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tv   FOX and Friends Sunday  FOX News  July 25, 2021 3:00am-7:00am PDT

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printers at harper collins. be sure to follow me on instagram, facebook and twitter. "justice with judge jeanine" is next. remember i'm watters and this is my . . ♪. o say can you see, by the dawn's early light what so proudly we hailed at the twilight's last gleaming ♪ ♪ whose broad stripes and bright stars through the perillous fight ♪ ♪ o the ramparts we watched were
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so gallantly streaming ♪ ♪ and the rocket's red glare, the bombs bursting in air gave proof through the night that our flag was still there ♪ ♪ o say does that star spangled banner yet wave? ♪ ♪ o'er the land of the free and the home of the brave ♪ will: that is a beautiful
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rendition by alan jackson. rachel: that is the way to start the morning, this great country from sea to shining sea. what a beautiful way to start this sunday on "fox & friends". pete hegseth, rachel campos duffy, will cain. long beach new york, i'm a big fan, blue-collar town, nypd town, what do you have for us this morning, todd? reporter: when you think sunday, willing of course you think church, right, right? you also think of "fox & friends weekend" with will, rachel and pete. pete, we know you think bacon. we got a lot of bacon. that is most bacon i've seen in any one time on any diner drill and we have lot of potatoes, overshadowed by the bacon.
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we're talking to folks about the issues of the day. there are a lot of issues. folks looking forward to it, next four hours, it will be a great day. back to you guys, happy sunday. pete: "fox & friends" historian probably our first sunday diner ever. todd, all you, man. congratulations. reporter: i think we did a sunday diner during campaign season, no? pete: maybe. that's true. that is the asterisk. reporter: following a rally. we'll ask questions all day long and not have answers. will: journalism. thanks, todd. rachel: thanks, todd. pete: international outrage growing over vaccine passports. thousands protesting in london days after covid restrictions were lifted in england. rachel: italy, thousands of in
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the country against the green pass that will be required at restaurants and movie theaters. will: people rallied against a similar pass in france. police fired gas at protesters. they chaned freedom over lockdown restrictions amid another surge in covid cases. i'm very interested in this story, will and pete. i have in the will cain podcast, you point europe as canary in the coal mine. predictor where we're headed. this is where we're headed. i predict in two months about vaccinations, and vaccine passports. europe already there. they do not want green passes, mobile passes, vaccine passports to be a normal member of society. rachel: i'm not surprised by the protests. i had to go to europe for a
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family emergency in the middle of covid sometime i think, it was february or something like that and wow, they're very comply ant there. a lot more compliant than i experienced living in the midwest, the united states. i was very encouraged to see this kind of protests, that they still want to hang on to their freedom, they seem to be a more statest than we are. pete: they are. 160,000 people, a trump flag. rachel: kind of interesting. pete: 160,000 people in paris and australia. typical reaction. police will create a strike force to identify every protester at the superspreader event. authorities will not take this lying down. this is a gasp, they're chanting liberty, liberty in paris, but they have given away so much liberty already. fighting a vaccine passport feels like a bit of a lot of cause. that is food to see. will: we need to fear, what
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first happens in europe begins to happen in the united states. this is the first example. city of st. louis, one of those beautiful shots we took this morning is set to reintroduce a mask mandate. however the state attorney general's office says not so fast. here is tweet from eric schmidt, state ag. people of st. louis are not subjects but free people as attorney general i will file suit monday to stop this insanity. eric schmidt will be here on the program. rachel: great tweet. we're not subjects but free people. why are we arguing all of this? how fast has our world changed in one year? it feels so crazy. pete: we're arguing about it, because the alternative is a vaccine passport. vaccine passports are the protests. what you have in st. louis because they can't trust people individuals to make choices, they're everyone to put a mask
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on. vaccinated or unvaccinated you have to have a mask. authorities say that is one way we control people. the other is a vaccine passport you have to prove where you are. in the middle we're in country in most places. trust people to make choices about themselves for their own health. there was a commentator. will, you're fired up about this on another network who said out loud exactly why they can't tolerate, why the elites don't want to tolerate the idea that you make your own choice. here is donny deutsch, a podcast host on mask mandates, watch. >> so, look, whether it's a mandate of mask, mandate of vaccine, is at this point, there is a percentage of the population that who cares whether they're angry or upset about. there are 330 million in this country. we need to protect ourselves. i'm done worrying about what people think. i'm done worrying about is there going to be a firestorm, whether mandated mask or mandated
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vaccine. there is idiot percentage of this population needs to be told what to do, guess what, you don't have a choice, too bad. will: so many details in that piece of sound worthy of highlight. rachel: break it down,. will: he is es sconced in mansion, broadcast from the hamptons in hermetically sealed bubble. he doesn't abide by all day long. cocktail parties at 5:00. he is broadcasting from "morning joe," anyone identified as common man, makes less than seven figures a year. thanks to preach to rest of us idiots, donny deutsch from your mansion. you don't identify who the idiots are. you don't understand current risk assessment what the idiots are. you said off-camara, this is the game laid bare. this is honesty. we appreciate that by donny deutsch. you said what you feel. most of us are idiots, don't
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stop there, idiots must be mandated to, there is the game. rachel: what is frustrating about it, they think we're idiots, people are making some very rational assessments. one of the things has frustrated me when you hear dr. fauci say if you don't have a vaccine, hear it from the cdc too, if you don't have vaccine you have to wire a mask, if you don't have a vaccine you can't do this or that, ignoring the mask many people chose to not have the vaccine because they have already had covid. because they have natural immunities. these are things that we need about with virology and these keep of viruses before covid. suddenly having natural immunity doesn't count? it is very bizarre. at least dr. marty makary, fox news medical contributor has been very honest about this. in the end so many of his predictions have come true. so. assessment have come true. he is vindicated on a number of
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issues. he is talking specifically about natural immunity. >> one of the biggest failures of our medical leadership has been ignoring natural immunity. it is about half of the unvaccinated. they have a reasonable reason not to get the vaccine right now. they already have immunity. many of them have circulating antibodies. some of us doctors recommend one shot in those folks if they want to get a vaccine but they have already got to immunity. there is two parts to immunity. one is antibodies and memory b-cells and t-cells. that probably gives you decades of protection against severe illness. covid will turn into a seasonal virus that causes cold like symptoms. that will be future. we can't eliminate this with more restrictions. >> there are very few people in the medical profession willing to go against dr. fauci. rand paul, say why many universities and doctors are afraid to go against dr. fauci because so many funding for research funnels through them and he could punish you.
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dr. makary a few others, dr. atlas have been mere hose. there have been not many here rose in the medical field. many cowards. pete: many have been censored. rachel: fair enough. pete: donny deutsch clip. you have a right to be idiots. i know a lot of idiots. we make choices sometimes they're wise, sometimes they're dumb, sometimes unwise. give us information. the view of the left is they're always smart irthan you. the rest of you are idiots. will: the real trick is this they're not idiots. the one calling them idiots is the idiot. the one pointing finger on msnbc is the one thumb point being back at. rachel: this guy loved avenatti, promoting him for president or something? he is an idiot. pete: another topic we talked a little bit yesterday, will had back and forth on it is the
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olympics. now the question, are you watching, the predictions that this year the ratings might be down just a tad well, they weren't down a tad. they were down a whole lot. here are the ratings from the first day of the olympics, came in at 16.7 million viewers. might sound big, right. compared to previous years, it is down big time. they had 40 million in 2012. 40 million in 1996. a little loner '92 and 88. ultimately the lowest in decades. people are tuning it out. by the way they can't use streaming as an excuse. if you add streaming only 17 million. not as if people went to other devices to watch. those are broadcast numbers. numbers way down, maybe watching athletes who don't love their country is not all that great. rachel: do you think that is it, will? will: i don't think that is it. it is somewhat boring. rachel: i always thought the olympics was boring. will: i don't think it maintains
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the place of cultural relevance it did 20 years ago. i think what happened, i truly believe this. i'm a kid. i'm a tad older than you. rachel: you're not older than me. will: olympics was a great rivalry, the united states versus the soviet union. one of the few places we got to face off. i remember rooting for america to beat the soviet union in every single event. we don't main taken the rivalry. rachel: china won the first medal of the games, first go ahead medal. will: this is emerging rival. rachel: china is much more, well, it's a dangerous rival. pete: the problem is we're not all on the same team at home and so soviet felt a lot more collective than it does today we won't even call it. will: that is fair. don't accept your terms. don't let the hammer thrower define the olympic flag for you. it doesn't define it for me.
