just beginning, a lot of people will be headed to the beach this fourth of july weekend. they hear this news, shark attacks. let us show our viewers, the shark attacks, the number appearing to go up a little bit. if you look, you can see and going from the '80s all the way today the latest numbers 2019 almost 800. what do you make of the increase? >> well, shark attacks depends on people. the more people that are at the beach and enjoying the water, the more shark attacks they're going to see because we're in their environment. and really, it speaks to the number of people that are getting out now that covid
seems to be dying down in some places, people are anxious to get back to their leisure time, to their fishing, to their surfing, that's why we're potentially seeing more shark attacks, the more people in the ocean, the more encounters they'll have. >> and we'll take an opportunity to roll the griff b-roll. and i think it's light-hearted commentary. i see on the east coast quite a few sharks when i'm out. most of them are smaller, but what are the tips that you can give us for people going out surfing like that idiot right there for people that want to play in the water? >> don't let the fear of the shark attack as hard as it may be to keep you from those things. shark attacks are rare. and we're not their food. we are more likely to be killed
by a tree or a falling vending machine. if you see a shark, it means it's a healthy ocean environment. the healthier the shark, the healthier all the other fish in the ocean are going to be and the healthier that eco system is. so, if you see a shark and you're worried, which is totally normal, be mellow, breathe, don't splash around. don't flail or act like prey. griff: we can show-- i made a full screen of your tips, and you say, be calm, and do not splash. you say, do not touch, poke or pet a shark. i don't know who would try and do that, but you know, some do, perhaps me, and then don't swim in the ocean with your dog and there are a few others. don't swim where people are fishing or cleaning fish, and if you are fishing and you hook a shark on a line, don't lift it out of the water. being around fish, particularly those schools of bait fish, dangerous stuff.
last word. >> don't let it keep you from enjoying our beaches or from surfing. take some regular precautions that you would probably take anyway and you won't have any problems from sharks. griff: toby, great work as always, and have a great summer. we'll catch up with you when you and your lab are tagging those sharks. alicia: and great conversation, griff. as president biden goes to europe and we'll go live to odesa for the late he is on the war next. we have to be able to repair the enamel on a daily basis. with pronamel repair toothpaste, we can help actively repair enamel in its weakened state. it's innovative. my go to toothpaste is going to be pronamel repair.
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>> local officials are reporting russia fired about 48 cruise missiles at multiple ukrainian territories last night as ukrainians have been force today withdraw from a key city in the east. steve has the latest from odesa. alicia: ukrainian officials are acknowledging they had to retreat from the city in the east in ukraine where there has been heavy fighting for weeks and they have been pounded by
russian artillery. ukrainian officials say they've been losing 200 men each day and 90% of the buildings inside that city has been destroyed. around the country, a number of volunteers who can't fight on the front lines are doing what they can. a number of senior citizens, as well as parents of young children are sewing camouflage nets. those nets used to hide artillery and soldiers. here is one official. >> because they want to help army. because they want to be useful. because they want to protect the country. >> we spoke to a number of them who were there at the camouflage net sewing center. one of them like vadim, 17 years old, he was sitting quietly and we asked him why? >> if my work saves the life of
just one of our soldiers, then it will be worth it to me. >> because each side is using drones so extensively for overhead surveillance, those nets are used to cover soldiers and artillery. alicia: thanks, steve. in the next hour we'll be joined by the member of ukrainian parliament representing odesa, he saw in steve's report. don't miss it. we will be right back. for strength and energy. woo hoo! ensure, complete balanced nutrition with 27 vitamins and minerals. and ensure complete with 30 grams of protein. ♪ ♪ are you haunted by your cable service? have you noticed strange, frightening fees on your monthly bill? do you experience feelings of dread when you pass by your cable box? if the answer is yes... who you gonna call? directv stream. now save $30 over 2 months.
griff: protestors rallying outside of the supreme court after overruling roe v. wade in 5 to 4 decision. welcome to fox news live. i'm griff jenkins. anita: thousands of demonstrators take to the streets across america this comes after biden heads to germany in nato summits. hi, alex. alex: alicia, griff, there's been ongoing ongoing back and
forth between pro-choice advocates and pro-life advocates. i think the pro-choice advocates are outnumbering in the supreme court. it's important to know that in washington, d.c. plus 16o states, they'll be no reduction in abortion stats even with undoing of row v wade. there's laws that protect that. a woman can terminate pregnancy at any stage in anticipation of ruling handed out yesterday, american democrat legislators had moved to expand abortion access, new jersey being one of them. here is governor phil murphy. >> we will act to protect the rights of any woman who comes to new york which is rights are eviscerated if not entirely erased. >> so, of course, what protestors out here are outraged loss of protection that row v wade provided.
more than than two 2,000 states moving to ban. it means 18 states are moving to ban abortion immediately or almost so. four more states have a 6-week ban and yesterday virginia governor glen youngkin says he will pursue a 15-week ban. >> by the way, currently virginia, the abortion you can have up to 25 weeks, so we are more liberal than european countries and even china. alex: a lot of back and forth between the different kind of groups out here. you have conservative groups that have been making religious pleas and then you have other people out here that without
abortion women will die. other issues being brought outside of abortion that many feel vulnerable. alicia: alexander hoff. griff: alexis mcadams is live in new york city with the latest on those demonstrations, hey, alexis. alex: demonstrations popping up across the country. alexandria in dc, a lot of action there. that was the case across the country as this decision came out people either protesting it at these groups or also celebrating. take a look here. this is what it looks like overnight in new york city here. there were lots of protestors and large grounds in manhattan union square. people voicing opinions. some arrested after they blocked streets halting traffic for
white a while. thousands gathering, the lapd said they made some arrests as crowds continued to grow. here in chicago you can take a look at from this footage, lines and lines of protestors, pledging to fight back. chicago police on standby as more protests are planned throughout the weekend. it's important to know that the 3 major city that is we showed video about had some of the largest turnouts for protests. in those states they will not have changes to abortion laws. people on both sides of the issue speaking out. >> this is unpoliticized and it's not about the health of women, it's control of america, this isn't about freedom or pro-life. >> this is a historic moment and because of this decision children will live today, we are excited and we know this is just the beginning. >> you could see those large crowds there in arizona showing up at the state capitol in phoenix. lots of chaos there and police
used teargas to break up the give up because investigators say many people were banging on glass windows of the capitol. arizona does not have a law protecting abortion which drove a lot of those people out there to the capitol overnight to state halting all procedures as friday. back in new york city, more demonstrations in manhattan but across the nation. president biden urging protestors to remain calm, collected and not violent, griff. griff: we hope it does, indeed, stay peaceful, alexis, thank you. alicia. alicia: the president in route to europe levering behind a nation divided by the landmark overturning of roe v. wade. lucas tomlinson has the latest. lucas: before taking off, president biden signing into law the largest gun control measure in close to 30 years. now before he signed it he spoke a little off the cuff about the supreme court's decision.
>> i know how painful and devastating a decision is for so many americans. my administration will focus on how they administer and how they violate other laws and people crossing state laws. lucas: he never used the word abortion. here what's in the gun bill that president biden signed this morning, enhances and provides funding for red flag laws and prevention programs and checks are only as good as the data that you put into them, a note from a teacher or call won't. it clarifies guidelines for gun dealers. 14 house republicans and 200 representatives voted in this bill. liz cheney, adam kissinger, tom price, primaried by trump candidate last week, mike turner
and 15gop senators including mcconnell voted in the house. back to supreme court decision that doesn't happen if trump doesn't put three conservative judges in the bench. when ginsburg died, amy coney barrett was put on bench, 30-year-old from senator, he said roe went too far. yesterday he said it was the correct decision. this is what he said in 2006. >> i do not view abortion as a -- as a choice and a right. i think it's always a tragedy and i think that it should be rare and safe and i think we should be focusing on how to limit the number of abortions. >> aboard air force one crossing the atlantic, white house press secretary saying that president biden does not support expanding the supreme court in light of