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a swimmer took his mask off and saluted his heart. pete: that is great. i will not celebrate the women's soccer team. they did stand after a big backlash. will: do this during the commercial break? they want us to go. rachel: that was karma. will: five seconds. we do this during the commercial break and when we come back. pete: more olympics. will: coming up texas takes matters into its own hands arresting border-crossers. brandon judd reacts next. ♪. so then i said to him, you oughta customize your car insurance with liberty mutual, so you only pay for what you need. hot dog or... chicken? only pay for what you need. ♪ liberty. liberty. liberty. liberty. ♪
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♪. pete: texas governor greg abbott taking the border crisis into his own hand. will: directing state law
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enforcement to start arresting illegal immigrants for trespassing. rachel: national border patrol council president brandon judd joins us to react. >> hi, rachel, how are you? rachel: tell us what this will do. the state of the texas will arrest people. will this solve the problem? is it enough. >> it is not going to solve the problem. there are two things you have to look at. you have to be ecstatic a positive is stepping up doing the job the federal government is not doing. he will deliver a consequence. take a page out of trump playbook. he will deliver a consequence for those people crossing the border illegally. but you have to be extremely upset this governor is doing the job ever the federal government. the biden administration refuses to protect the american public by giving the resources to the border patrol that is necessary for to us secure the border. as we go out and we put the uniform on, as we patrol the border, if we don't have an administration that is backing
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us up, giving us the resources you will see this crisis continue to get bigger but governor abbott is stepping up. is going to help texas but likely to push the illegal immigration to states like new mexico, arizona and california. rachel: like a balloon. will: brandon, passing is obvious charge. seems like it will stick. is that state authority, a state crime, federal law enforcement agency wouldn't make toes arrests, right? >> it will have to be by the state, the federal government can't enforce state laws. so the state is going to have to step in. they will do it. that is exactly what governor abbott is doing. pete: is there capacity? do they have the capacity to do this? when we see the images on the border of border patrol agents dealing with migrants, they will not be charged with address passing there, ones that get through? >> no, it will have to be those
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individuals taken into custody by the state. so the people taken into custody by the border patrol. they will not be turned around charged by the state. when texas dps or when a county sheriff takes somebody crossing the border i recall legally into custody they can charge the individuals with criminal trespassing. it is a very good step in the right direction. rachel: brandon, let me ask you something else, the biden administration says they want to do a infrastructure bill, this huge trillion dollar bill that they want to do, however they stopped construction, one of the first things joe biden did when he got in office, stopped construction of a infrastructure project on the wall on the southern border. however they're still paying $2 billion to fulfill the contract and tell people, tell those companies not to build it? pete: paying for the wall. rachel: is that what is happening? >> to avoid litigation the biden administration is in fact paying contracting companies the money that they were scheduled to make
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but they're just not doing any work for it. so yeah, they're taking american taxpayers money and they're just getting anything out of it. pete: more paying people not to work. that is exactly right. rachel: by the way, we don't have a problem at the border we don't need a wall. we're seeing 180,000 people come every month. unbelievable. pete: brandon judd, thanks for breaking this down for us. rachel: thank you, brandon. >> thank you. pete: more cities putting in mask mandates even for the vaccinated. one state's attorney general is suing to stop it. he joins us next. ♪.
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♪. will: just when you thought mask mandates were gone, starting tomorrow places like st. louis, missouri, are mandating them again in indoor public places regardless if you're vaccinated or not. but missouri attorney general eric schmidt said it is time to stop the insanity as he prepares to sue the city. he joins us now with more. mr. attorney general, thank you so much for being with us. so you plan to sue. you plan to try to stop the city of st. louis from instituting this mask mandate. lay out your argument, please, for us this morning. >> it is completely ridiculous. st. louis, for example, hardly any place in the country doing this, although there may be more that come online, but in st. louis in particular they're dealing with a raging violent crime crisis. there is 50-year high in murders last year. you've got a local prosecutor who don't show up to court, literally doesn't show up to court. individuals charged with murder
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have been released recentlily. only solutions we hear from city leaders what they refer to as the safety, concerning the safety of citizens is defund the police and now requiring masks for kids and those who are vaccinated. this insanity has to stop. we'll file a lawsuit on monday. will: insanity you lay out very well. highlight what you said. literally violent crimes going unprosecuted because after no-show from the prosecutor's office. they pursue private citizens who have guns in their yard to protect themselves. in this case pursue mask mandates. we know the insanity. i love to hear the argument, what you plan to file on monday you think can stop the city mandate? >> they have, they did a preannouncement on friday they will have the mask mandate essentially for everyone over the age of five in public places. that includes kids and those who are vaccinated. look if that is what they're moving forward with they're announcing tomorrow we'll stop them cold with a lawsuit.
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because it is arbitrary and capricious. that is not what the cdc recommends. this is nothing more than a power grab by local leaders who are hell bent on control. they got control of millions of people in st. louis county, 300,000 in st. louis city, that is it what they want to do again. that is not based on science. we're told all along to follow the science. this is antiscience approach. this can backfire more people getting vaccinated if that is the goal. the vaccinated now are still wearing masks. will: i'm really curious about your ability to win this lawsuit. you said arbitrary and capricious. not based on science, that you make before a judge. they're putting a mandate in place, no backing in science t doesn't satisfy any rational argument. is that the standard you would satisfy for a judge to set aside this mandate? >> essentially. and to give you some context a couple months ago, st. louis county, for example, was the most restrictive regime in the country, and their numbers were
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worse than other county is in missouri that had no restrictions. no basis for them to continue. they still have to ask a government's permission to have a picnic with your friends outside. that is how restrictive st. louis county. we filed a lawsuit, but three days later they backed off. we'll see what they put forth tomorrow. we're prepared to try to stop people -- will, it is intent. people are tired of this. tired of being lied to by politicians. will: you described the situation very accurately. insane, arbitrary, capricious, not backed by science. will that be enough to set of aside the oncoming mandates. we'll find out very soon. eric schmidt. thanks so much for your time this morning. >> thanks, will. will: you bet. crime is plaguing cities across the country as another law enforcement official is killed in the line of duty. new call for law and order next.
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brown was shot during a apartment complex. he was taken to the hospital and died from his injuries. he was a 15 year veteran and was previously a corrections officer. the two people arrested were arrested on unrelated felony documents. they told about a third suspect. they believed brown was tailing him and shot him after an argument with the detective. he has been charged with first-degree aggravated murder. he is still at large, considered armed and dangerous. meanwhile in eugene, oregon, one person is in the hospital after a shooting at a fair. [shouting] >> what the [bleep] is going on? bro, put your gun away, dude. put that away. reporter: police say the victim was hit in the arm and suffered life-threatening injuries. the fair will go on. witnesses told local media the shots may have been an accident after security tackle ad man to the ground during a fight.
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in chicago, seeing once again another bloody weekend. police say 33 people have been shot since friday evening. at least seven people were killed. two of the victims were teenagers shot in their backyard. one was killed, the other was seriously wounded. as i said, a lot going on in chicago. very, very dangerous place right now. pete: every weekend. rachel: more people dying in chicago than afghanistan. reporter: kids too. little kids. pete: thanks, lash lee. judge jeanine, was a judge, worked with law enforcement as a prosecutor for decades. she put moo context the rising crime in our country. listen to judge jeanine last night. >> america as we know it it is coming to an end. we are watching it in real time. when it is gone we won't be able to predict the exact moment it happened. what i fought for in law
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enforcement for over three decades what my father and grandfather fought for in world war ii, what you and your parents and grandparents fought for is ending. life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness? how many of us would describe life today as being what our founding fathers intended? we need to bring in politicians who believe in law and order. who will change this so-called bail reform nonsense, if we have the will and the determination to ignore the noisy minority who believed that criminals have the right to take what they want. who believe that burning down businesses and defacing our streets is legitimate social justice. when in truth, it is arson, theft, trespassing, mischief and often assault and murder. if we have the will and the determination, we can tune them out and vote them out.