monumental decision yesterday. alicia: lucas tomlinson. griff: for more on the impact on the supreme court's decision to overturn roe, let's bring the legal experts, best of the best joining us. former clerk to supreme court justice clarence thomas, carrie and constitutional center president elizabeth. ladies, thank you for being here. obviously people are waiting on saturday processing it. let's just talk about the fact that this was a case that caused the court to do a full analysis of the constitutionality of roe. now we neglect where they ended up. i will start with you, elizabeth. did the justices get the constitutional question right? >> i think they got it wrong. when we look at the constitution we look at the words, the 14th protects equality and liberty and when you look at the history behind those words, we know what they were trying to do was to protect an irreducible minimum
of liberty. this was passed in the wake of civil war when key rights particularly those related to control of one's body, decisions about whether with whom and when to form a family, those rights had been denied to enslaved people. it was incredibly important when the constitution protected equality and liberty that included reducible freedom to make a decision your own self. i think they also got it wrong when they talked about the importance of precedent, the decisions roe and casey that have been on the books for 50 times and affirmed time after time and millions of americans have built their lives and their decisions around being able to control their own destiny when it comes to crucial personnel -- >> griff: that's a lot of wrongs, carrie, do you agree? >> it was never a blank check to whatever you want. that's not what was happening after the civil war. there wasn't a right for white
women to have abortion. it wasn't a right for anyone. they recognized the importance of unborn human life and it was a crime to kill that. so this is something that incorporate that and this is something that the 14th amendment protected. never did. it was broadly illegal at the time. there are rights that are protected by the 14th amendment and those are the rights and privileges recognized at the time. the constitution does not conform right to abortion. the rest of america can certainly decide to do that. many states that have as were highlighted and many states that are most upset about this will not see change in abortion laws. so now it goes back to where it was almost all of american history until roe versus wade took that away. we can talk to legislators and we battle out compromises because america isn't 100%
pro-life and we want compromise in the middle. we will see much more of that. griff: you talk about people being upset, elizabeth, a lot of people upset about justice clarence thomas concurrence and he writes that nothing in the court should with understood to cast doubt and continues for that reason in future cases we should reconsider all of the court's due process precedence and pertaining to gay marriage, contraception issues like that. >> obviously, there's outrage over ending right to abortion itself and incredible fear and concern about the next steps. is the court going to strike down as outside of the balance of constitutional liberty the right to contraception and
intimacy choice and marrying someone of their choosing and fundamental mights that americans hold dear about your own family life and your own ability to form a family and these are decisions that we want made by the people themselvesment we don't want government intrusion and that's really what the question is about. griff: carrie, you clerked for thomas. >> his position is not new. he has been concerned about motive interpretation for a long time. notably as he noted, it's the mode of interpretation that gave us the sanford decision that black people could be considered property in other states. that is a horrible legacy. so this motive of interpretation isn't about what are the results at the end, it's like let's not use this method to come to any conclusion. i think it's also important to remember justice thomas, again, who has been saying for years is one vote.
it was very clear from the majority opinion that the majority of the court isn't interested in going there and it's important to remember that none of those things are likely to even ever be tested by the court if there weren't laws promoting them. i don't see states to outlaw outcontraception any time soon. griff: familiar face around abortion issue. here is what he said. >> i have been fighting for this day for my entire life and at least it's a great first step. it's like normandy beach. we took the beach, it's a victory but we are going to berlin and we won't rest until b is illegal in all 50 states from conception until birth. >> and former vice president pence talked about federal ban on abortion. where does this go? i want to get your opinions on what's coming? >> well, i mean, the answer is the court is out of this and it goes to the states.