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rachel: i watched that last night. i have to tell you, i was cheering as i heard her say that because safety is the most basic function of our government. it is why people in latin america come here a lot of times. i mean, yes it is economic but also they fear for their lives. their police are not funded. their police cannot protect them. people rich with private security get to live in peace in those countries. there is something really crazy happening right now. pete: you're right, maslow's hierarchy of needs, if you're personal safety, everything else steps mattering. you see it on the left. it is starting devolve. there is longer clip f you don't speak politically correct, you're canceled. big tech decides what you see. you're taught racism in school. at the end of the day criminals
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are being left out. unequal justice. riots from last summer, never investigated, never focused. her focus on politicians is so right. there is a lot of show politicianing going on. i will do something about it. here is my press release. no one, very few people actually stepping up to say here are the school of hard knocks things that need to happen. i don't care what my haters say. i will make it happen. will: will pick up on that. two things pick out for me. we won't be able to point out the moment america was lost. i like that. we're dealing with a asymmetrical cultural war. there is no normalcy in this the fight. we need fighters there is no d-day beach in this fight. it is asymmetric, coming at every angle at every time. we'll never look at the moment when america was lost. i believe what the fight has to look like, tune them out. tune them out, move forward with a positive vision. this is what america is. this is what true value is. this is what values are and move
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in that direction. it is -- rachel: i would love -- will: can't be this. this is living on the battlefield of their terms. it has to be a asymmetric the same way they are going in a positive direction. >> i 100, i love, we had this discussion before, i love what you're saying, i think culturally speaking you're right but on the political front we need fighters. we lost our fighter. we lost -- he is in twitter jail. he was hounded for four years. he was investigated to death. story cost him to win the hunter biden laptop story. i would think donald trump would be in office had that not censored. 14% of americans would have not have voted for joe biden or not voted at all. democrats had the story, come out had they known about it. we lost our fighter. so i think the question is, who is going to fight?
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will: i think we see answers to that. it could be president donald trump again. it could be ron desantis. rachel: you're right culturally. on political front i don't think we can go positive vision. we need to fight. will: i'm sorry, pete. you have to have a creative definition what it means to fight. pete: what it meant to donald trump fight, he you seeing something say something president. he said out loud what people are saying. you weren't allowed to say anyway. i could give you one how examples the way he did that on the cultural side, when you're yelling at a school board meeting you already lost. the curriculum is there. start your own school. will: that is what i'm talking about. that is the positive vision. no, i have a set of values. i will institute my position. politicians can do the same thing. guess what, people will gravitate to those. the vast majority of americans share those values. it is radical minority.
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don't fight the radical minority. tune them out. rachel: i love that point. not just desantis. j.d. vance. will: fascinating. rachel: turning now to your headlines. a texas man is accused of setting his home on fire killing his brother and severely burning his mother around was mad because they didn't follow the bible. he was trying to rid the house of quote evil. even laughed they told him his mother was hospitalized and survived the fire. he is charged with capital murder and charged with arson. the search for a missing woman continues. they held a rally in san diego, marking seven months since maya disappeared. >> we want to keep her name in the spotlight. hopefully we'll have answers soon. rachel: the gathering comes days after maya's husband, larry miletti was named an person of interest in the case.
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he was the last to see her. he denies any responsibility for her disappearance. out of control car hitting a mother as she crossed a her 8 month old baby. they were slammed on to a hood as they were trapped in a barbershop. two police officers were eating breakfast next store. they ran over to help. bodycam shows officers lifting the car. both mother and. the driver was drunk. he was arrested, now facing several charges. those are your headlines. will: turn to our chief meteorologist rick reichmuth for a fox weather forecast. another beautiful day in store, rick? rick: i'm traumatized from the headlines. all of them. that was just, traumatized. will: bring us out. rick: rain is cutting through. later on across the northeast will be good. across parts of florida, nothing
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looks real significant. but national hurricane center giving us a 50% chance of some sort of development over next couple days. watch across parts of florida. at least increased chances of rainshowers. we are in the yellow line for hurricane season. the bulk of the activity is about to begin. that is statistically speaking month of august through september, gets ready for lots of hurricane activity. that is what we're expecting this year. across parts of florida, showers later on. ohio valley into the northeast. not a heavy rain. but we'll see a few showers starting off your day. rachel: thanks, rick. some rain, but you are still our sunshine. will: ricky again. pete: still ahead tv's todd piro is having "breakfast with friends" this sunday morning. we'll check in with him next.
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talk to your doctor about dupixent. ♪. rachel: welcome back to "fox & friends." we're having "breakfast with friends" all morning long in long beach, new york. pete: that's right. tv's todd piro is talking to new yorkers this morning. todd, take it away. todd: we've been asking people what are you fired up about? turns out the individuals fired about something else. a lot in our world to be fired about. rob works in real estate. you are fired up about the vaccine. you got the vaccine. you think people should get the vaccine but people shouldn't be forced to get the vaccine. why? >> it is simple. make a choice to get a vaccine or not. i don't think the ghost should control everything in our bodies. every year we have a flu epidemic. people are asked to take the flu shot. they're not forced to take the flu shot.
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i got the vaccine because i wanted to go to a sporting event and concert. people shouldn't being forced to do it. it is simple as that. todd: i find it fascinating so you could see sports teams in the metropolitan new york area. all of our teams are horrible. mary, you work in law. i asked you what you are most worried about, you said inflation. you said china. do you think the biden administration is doing enough on both fronts? >> no. i think they're doing this on purpose. i think democratic party likes an under class in it country. he wouldn't have shut downpipe lines. he doesn't do anything to help the economy. if anything he is making it worse. todd: mary, thank you. david, retirement investment banker. pretty liberal industry but you say you are conservative. you're concerned what you see at the border. did you ever think it would be good as bad as it is now? >> i didn't think it would be possible to get this bad. it was bad before donald trump. he put an end to that. and now, they have opened up
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everything. basically without a border you don't have a country. and that is where we're headed at this point. they're destroying the country. people are just streaming over the border. they're not controlling the disease, covid coming over. they're not controlling -- >> drugs. >> drugs. drugs are rampant right now in this country. i mean i grew up during the drug era. i know. it is just, your cartels are running the country. not the government. here. and they're not getting any help from the federal government. the federal government is just, they have their heads in the sand. todd: glad you said in the sand, not somewhere else. it is sunday morning. time to go to church. we don't need to use the dirty language. we'll conclude with joan. john, we're in nassau county. this is biden county, you're wearing the trump hat. you're a lawyer.
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you are worried about censorship. do you feel the government is censoring us? >> absolutely. especially with vaccines and elections. everything is censored. all you have to-do listen to steve bannon. go on the computer and internet. see everything you need to know. todd: ask questions is the theme of today. at 7:00, i have a surprise for you. a gentleman went to get into the tatoos, he went in and said give me the hegseth. pete: i can't wait. i can't wait. stick around ten minutes. you will see it. will: you think that gentleman get the we the people's hat or get a picture of your face on his body? which one is it? pete: thinking we the people. will: if he got his face on your forearm, i quit. i quit. pete: get my fairs on your forearm you will get on the show. rachel: it's a challenge.
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pete: todd, we'll check back n. buses of cuban-americans headed to washington to get attention from the white house. our next guest fled a communist country for a life of freedom. his message is next. moderate to severe crohn's or ulcerative colitis... stelara® can provide relief and is the only approved medication to reduce inflammation on and below the surface of the intestine in uc. you, getting on that flight? back off, uc! stelara® may increase your risk of infections, some serious, and cancer. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you have an infection... flu-like symptoms, sores, new skin growths, have had cancer, or if you need a vaccine. pres, a rare, potentially fatal brain condition, may be possible. some serious allergic reactions and lung inflammation can occur. lasting remission can start with stelara®. if you've been financially impacted by covid-19, janssen may be able to help. the covid-19 vaccines are safe and effective.
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♪. rachel: right now cubans in florida are heading to washington, d.c. to protest in front of the white house in a continued show of support for the eye land's fight against the communist regime. our next guest fled cuba in 2004. he joins me with his message. welcome. you left cuba in 2004. you were 36 years old. obviously you're following what is happening right now in cuba. is this the closest the cuban
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people have been in securing their liberation? >> this is the closest. this is the moment. this is huge. this happened in 2004 and it was just in the city. but this is massive. this is in the whole country and in the whole world. rachel: so what can, one of the things we noticed the american government could do that the biden administration could do, it is not that hard apparently, provide more internet access, cell phone coverage. there are private companies apparently willing to do that. they just need some sort of permission from the federal government. how angry are you and the cuban-americans that you're talking to there in miami? how angry are they this has not come to pass yet? that this has not happened? >> very angry. the biden administration really needs to take actions on this. internet they took the internet from the country to keep people
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blind. rachel: yeah. >> took the power off. the only weapons young cubans have is to show the whole world what is happening. and it is happening every day without a phone and everything. there are protests every day. people can't take it anymore. it is really upsetting. >> yeah. this is a police state by the way with a very powerful secret police. god knows what has happened. without the internet access, obviously we'll not be able to attract the atrocities done by this tyrannical regime as closely. so there's, there's a caravan going. there are protests all over the country. not just happening in miami. all across the country and other parts of the world. how do you think these protests are helping those people on the island and do you have any evidence that these actions that are being taken by cuban-americans here in america are being heard and seen by
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anyone on the island as solidarity for support? >> everyone is informed about this march. this is huge. this is a big message for the whole world. who is next? it is going to be venezuela, people going to see how important is this march. people can see what has been happening for 62 years and finally people can see it. rachel: absolutely. you're right. this could have very huge implications for all of latin america. a lot of people who don't study latin america don't realize how much influence the cuban intelligence agency and their secret police have had in other countries across latin america in our western hemisphere. jesus, we're praying for the cuban people. keep up the fight. hopefully it will end in a good out come. >> i know. thank you for the opportunity. rachel: of course. thank you. >> thank you so much. rachel: all right. coming up, it all starts at
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home. a new book focused on raising a conservative. what parents can do to combat woke culture. stay with us. ♪. oh! are you using liberty mutual's coverage customizer tool? so you only pay for what you need. sorry? limu, you're an animal! only pay for what you need. ♪ liberty. liberty. liberty. liberty. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ aloha! isn't this a cozy little room? sorry your vacation request took so long to get approved,
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don't take austedo if you have liver problems, are taking reserpine, tetrabenazine, or valbenazine. austedo may cause irregular or fast heartbeat, restlessness, movements mimicking parkinson's disease, fever, stiff muscles, problems thinking, and sweating. (man) talk to your doctor about austedo... it's time to treat td. td is not ok. visit askforaustedo.com ♪. ♪ wake me up before you go, go ♪ rachel: wake me up before you go, go. where is that? clearwater beach, florida. beautiful. welcome back to "fox & friends." good morning, will. good morning pete. pete: good morning, rachel. rachel: i love when we play the '80s. i'm sad national tequila day is
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over. will: we got your text. you wanted it over into sun. rachel: i interviewed a wonderful cuban man in my last segment. maybe we should do rum and coke and support the freedom fighters in cuba. pete: i like that. i kept national tequila day going. >> did. you kept going after. pete: i made will's recipe. lime and tequila straight. rachel: you changed my life. i thought i couldn't make a margarita at home. i didn't have the patron. will: it is simple. i'm in the business of changing peoples lives. tv's todd piro in the same business. he is having "breakfast with friends" north of clearwater, florida, he is in long beach, new york. what is happening? todd: i promised to meet an individual who wants my own theme in my tattoos, give me the hegseth style.
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meet vince sent franco. as my dad would say a great irish name. rachel: what is it? todd: not we the people, but 100% italian. it is little italy. need you to zoom in on vincent's face. he is a "seinfeld" fan, and a cross between poppy and dan bongino. tell me i'm wrong, america. pete: let me get this straight, pyro. will: hold on, time out. take a t. you teased that we had a guy with a pete hegseth tattoo. pete: i rolled up my sleeve. will: you gave me a guy with a font? i'm looking for a face on a body. todd: we'll get a tattoo artist. get a tattoo on somebody's body. as carolyn said, pete hegseth is your what? >> my tv boyfriend. todd: what about will and i?
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are we chopped liver? who here in this diner wants to be will or my tv girlfriend? we got nothing. will: todd, don't ever do that on live television. preproduce the answer to the question. don't let us sit there with no takers. don't do that, todd. pete: a guy raised his hand in the back. pete: tell her, she is my tv girlfriend 100% for the day. >> thank you. every day. todd: now every day. take that. you don't set the rules here, hegseth. pete: i surrender. thank you, carolyn. todd, thank you. we'll check back in for more substance like that. will: i bet you feel that is substantive. you like that segment. oh, my god. safety pin to prick the head over there? so inflated. pete: looking for more on the tattoo though. will: that was a little bit of a
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letdown. rachel: i thought it was bold to write little italy on the forearm. will: look at the hegseth tatoo. rachel: we'll move on to another topic which is very important, our border wall construction. there are two billion dollars supposed to be spent on building the wall. a great infrastructure project. something that might help people. that is not happening. we're paying a construction company to not work. pete: turns out it is expensive to not build the wall. remember there was all the consternation where monies were being shifted from the defense department over to other places to build the wall. now that joe biden is not building it, and there is it steel literally laying on the ground, it is costing taxpayers $3 million a day. to the tune of two billion dollars so far to terminate wall construction. as we see illegals flood across the border facilitated by cartels. they're not only not paying the wall, but facilitating the
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company not to build the wall. more of this administration paying people not to work. rachel: i know people in yuma, arizona, who had jobs doing the wall. were so upset because some lost jobs on the southern border because they just said, we're not doing it anymore. i think we always had people sneaking across the border. what is remarkable what we're seeing right now we're paying people, we're flying them -- will: right. rachel: one thing to let people sneak across the border. what is outraging people, not just the sheer numbers of people we're actually helping cartels, we're doing the last leg of work, using american tax dollars to fly them around the country to get where they want to go. pete: middle of the night. will: pointing out using tax dollars not to build the wall. brandon judd the head of the border patrol union was on "fox & friends" earlier. here is what he had to sigh about that. >> they're taking american
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taxpayers money and just not getting anything out of it. but you have to be extremely upset this governor is doing the job of the federal government. the biden administration refuses to protect the american public by giving the resources to the border patrol that is necessary for us to secure the border. if we don't have an administration that is backing us up, that is giving us those resources, then you're going to see the crisis continue to get bigger. governor abbott is stepping up. it will help texas but likely to push the illegal immigration to states like new mexico, arizona and california. pete: city near you, state you live in. ultimate facilitation of this. speaking of a state i used to live in, state of minnesota, a student speaking up what happened on her zoom call. this is fourth-grader speaking at a school board meeting. this is the district near st. cloud, minnesota. i call these moments the covid
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1619 moments. because of covid the idea of critical race theory beams into the household. students and parents exposed. we're learning what has been in the curriculum quite some time we're only learning now. this girl's name is haley. a fourth-grader speaking on july 19th at a school board meeting what she was told she couldn't ask her mom about regarding an equity survey that happened in her fourth grade class. take a listen to this. >> i my teacher said at that i could not ask any questions even when i didn't understand. one question, what gender did you identify with? i was confused along with other class mats. asked my teach if my mom could explain the question because we teacher explained it we did not understand. my teacher told me i was not allowed to ask my mom. i want the school board how
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uncomfortable and nervous this made me. my mom always told me i can tell her anything but she also tells me i can trust my teachers too. -- my mom, said i felt like i was doing something wrong. pete: so the audio could have been better on that. what she said is, one, she was asked a question what gender she was which she was confused by. boys asked same question. the teacher told her you're not allowed to ask my mom. can i ask my mom about this? you're not allowed to ask your mom. you're not allowed to toll your parents at all about the equity survey. just for the zoom call. will: i was told not to repeat any of these questions to my parents. it wasn't don't look to your parents for an answer. don't tell your parents this is being asked of you as well. pete: think of that. rachel: exactly why people like my husband, i know tucker carlson talked about it, been on
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tv, listen, we put cameras on our police officers they're government employees. we need a camera in the classroom because i don't trust teachers indoctrinated through critical race theory, through the union, through teachers colleges, absolutely devoted to the equity and critical race theory ideas. i don't trust them with my kids. i don't. pete: i asked teachers out there, tons of teachers that watch the show, are you in front of your class, here is what we're going to talk about, don't ask your parents. especially fourth graders. there shouldn't be anything you can't ask your parents at home. keep the paper in the home. textbooks in the class. always hiding something. will: my house up to 18. if i'm paying for college, it goes to 22. i have a right to know on my dime or in my house. rachel: it is not a coincidence,
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pete, that critical race theory, we came to sort of see it as this big cultural moment. zoom made that possible. a lot of parents for the first time had a camera in the classroom. saw what their kids were being taught. i don't like this. i think we have to think further about, maybe zoom wasn't so bad in that maybe it is going to give us this idea. pete: goes back to the idea of a camera. rachel: i don't want kids on zoom but i want a camera in the classroom. pete: they deny they are teaching it or teach it in secret or code, equity, racism. how can you be. we reached out of to statement from the superintendent. no statement from the superintendent. the teacher who did that since retired. no indications whether or not it was because of that. now he or she get as pension forever.