it's exactly as justice kavanaugh pointed out in concurrence. this doesn't give a win, he says the court is scrupulously nu neutral and talking to people, convincing neighbors and trying to build safety net for women so they don't feel the need to turn to abortion so that both women and children can be protected by law. griff: elizabeth, you're shaking your head. >> they shouldn't have to convince their neighbor whether they can or have a child, that should be a personal decision. it's all well and gad for people to say trust us, we are not going there. but also we have statements from people saying we want abortion outlawed in every state and that just to me is a different, you know, these assurance that is all the other rights are not at stake, you know, honestly,
that's not how constitutional rights are supposed to work. they are supposed to be guaranteed for all of us and you should enjoy them no matter what state you live in and whether you have the means the travel to another state or not. griff: one thing for sure this is not tend of this ruling because we will have a lot of legal challenges and questions coming from out of the states as it is apply in different ways. as always great stuff, we will have you back and we also have more decision that is we are waiting to come out too, maybe on kneeling and praying and all of those things. thank you very much for being here, guys. alicia. alicia: griff, we have a chilling update to the murder that shocked the nation. brian laundrie's notebook has been released revealing confession and reason for taking gabby patito's life last year. >> yesterday the attorney general for brian laundrie's family said he decided to share
the notebook with the public as matter of transparency. in the notebook laundrie claimed he ended life out of mercy after she injured trying to cross the stream. i don't know the extent of gabby's injuries only that he was in extreme pain. i ended her life, i thought it was merciful and i see now all l of the mistakes i made. i panic and was in shocked but when the moment i decided to to take away her pain i knew i couldn't go on without her. patito's death was ruled a homicide as a result of manual strangulation and blunt-force trauma to head and neck. her body was found last september near remote camping area near wyoming, the two had been in cross-country trip. authorities bill laundr: e killed patito and then drove back to iowa and drove back to
kill himself. quote, i have killed myself by this creek in hope that animals tear me apart in hopes it makes some of her family happy. this notebook which includes landrie's confession was one of the items returned to the family. griff: as millions of americans prepare to travel for the fourth of july holiday, are american overstressed airports able to hold passengers, the answers coming up? ♪ ♪ ♪
griff: flight delays and cancellations are causing headaches as travelers nationwide as we inch closer to busy holiday travel weekend of the year. our phil keating live in airport with the latest on chaos, hey, phil. phil: hey there, griff, fun times, indeed. make no mistake. cabin fever of the pandemic is long gone after most americans really didn't travel hardly at all in 2020 and 2021. every airport in the nation right now is reporting passenger
counts are up, flights are more expensive than a year ago and delays in cancellations are happening with frequency especially over the past ten days. here in miami international saturday travel is always full of passengers coming and going. according to travel website hopper the average price for a flight is now costing americans $330. for those opting to drive instead of flying, you're looking at paying 70 bucks to fill up your tank, so you have weigh which one the more expensive. traveling right now is pricier than pandemic. busy fourth of july 3-day weekend is right around the corner so the advice get to your airport early, make sure that you check your website of your airline and flight before you leave the house and be prepared. compounding the concern all of the airlines are suffering from staffing shortage, pilots are come floodplaining of working
overtime, too many hours. there was a consistent shortage of flight attendants as well as traffic controllers in faa towers and hundreds and hundreds of delays and cancellations of flights. travelers are very well away of all of this. >> most people are going to bring about two bags, two bags is close to $100 and it's a lot. some places it's not like this, free and kiosk and it's pandemonium everywhere. >> the crash land of red air the kind of flight that happened tuesday night killing nobody but injuring 3, well, the ntsb investigators on the scene, the plane has now finally been moved and that has reopened one to have major runways here on the south side of mia. so ima is the 11th busiest
airport in the country and airport spokesman told us yesterday that compared to pre-pandemic 2019, passenger totals are up on a daily basis 15%, griff. griff: bring your patience. phil keating in miami, alicia. alicia: for more insight on the airline industry chaos and mounting economic pressures looming over the biden administration we are joined by capitalist founder and fox business contributor jonathan honick, thank you very much for being here. >> great to be here. alicia: americans are so ready for a vacation, a road trip is ridiculous because of gas prices, okay, i will fly, maybe i won't fly, what's the impact here on the economy and pessimism overall? >> well, i mean, everyday
american, it's called revenge travel. an airline industry that is really a complete mess, massive demand with massive shortages of incompetent employees, pilots as well, unioning playing a big part and commodity cost. the inflation that's pumping every american to tighten his or her belt it's impacting an industry like airlines, that's why airline stocks have fallen 24% just this year and it's really a microcosm and enforcing it to basically contract from the inside so you're seeing frustrated consumers, canceled flights and an economy that's slowing fast. alicia: doesn't seem to be getting better with the airlines. we will put up some cities here. american airlines announced recently that it is cutting services in several cities including islip new york,