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will: before we move on we want to apprise everybody it is national hire a veteran day. one combat army veteran who owns a steel company, asking the biden administration to bring back made in america, highlighting businesses that manufacture products in the united states. colin wayne is with red line steel. by the way he is a army veteran. he said to take that away of a biden campaign of build back better. if he wants to build back about the better he should recognize domestic companies building stancability for the future. to take that away is not a good message to business owners. pete: he might also be a model. blue steel going on. this is a problem that the white house will have difficult time addressing. if you want to build back better, donald trump, can't say that word in the white house. created this made in america.
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rachel: it was awesome. pete: it was awesome. showed capabilities here is footage, whether bikes and steel, why not showcase our best. encourage other people to do the same when we're so dependent, dangerously so on the communist chinese. will joe biden build back better with made in america? can he not do that, donald trump started that so i have to stop it? rachel: anything donald trump does. i don't think philosophically joe biden is as pro-america, pro-building in america, pro-making in america as donald trump was. i just think there is a philosophical or priority difference there. that might be why that is not happening. is there a reason why we know it is not happening? do we know it is not happening? pete: he is asking the question. will: that is about the positive vision earlier? this is where you start. at a minimum, building, buying from american manufacturers. that is where it starts. doesn't end. american manufacturers, american businesses have the right values to support the concepts of this
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country. that is a start. pete: totally right. to your point, rachel, you have to put policies in place to create a environment where you can start a business in america. remember the freedom phone segment? i wanted to build phones in america. exactly what i wanted to do, i had to go to hong kong. ultimately not china. it's a bind if you're not focusing on the right policies. rachel: trump was working on the supply chain. will: turning to a few additional headlines. a afghan translator for the u.s. army was killed by the taliban. he was beheaded after being stopped at a taliban checkpoint. he was on his way to pick up his sister to celebrate an upcoming holiday. the militants accused him of being an american spy before killing him. he was 32 years old. firefighters are battling a massive wildfire in california, the dixie fire. now scorching more than 181,000-acres. it tore through the tiny community of indian falls, destroying a unknown number of
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homes. the dixie fire is 20% contained with more than 5,000 firefighters on the scene. those are your headlines. pete: you can see the haze in the sky all the way here. rick covered that on fox weather. haze from the fires. will: less serious note. i feel like i censored my, a dixie fire in california? i should have grunted through the segment. the modern day america, afraid of being canceled. rachel: i didn't notice it. maybe white guys are -- will: reference to america, know where they're coming. >> true. pete: coming up, good-paying jobs going unfilled as americans sit it out. the burden of small bus owners face. -- business owners.
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♪ snow. will: america's worker shortage continues to burden small business owners nationwide as our next guest says his labor for hire company is turning down jobs worth up to $2500 every day because he can't find enough workers. joining us the co-founder of labor jack, blake craig. happy to have you with us this morning. describe the situation, please. >> thanks so much for having me, will. great to be here. there is a post-pandemic pandemic, nobody is looking to get back to work. we are increasing wages and increasing incentives to get people working and while we are hiring at a clip, faster than
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ever, it is not keeping up with demand because we're seeing more and more businesses, whether it is retail, warehouse, logistics, all of the above looking for good help and it is hard to find. will: why? why is it so hard to find, blake? i hear you raised wages. let me ask you two questions at the same time. give me an example what you had to do with wages, what a normal job paid a year ago what you are paying now? why people are not taking increased pay jobs? >> so at labor jack, we raised our base hourly rate by 15%. we're offering increased bonuses and tips. the bulk of our workers at labor jack is college students. they're making an average of $26 per hour, which in my humble opinion is a fantastic wage for a college student. they're not working at quite the clip. we're getting people falling off. the problem is really twofold.
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there is too many incentives not to work and there is really become agriculture against hard work and, it is now becoming more and more socially acceptable for people to be on unemployment and collect checks and nobody is out there with the drive to earn as much money as they can and really fulfill the american dream. will: blake, i got to tell you, i think many people got you right now know this from personal experience, you're not alone. we do these diner segments. we talk to restaurants. i live in texas. people come up to me tell me, we need to talk more about this. i can't get people to work. what we're dealing with as you lay out, not just incentive structure, that is a problem, right? the high unemployment, the bigger problem, long-term problem is now culture of i do not know what it is the feeling of not needing to work? is that what you're seeing? i don't value work, don't want
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to work? what is the culture to describe that? >> i don't have crystal ball to see the answer, people are not looking to make as much money as they can but working a few hours as they can making enough to get by. one thing we've seen as we increased our pay, people are actually working less hours. so rather than making more money, they're just working less hours and taking home the same amount of money. will: so fascinating. by the way you're 100% right. $26 an hour is a pretty damn good pay not just for college student, but for most people in this economy. wish you best of luck, blake. wish you thanks for getting on the show. >> thank you. will. will: the department of justice dropping its investigation into, nursing home -- i have to be
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honest with you, the prompter is not moving. despite democratic governors allegedly covering up numbers. ron kim is joining us next. 're p. promises of all shapes and sizes. each with a time and a place they've been promised to be. a promise is everything to old dominion, because it means everything to you.
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pete: i talked about your hair. rachel: channeling j.lo. i looked at j.lo. talking about j.lo and ben affleck. pete: she turned 52 and it was amazing. will: i hate to interrupt the bennifer conversation. get back with todd piro to see if his audio is working? todd: you know who i blame, vincent the head of the pete hegseth fan club in nassau county. vincent watts a democrat. switched to republican to vote for trump, first time he voted. vincent what do you think of the state of politics in the usa in 2021? >> right now it's a disaster. they're spending our money like, like it is an atm machine. us taxpayers pay for all the bills if they want. they should take care of the people in the u.s. first before they worry about people from
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other countries. todd: the vincent show is done for the day. thank you, vincent. let's go to jim. jim, retired nyc fireman and mavy, thank you, sir, for your service. you're fired up about law and order in your great city. what is going on? >> i'm hoping this new mayor will correct what's going on, like july yanni -- giuliani cleaned up new york with the crime. time to get it back. todd: jim, thank you. quickly to eric, marine, thank you for your service. we'll earned with positivity. you like what you see when it comes to infrastructure why? >> because i like both sides of the aisle to meet and compromise the country doesn't work without compromise. todd: the one you like is
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infrastructure. >> note unilateral. i like compromise of one trillion. that is the way it is. that is the way this country should run, compromise. todd: compromise, back to you. pete: todd, thank you so much. compromise a key to a good relationship, right? >> it is a the key to good relationship. interesting the guy, vince, said he was a democrat, switched so he could vote for trump. there is a lot of those people in my district back in wisconsin as well. pete: for sure. as the left wage as war on the right's ideology, a new book is out for parents how to raise conservative kids in today's world. the author and two parents join us next.