toledo, ohio, is this something that we are going to see coming from the airlines across the board? should folks consider -- consider checking with the airlines to see if that route even exists anymore? >> sure. this is what's so frustrating. we always talk, alicia, the cost of inflation and suffering in the quality of life. we are seeing here in the airline industry and one of the reasons that you aloaded that--, americans are fed up with this, they see the effect that's having on the industries. gas and air lines perhaps kind of first and foremost in americans' mind but this is hurting at large. higher costs, more difficult to produce and more difficult to get employers in there, high inflation and low unemployment, tends to be harbinger of recession to come. experts in washington are not sure in a recession, americans
in the airports this weekend, for sure. >> alicia: how close to a a recession? >> 90% of businesses reported that they are raising prices and what's the response from washington. they are blaming wall street, greedy ceo's not being addressed the spending that created inflation in the first place. the inflation that we think of is peaking in 1980's, it started in late 1960's by many wall street's imagination we could be in early stages what could be a multiyear expansion and the cost of living and reduction in the quality of living here in america. alicia: we just had a chart up. we were taking a look at rate of inflation in the last ten years. that line went -- right off the page. it's just so high and to your point, folks, you know, listening to what washington is
saying actually makes people worse because they know what they're experiencing, right, at the grocery store, they know what they are experiencing when they go to fill up their gas tanks and then they are hearing optimism coming out of the mouths of the biden administration is very frustrating. >> the numbers don't lie. we had a record bear market, alicia, not just in stocks but in bonds as well. two-thirds of the time they tend to lead in a formal recession. by the time washington actually declares it here, most americans have been feeling it for quite some time and they are. alicia: jonathan, thank you so much for joining us. good to see you on this saturday. >> thanks. griff: alicia, migrant surge at our southern border, critics say the biden administration is ignoring the problem. we will talk with former ice director tom homan about the guying crisis. ♪ ♪
g7 leaders. the summit is meant to show united western front against the security situation in decades created by the russia war in ukraine. peter doocy in austria with the latest, hi, peter. peter: alicia, big part of the president's plan when he lands here is also to talk to other world leaders about reducing their emissions. >> i think climate is clearly going to be on the agenda here at the g7 and the president has been a leader here on the search for clean energy solutions because we've all seen just in the last 3 months the -- the impact of reliance on fossil fuel and russia's weponizing of that fossil fuel on the global economy. peter: so russia is a big focus as well as nato leaders plan to
huddle about how to refocus their resources away from afghanistan and towards the threats posed by china and russia particularly in the cyber realm, the secretary of state tony blinken is already on the continent trying to help backfill food supplies disrupted in ukraine right now and the white house says the timing of this trip is okay even though back home inflation and gas prices remain sky high. >> we believe that the president could do his job any place anywhere at any time. so that is not a concern for us. peter: we expect to see the president for the next few days here, nearby here in germany for the g7 and then in spain for a nato meeting. he was asked about the possibility of maybe going to ukraine while he's in the neighborhood but he said that is not likely. alicia. alicia: okay, peter doocy, live in gorgeous austria, thanks,
peter. ♪ ♪ >> griff: one of the crisis president biden is facing although he won't say it's a crisis, the thousands of migrants arriving at the southern border. with that we are joined we former ice director tom homan, clearly the crisis has continue today spiraled out of control. 200 nearly 40 apprehensions last month and i want to show you specifically in eagle pass, del rio sector. group of migrants which was believed to be and crossing the rio grande, there was a group here according to sources in eagle pass and i will travel immediately after the show by the way a group of 400. now we used to say when there's a group of 100 it was unprecedented because it was, now 201, 300, 400, what is going
on? well, the administration has taken the -- hasn't taken action to secure the border. they invited them here and know they will be released. look, now we have the numbers unprecedented for illegal immigration. the fentanyl coming across the country is unprecedented the amount of people dying of overdose is unprecedented. the amount of known suspected terrorists they've already arrested is unprecedented. this is by design, you and i call crisis. they are not calling it crisis because this is their plan. this is open borders. they haven't done a damn thing to slow the flow. griff: secretary mayorkas says that he inherited a broken and dismantled immigration system. >> that's a lie. immigration at 40-year low. illegal immigration 93, low
immigration. that's unprecedented. what the biden administration they dismantled remain in mexico and the 3 agreements, countries we had with central american countries. they dismannedled ice detention and dismantled ice priorities and everything that we created in the trump administration and now you see the massive crisis. if anybody dismantled anything it was the biden administration dismantled the most secured border we ever had and the numbers show it. griff: talking about numbers i just got from my sources in the last 24 hours apprehensions in the del rio sector which is where i'm about to go, the past 24 hours, nearly 1400 apprehensions, almost 320,000 to date this fiscal year with four more months to go, they are up 19%, the sources tell there were 130,000 got aways so far this year. we don't talk enough about that and what that means. >> look, over 800,000 got aways since joe biden became president
and what's scary about that, who are they, where are they because criminals don't want to be arrested and they try to evade law enforcement but most concerning to me is the terrorism, they've arrested 50 people on the fbi screening database. they arrested 50 people terrorists, known suspected terrorists on the list. how many of those are known expected terrorists because don't want to be arrested and want to evade law enforcement. we don't know, they arrested people from 161 countries. many sponsored terrorism so if you don't think a single one of the 800,000 was a known suspected terrorist, then they are ignorant to the data and the facts. >> tom, one thing that i've witnessed in my reporting is the morale that has absolutely dropped to levels never before seen with the brave men women in green, i saw chief ortiz that
offering incentive of 10,000, what's with that? >> well, look, i started my career in border patrol. i love every one of those men and women. the morale is in the toilet. they come to work every day. they can't do their national security job beyond the border and arrest drug smugglers and arrest criminals and do their job. they are sitting in the processing center, changing diapers, making baby formula, taking people to the airport so they can get on a plane to go to final destination. people entering the country illegally. they feel more like a tourism agency lan law enforcement agency. the morale is in the toilet and a lot of people retiring and some plain quitting. griff: if you were still ice director would this be happening? >> absolutely not. ice right now the administration is closing thousands a week immigration cases which is backdoor amnesty. we would be detaining people across the bored, every one of them detain them or move to remain in mexico program. this administration is about catch and release.
they release them, why, because the data clearly shows if they are not detained and they get order removed, chances of being removed are slim to no. griff: maybe we should put you back in office. >> 2024. griff: willing to go back to work, tom homan, thank you very much for taking time. alicia: griff, we will find out what ukraine wants to hear from g7 and nato leaders next week about what can be done to help in the fight against the russian invasion. next. farmer's dog you can see the pieces of turkey. it smells like actual food. as he's aged, he's still quite energetic and youthful. i really attribute that to diet.
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it just works. griff: ukrainian officials say russia fired 48 cruise missiles at multiple ukrainian territories last night as g7 leaders gather in germany for summit to deal with global crisis created by the russia war in ukraine. steve harrigan has the latest from odessa, hey, steve. steve: griff, ukrainian officials are acknowledging that
their forces have retreated from the key city of donetsk in eastern ukraine. a brutal battle there for weeks between the two sides, the russians using artillery to level the city. it's being called a dead city by ukrainian officials. as much as 90% of the buildings there in that city have been completely destroyed. ukrainian officials also say they losing up to 200 soldiers killed each day in the fighting but around the country really you see people trying to pitch in, do what they can, even though those who can't get in the front lines, senior citizens, mother sowing netting, that using to camouflage. here is what he had to say. >> if my work saves the life of one soldier, it's worth it to
me. steve: with both sides using drones for aerial surveillance the camouflage netting is really key for each side of arsenal. back to you, griff. griff: steve harrigan live for us in odessa, steve, thank you. alicia: for more on the current situation in ukraine, we have ukrainian member of parliament alex, thank you so much for being here. i want to begin with the world leaders meeting in europe this week in part to discuss the situation in ukraine. what are you hoping happens, what are you hoping to hear? >> yeah, thank you very much for covering. what is the most important is to find the common goal in all this war for the free world, that should be that ukraine should win. that is the only best and only good decision for the whole world. as you know, i mean, prime minister of the united kingdom is saying ukraine should win.
so president of poland is saying we should. chancellor of germany saying putin should not win and it's not the same and that is the most important to find the common solution that ukraine should win and if it will be accepted by everybody to do everything that could be done to help ukraine to win. we need to have antiair defense, we need multiple launch rocket systems to stop russia and keep them off from our country. alicia: among the the topics in the g7 summit will be the food supply issue, global inflation that we are experiencing and british prime minister boris johnson said he is very concerned that your country will be forced into a bad deal because it will be -- it will be under undue pressure from the rest of europe that is now economically suffering. take a listen.