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may cause low blood sugar. lower a1c and lower risk of a fatal heart attack? yep, they're on it with jardiance. ask your doctor about jardiance. ♪. >> flyball into the gap. springer on the run! oh, what a catch. george springer doing it all tonight. will: shot of the morning. bluejays outfielder george springer laying it all on the line for amazing defensive play. rachel: many dubbing it the catch of the year for the incredible dive at the bottom of the third inning. will: he made a the grab after hitting a solo home run at the top of the inning. toronto went on to win 10-3. will: well-done. nice job, george. rachel: we have steer between hollywood liberal universities and social media. parents are met with challenges
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while trying to instill values for their children. thankfully a new book is hitting shelves to help, how to raise a conservative daughter offers practical, real life guidance that all of us parents need. michelle easton is the author. she is the president of the clare boothe luce center for conservative women and mom of three and wonderful woman. michelle, really quickly, tell me about your book. >> well, i've been working with young women at the center for conservative women for 2years and i noticed there is something in the lives of these young conservative women who are college, turn out to be leaders, smart, gracious that happened in their upbringing. a lot of parents are worried about it. i decided to write a book a guide for parents, grandparents, anybody involved in raising of daughters, help them have a better shot to have their daughter turn out to be a great conservative leader for america. rachel: you have had many years
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to observe younger women who are successful and meet some of their parents. it's a real service you wrote this book. we'll bring in liz joy, who has amazing daughters. i met one of them who ran her campaign when she ran for congress. amy tarkanian, former gop chairwoman in nevada, correct? >> correct. rachel: liz, tell us what your tips are for raising a good conservative daughter. >> yes, for us raising four children, it was family and faith. we really taught our children that their identity and their purpose comes from god. and that god is the one that made them. he made them as they are. that is their identity. they have a great purpose for their life. we instilled that in our children. we taught them how to pray. family traditions we did together. we constantly used every day for teaching moments for who they
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were and what their purpose was and i'm very thankful. i'm going to say it is not that we didn't go through trials and hard times raising four teenagers, we did. ultimately what faith and family did for our children, it anchored them. it is wonderful thing. rachel: the proof is in the pudding in your case for sure. amy, tell us, the age of your kids. 11 to 18, four of them, correct? >> correct. our oldest is 18. she is now entering into her first year of college. fraternal twin daughters 16 and our son is 11. rachel: amazing. give our viewers number one tip for raising a good conservative daughter what would that be? >> make sure you have open and honest dialogue. don't sugar coat the questions and answers you give them. it is very important. i agree with liz. we anchored our family in christ, knowing that is who, that you answer to.
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that is who makes you unique and special. that is our focus here in our household as well. however, we cannot just ignore everything that is going on around us. so we have to equip our children to speak up, speak up not only for themselves but for others. give them the facts that way they can form responsible opinions. it is not just based on emotion. that is what they're having to deal with right now. they're walking on eggshells while going to school, talking with their peers, whether they're a different, you know, maybe one's republican, one's a democrat. maybe one views that they're pro-choice, another a pro-life. we want to instill facts to our children. they know when it is time to combat these topics that they know exactly what they're talking about. rachel: michelle, this book couldn't come at a better time. i think some of our girls are faces with so much influence
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from instagram, by the way is having a massive impact on their self-esteem. all the social media, so much is being thrown at them from crt in schools to all the pressures in the world out there. so again, tell me what, what are some concrete things that you think a parent should, a parent should think about as they're going, i want to raise a great conservative kid? >> one of the key items i think is that from a very young age you have to have opportunities to talk with your daughters and your sons too but this focuses on daughters. it's a very busy world. most parents are working. having dinner together is really a essential part if possible, as many nights as possible. because you, you got to talk. rachel: you're so right. the dinner table is something that was lost. it must come back. there is actually been studies about you know, kids who go,
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have dinner regularly with their parents are less likely to be involved in crime, less likely to get pregnant before marriage. all kinds of good benefits come from that. taking advantage of the car ride, going to soccer practice, talking. there is so much good stuff in your book, michelle. i highly recommend it to anyone who wants to get the information. thank you, liz. thank you, amy. thank you, michelle. thanks for bringing up this topic. it is essential. >> thank you,. >> thank you. rachel: will? will: thanks, rachel. turning now to your headlines. a community raises $70,000 for a father who saved his daughters from his burning detroit home. he ran down into the basement to rescue the 1-month-old twins. they were treated for burns and smoke inhalation before being released. the brave father sustained second and third-degree burns
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but is expected to recover. caught on camera, a robber decides to take a quick dip before he breaks into a california home. surveillance footage shows the suspect forcing his way in moments before he took the plunge in the family's pool. people were home at the time but did not in the robbery until officers showed up. the suspect believed to be homeless is still on the loose. bryson desham bow will not go for gold in the olympics. the american star is out after testing positive for covid. desham bow is ranked 6th in the world. he will be replaced by patrick reed. it begins thursday outside of tokyo. those are the headlines. pete? pete: thank you very much, will. new york lost more than 12,000 lives in nursing homes and assisted living facilities during covid-19. the department of justice completely dropped its nursing
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home investigations into governor andrew cuomo. since losing his uncle to a nursing home, our next guest has been center of the fight against como's controversial order. assemblyman ron kim joins us now. what was your initial reaction the department of justice will not investigate, wasn't just new york but new jersey and pennsylvania, the policies that led to unnecessary deaths because of covid? >> i join thousands of families in new york expressing disappointment of the department of justice dropping their civil investigation. but i want to be clear, this does not mean all the other open investigations has been closed. there is still a criminal investigation and there is a larger investigation that is looking at not just state-run facilities but all nursing homes. it's a little bit complicated. but i think the fact that they closed the initial, the first inquiry that they launched last
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year is disappointing to many of us here in new york. pete: that initial investigation did breed the other ones that are still ongoing as you pointed out, the fbi probe and brooklyn u.s. attorney's office probe. i want to get to whether or not will be effective. governor cuomo tried to end your political career. you're chair of aging committee in new york state. is he getting off the hook because he is tight with the white house? what are the dynamics? >> hard for me to speculate, a little bit above the pay grade. it is common known fact that president biden and governor cuomo are fond of each other and have a friendship and a connection and i am still hopeful the current president will put friendship aside and hold andrew cuomo accountable, will not intervene or will try to persuade judges to drop any
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other investigations. for our part, the democratic party it is important to hold each other accountable, otherwise how do we know what we did wrong during the pandemic? how do we know what we need to do better moving forward? pete: that's right. it is not just what happened but what happened afterwards, that cuomo initially reported 8805 deaths. the number actually north of 12,000. do you believe these other investigations can actually hold him accountable? we covered so many other topics on this program nothing ever happens, no one is held accountable? are you confident these are serious inquiries that will bear fruit? >> we're talking about thousands of older adults and vulnerable neighbors, our family members died during this pandemic because of bad decision making at the state level. if we do not have accountability, i do not believe the public will rest. i do not believe the public will give up. so i'm, i feel optimistic that
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the voters from all sides of the political spectrum are united in this, in holding people like andrew cuomo accountable so we can get these policies in the right direction. pete: ron kim you have been a substantive sober voice in all of this, willing to be bipartisan in a moment where there is not a lot of it. thank you, ron. >> thank you,. pete: pete got it. hiring at the next exit. one business owner takes the labor shortage in his own hands, standing out at an exit ramp to look for job applicants. he joins us next. ♪. i need. 'cause i do things a bit differently. wet teddy bears! wet teddy bears here! only pay for what you need. ♪ liberty. liberty. liberty. liberty. ♪
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♪ will: in the midst of a labor shortage one italian restaurant owner is getting creative.
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in a last-ditch attempt to get job applicants, george, stood out on an exit ramp went out to a the ramp and it worked. pete: george, joins us now. desperate times call for desperate measures. i'm sure you got a few people looking sideways. i'm not homeless but helpless. how bad is it you had to take to the corner yourself? >> it is amazing, pete. all my years in business i have never seen anything like it. i'm very proud of the staff that i i have that haas hung in there through the pandemic and as well as after the fact. they are the ones that keep me going and keep my energy up because they're almost acting as owners but we're still very short help. in every position, dishwashers, servers, bartenders. i'm a small operation so it makes it a little bit tough when you have a company that is
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publicly-traded like cedar point that wants to offer $25 an hour. they have people quitting, you can get on a ride at cedar point but try to eat at a restaurant around cedar point. all the workers bailed and went to cedar point to make that $25 an hour. rachel: go ahead. >> a company like that can absorb that. because at the end of their quarterly report their investors find out labor was high. a little person like myself it, can just devour me within six months. rachel: yeah. >> those kind of numbers. rachel: so much of the pandemic has been disproportionately hurtful and unhelpful to small businesses. it is really been quite unfair. i want to ask you, what do you think about, you know, a lot of people think this is because the biden administration has offered more checks. we're basically paying people to stay home. it pays more to stay home than go to work in some cases. are you worried about the work
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ethic in america and what this long of people not working, what kind of impact that might have? >> absolutely. you have, when i grew up there was you know, paper route or collected bottles for return, five cents per bottle. you were taught if you worked you got paid for it. and that's the normal growing up that i remember. today it is just, it is just a fact of just wait for the check to come in the mail, have it brought to your ebt card or whatever, it is just a totally different world today. i encourage parents start their kids young, like myself. my parents and grandparents were all in the restaurant business. all of us worked in there at some capacity. rachel: yep. pete: love it. we were showing pictures of your beautiful restaurant while you were talking there, george. medina, ohio. pizza, pasta, vino.
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check it out. sounds like it is a good work environment. >> thank you. rachel: you know the pizza is good when it is called santousso. >> you got it. thank you, guys, really a pleasure. pete: you got it. coming up folds of honor is helping a gold star family by providing a three children after fighter pilot college scholarships. the fox square is it coming up next. ♪♪ tt wright brothers? more like, yeah right, brothers! get outta here! it's not crazy. it's a scramble. just crack an egg. frank is a fan of fast. he's a fast talker. a fast walker. thanks, gary. and for unexpected heartburn... frank is a fan of pepcid. it works in minutes. nexium 24 hour and prilosec otc can take one to four days to fully work.
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can take one to four days to fully work. [sec. of state condoleezza rice] standing for the cause of liberty is as old as our country itself. [pres. george w. bush] it is the american story, a story of fallible people, united across the generations by grand and enduring ideals. [pres. barack obama] the time has come to reaffirm our enduring spirit, to carry forward that promise that all are equal and all deserve a chance to pursue their full measure of happiness. ♪. rachel: welcome back to "fox & friends." folds of honor has made it their mission to make sure the families of our fallen heroes are never left behind.
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pete: they have delivered. in july of 2000 navy lieutenant commander raymond oy hair was killed when his t-38 jet crashed during a training mission at the navy's elite test pilot school. he left behind his wife, a fellow harvard graduate and three children. will: raymond's wife colleen o'hara raised her three kids, started a business, got her mba, mentoring loved ones. her children will be scholarship recipients thank to folds of honor. rachel: we have folds of honor ceo lieutenant colonel dan rooney. good morning. pete: before we get to colonel banks, we love him, your husband, your story, how you got introduced to folds of honor and what it has done for your life? >> we did have a fairly tale that started at harvard. i brought with me the folded flag that was on his cassette at arlington national cemetery. to me it represents our
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fairytale. i'm so blessed to have had folds of honor come into our lives at a time it was very dark. you know, the weight of this flag is so heavy for families like mine and the fact that these scholarships are given to us, lightened the load of this flag a little bit more. i'm forever grateful to the organization what they have done for me and other families. will: so special. we appreciate the sacrifice of your family. >> thank you. will: lieutenant colonel, we highlighted the stories on several occasions. we had you on the show. you're doing something very special as well. you're here to present in big, multiple ways a big check, i don't know, come around the front, hand this to you, colonel. >> it is amazing. $592,000 in scholarships awarded from our friends at budweiser with this partnership.
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donated $18 million to the families like the o'hares. flew a t-38. it is unforgiving airplane to step in, many don't realize the flag weighs 2.3-pounds holding it but that weight is immeasurable for the families we help. this is exactly what great companies like budweiser do, all the other folks helping us out. last week was our greatest week of the year at folds. we alerted over 6400 families that they will be receiving scholarships from folds of honor next month. that is $35 million out the door in life-changing education but we can't do without people's support. rachel: colleen, tell us what you do to help other families facing the same thing. >> i do this. go around the country, speak on behalf of folds of honor. certainly is an honor. i like to use the flag because i think it is very representative. i know for my children the fact that 21 years later after
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theirlous, their dad's death they're still remembered and that means the world to them and any child like mine and if i can give back just a little bit i'm in. will: you have. you have. so has budweiser. so has folds of honor. so can you can help by funding folds of honor scholarships. go to folds of honor.org. sgt. hr expected this to happen. or that her grandpa's dog tags would be left behind. but that one call got her a tow and rental... ...paid her claim... ...and we even pulled a few strings. making it easy to make things right: that's what we're made for. usaa. what you're made of, we're made for. get a quote today. from prom dresses usaa. w to workoutsade of, we're made for. and new adventures you hope the more you give the less they'll miss. but even if your teen was vaccinated
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whose resumes on indeed match your job criteria. visit indeed.com/hire and get started today. i hated sticking my fingers, whose resumes on indeed then i got the dexcom g6. i just glance at my phone, and there's my glucose number. wow. my a1c has dropped over 2 points to 7.2. that's a huge victory. ♪♪ kick start my heart, give it a start. ♪ oh, yeah, baby ♪♪ pete: st. louis, missouri. proper shot because we're about to talk about a what's going on down there very soon. in this third hour of "fox & friends", i believe it is july a 25th, is that correct? year of our lord, 2021, i know
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that's correct. will: that's motley crüe bringing us in -- pete: i don't know artists. will: i don't know how anyone could go through their lives being able to identify any britney spears song and not know a motley crüe song is. if. pete: i don't know who writes the songs. i do have my preferences, but it's a gaping hole in my knowledge. rachel: what it is, he's very young -- will: i'm sitting here hoping that's motley crüe. [laughter] we've got to turn to some international outrage over vaccine passports. rachel: similar protests across london and italy, thousands rallied against the country's green pass that will be required at restaurants and movie theaters. pete: 150,000 people protested
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against a similar pass in france. and in australia, thousands chanted freedom over lockdown restrictions amid another surge in covid cases. so as we've talked about in a previous hour, europe often a preview of what we see on our shores. and they've already had so many restrictions on freedoms there as individuals, but the lockdowns continue in a lot of maces. mask mandates, the theycontinue in a lot of places, and now covid vaccine passports, europeans and australians are showing up i don't have to show my personal information to get into a restaurant. will: and that's coming soon, and those images are fascinating. i mean, that is real political, social frustration. no, i do not want to have to show my vaccination status at a restaurant in france, italy, england and perhaps soon here in america. why do we say soon here in
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america? because starting tomorrow in st. louis, for example, the mask mandate is back for vaccinated and unvaccinated people. now, this is going to be something that we're going to have to see how does that play out in america. are people willingly going to go back into lockdowns and mask mandates and maybe vaccine passports? rachel: remember it was two weeks to slow the spread, and here we're going into another year, and i think people are how long is this going to continue? it's not just the length of time that the covid mandates and all the government restrictions related around it are going, but also that the government and health careen haven't been entirely honest. right now we're talking about the delta variant. i'm still hearing nothing about early treatments that we know have been successful and have worked with regard to delta variant. they never say anything about that -- pete: because the silencing and censorship worked at the beginning. don't talk about the
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hydroxychloroquine or remdesivir. rachel: also with regard to the vaccine, i think we see a lot of lying by omission. without mentioning that millions of people have already had covid and they have these natural immunities. will: of course, if you bring up any of this, therapeutics, natural immunity or medically-ineligible people for the vaccine, if you bring up any of this, you're met with the bleeding sheep, mooing cow heard champ of antivaxer. rachel: right. will: which i don't think anyone in this debate qualifies. pete: it's actually not what this is about at all. whether or not you are willing to trust people and treat them as autonomous individuals, and that's the choice we're facing. you've got universal masking for people who are vaccinatedded or unvaccinated. you're told to get vaccinated to so you don't have to wear a mask, or you get vaccine
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passports which is an intrusion in your health care privacy. in between that is where we live are right now which is the idea that individuals can make choices, you're trusting them to be responsible. if you're vaccinated, you shouldn't have to worry about who's not vaccinated because you're protected, so why are you so obsessed with it. i don't see hour i how democrat -- how our democrat, left-wing politicians will resist the urge to do what's being done in europe. and it's going to start in private businesses who are often the arming of government anyway, we've seen that with big tech and their censorship, how soon does it come to a place where they say, enough is enough? and we might see the kind of responses we're seeing in europe. we should see, i hope we see that kind of response -- will: that's what i was going to say, what will then be the response of the people to these restrictions, these mandates. here's a response of the
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missouri attorney general with the mask mandate coming to st. louis. eric schmidt said this to "fox & friends" a little bit earlier. >> st. louis in particular they're dealing with a raging violent crime crisis, you know? there's a 50-year high in murders last year. you've got a local prosecutor who doesn't show up to court, literally doesn't show up to court or and individuals charged with murder have been released recently, and the only solutions that we hear essentially from city leaders to what they refer to as the, you know, safety, concerning the safety of citizens is to defund the police and now requiring masks for kids and those who are vaccinated. this insanity has to stop which is why we're going to file a lawsuit on monday. will: all right. a story that's caught my attention, i don't know, i think you and i talked about this, so j.d. vance is the author of "hillbilly elegy." he was, in 2015-16, not in support of president trump. he has since changed his mind.