>> too many countries are looking at this thing now and saying this is a european war that is unnecessary, it's abeconomic problem that we don't need. and so the pressure will grow to try to encourage coerce maybe the ukrainians to a bad peace. alicia: alex, how concerned are you about that that the economic pressure that the rest of europe is experiencing could lead ukraine to a bad place? >> first of all, i would like to tell you that there would not be a bad peace for ukraine. ukrainians fought bravely against russians, the whole world was thinking that ukraine would fail and would fail in several days. we did not fail and we will not fail and that piece is not for us. but what i want to underline that the bad peace will be the bad peace for everybody because it will mean that the world is
coming back to world jungles without any, without any, again, international laws and security and in this jungle, one deer and tiger and other dangerous predators will be hunting for nation. that is something that will be unacceptable for the world and very bad decisions. so the only good decision is victory of ukraine, restoring international law. ukraine doesn't want russian territory. we do not want to take moscow. we just want to liberate our country and i just want to remind you that we are fighting for ourselves but for the whole free world. alicia: it's been going on much longer than certainly president putin expected and much of the world expected. i want to highlight something that one of the producers, melissa, who has spent time reporting in ukraine pointed out from the afp news agency that putin is says moscow will send
belarus missiles able to carry war heads within months and days ago president zelenskyy said to his allies, we need heavy weaponry here and we need to speed up the timeline. how fast is fast enough? >> the faster is better because all time the free world is one step behind putin so putin is increasing pressure, free world is increasing weapons delivery but it will be much better if for the free world, the united states first of all would be one step ahead from putin that will finish this war as soon as possible and that is the best option for everybody. putin is declaring nuclear weapons. it means one thing to us that after russians defeat we need to raise the question of denuclearization of russia because the deal they never use
nuclear weapons to threaten the world. if russia does it, they do not deserve the right to have nuclear weapons anymore. alicia: alex, thank you so much for your time, our best to you. >> thank you very much. alicia: thank you, griff. griff: alicia, udalde strong after imagination tragedy. a message of resilience and hope of the class of 2022. that's next. ♪ ♪ ♪ once upon a time, at the magical everly estate, landscaper larry and his trusty crew... were delayed when the new kid totaled his truck. timber... fortunately, they were covered by progressive, so it was a happy ending... for almost everyone. ♪ ♪
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griff: 288 uvalde high school seniors taking the stage to receive diplomas one month after horrific mass shooting that killed 19 children and two teachers at the texas town's elementary school. the celebration took on a bitter-sweet tone as the graduates honor with placards in the school stadium. alicia, no graduating class should have to endure that. i read valedictorian, abigael, love the people in your life while you have them because you don't know what the future holds, a message no valedictorian should have to give. alicia: absolutely, i completely agree. it's nice to see them have positive moment. uvalde and so many need to see
this as well. i still remember covering the columbine graduation and those students determined to keep going, keep moving on. the young -- the young people these days can teach us so much. griff: indeed, anniversary of the gun legislation passing. i remember covering sandy hook. alicia, great to have you with us today. it was fun. alicia: thank you, so good to be here. great to see you and i know that you're getting on the road again. griff: it's time to go to the border. that's all for us this hour, fox news live continues with eric and arthel. i'm griff jenkins. alicia: and i'm alicia acuña. thank you so much for watching. have a good one. ♪ ♪ ♪
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arthel: more protests planned across the country today after the supreme court yesterday overturned roe v. wade ending 49 years of federal protection of abortion rights. the seismic decision sparking pro-life celebrations and pro-choice condemnation. plus, instant abortion bans in several states. welcome to a brand new hour of "fox news live," i'm arthel neville. eric: hello, everyone, i'm eric shawn. the supreme court's 5-4 opinion returns control of abortion law to the states. l