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he says i was wrong. he's laid out his arguments as to why. in that way, his story has mirrored many people's story. he's now running for senate in ohio. what's fascinating is j.d. vance is target number one right now, maybe number two outside of ron desantis when it comes to conservatives. the left completely, i mean, lost their mind over his politics perhaps because they liked his book. but then he brings up something very fascinating, and i don't know where i land on this, so you tell me what you think. we can figure out on the fly. he said this, here's what's wrong with america right now. fascinating quote. it's the normal fact of life that the leaders of our country tend to see people who don't have a personal or direct state via their offspring. let's give vote toss all children in the country, but let's give control over those votes to the parents of those
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children. doesn't this mean that non-parents have as much of a voice as parents? doesn't this mean that parents should get a say in democracy and function? i can see your face, pete, just like me, i don't know. first of all, i think it's an interesting idea. think about it, talk about it. he's saying childless leaders are making decisions that are short-term in mind, not focused on the long-term future health of this country because they don't have a stake in the game. parents have a stake in the game, they have children, so give parents -- pete: rachel would get nine -- rachel: i would get a lot of votes. i don't know about that solution. that's not feasible. but i will say i agree with the premise of it, that it is absolutely true that people like aoc, pete buttigieg, left-wing politicians, people who think that we should legalize marijuana because they don't have kids, and they don't really have a stake in what that looks like or don't have the
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experience enough with children to know what it looks like when you normalize marijuana. by the way, we had a great segment yesterday. the d.c. police chief saying, absolutely, marijuana has a lot to do with the rise in violent crimes that we're seeing in d.c. we had an expert talk about how it leads to psychosis. name the issue, and you can see the people who are pushing this are people often who don't have children, and i agree with him 100%, they don't have a stake in the game. and one of the things that j.d. vance has been really effective and why i think the left is going after him is he is very family-centric. he's going i want to look at american political policy, look at policy and look through the lens of families, look at it through the lens of america's workers, and that frightens the left. pete: that's looking at it through the lens of the actual solution which is the family unit. rachel: that's right. pete: so many of the ills we have in our society stem from that breakdown. ultimately, i agree with you, it's not a feasible policy.
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but what it is in principle is a reflection of the fact of what ronald reagan said, freedom is never more than one generation away from extinction. it has to be inculcated. and if you're alexandria ocasio-cortez, our favorite comrade, and you've said the world's going to end in 12 years, what do you care? first of all, you wouldn't have kids because why would you give -- rachel: she said that, by the way. pete: carrie and megan. because it's this idea of absolute pessimism that the world's going to end and, as a result, we're the problem, don't have kids. having lots of kids is a reflection of optimism. it is. demographics really do matter. society says stop having lots of kids, and the left thinks america's an evil place, so why would they have those kids? and what future are they handing to our kids who do believe america's a special place being led down that road by people who have no stake in the game? so good on him for making this case. you point at people and say you have too many kids or or not
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enough kids a that's always a dangerous game. either way, the idea of the next generation is optimistic. will: this is something that i know the three of us and i'm sure many watching have to agree with, having kids changes your outlook. rachel: 100%. and try having a debate with somebody with that aoc mindset, it's very difficult because it's hard to explain how you change and how your outlook -- will: so many ways. rachel: and do you want to pass this off to -- pete: it's humbling. i've joked about writing a parenting book, and i can't write a book about it, i haven't even had a teenager yet. there's particular challenges in every single way, but it all comes back to his point, to the family unit. what you can affect. you can yell about policy and the weather all today long, or you can sit around the dinner
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table and try to shape the next generation. rachel: which is why american marxists want to tear down the american family. pete: turning to a few additional headlines. hospitalized after being shot at an oregon county fair. >> [bleep] what's going on? hey, bro, put your country away, dude. come on, put that away. pete: police say the victim was hit in the arm, the gun went off when a security guard tackled the person with the gun to the ground. two people were arrested. as we speak, hundreds of cuban-americans are caravaning to d.c. for a protest outside the white house. they're not giving up, and they shouldn't h. gathering to protest the government's embargo against cuba and calling for cuba's freedom. it comes as cubans see a
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historic uprising for freedom against the communist regime. and those are your headlines. rachel: i'm telling ya, this is a huge, huge story. will: i thought she was talking about the drinks -- [laughter]hey, piro, todd is at laurel diner in long beach, new york. are you drinking? >> reporter: not yet, soon. but i will are say the first two hours of this diner while there hasn't been food, it's been a hegseth love fest. you know, the fan girling going on from boys and girls alike needs to stop. really getting jealous of the muscles from minnesota -- [laughter] we're going to switch it up this time. we're going to talk all about rachel campos-duffy, america's sweethearter. -- sweetheart. is this what breakfast looks like at your house?
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rachel: he loves eggs and bay -- bacon, and he loves sausage. that's a lumberjack breakfast. oh, that sounds so good. ing. >> reporter: according to my research, sean is a lumberjack. rachel: yes, he is. so pancakes work. [laughter] thank you, todd. pete: able to see the pyro maniac. rachel: we will. thanks, todd. he's the best. still ahead, new police reform measures are taking effect for police in washington as a detective in the state is killed in the line of duty. seattle radio talk show host jason rants joins us as police across the country are under siege. ♪
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♪ will: a washington state depp and a 15-year veteran of the force shot and killed in the line of duty on friday as z the state implements sweeping new police reform laws today including bans on chokeholds, neck restraints and no-knock warrants. rachel: but many in law enforcement say they are concerned and even confused by the new laws and warnings that they may backfire. pete: let's bring in seattle radio talk show host jason rantz. great to catch up with you down in tampa at turning point. you're all over this issue. one of the other issues is they're limiting what can be done in pursuits for law enforcement. so if you're a police officer in seattle, how difficult is your job today? >> it's incredibly difficult. and, remember, it's not just seattle cops, it's about police officers all across the state. democrats promised to reimagine policing, and now they're dismantling and rebuilding these police forces.
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now, some agencies have flatly said they're going to stop responding to certain calls because of these new rules, others will still respond, but when they actually get to the scene, it's going to be so much different. for example, use of force. and force is defined by just physical punching. imminent danger, you can get involved. probable cause to make an arrest, you can get involved and someone who's escaping detention. let's say you get a mental health call. someone is running around half naked in the community and causing an issue. you can't put your hands on that person even to get them to go into your vehicle for involuntary commitment. that's how these laws are so generally written. so now officers are not going to be able to do anything in most of these situations until after a crime has been committed. and so, obviously, you can see some of the concern there. and in many of the cases, remember, when dealing with someone who's going through a mental health crisis, there's no probable cause because likely there isn't an actual crime
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being committed at that minute, but you could still help. unfortunately, now cops are hamstrung. rachel: and we wonder why police officers are not, you know, are retiring. i have family, jace, who lives in seattle, and they live in a very nice neighborhood, you know, they can't use the parks because the homeless have taken over that area. how much more can the citizens or are the citizens of seattle willing to take before they say is enough is enough? we actually need law enforcement? >> i keep wondering the same thing. i keep saying, look, we're going to have to hit rock bach bottom for the city of seattle and, excuse me, some other cities in the state before they actually turn things around. i always think we've hit rock bottom, turns out we haven't yet. i don't think people realize how dangerous these changes, and this is alling being done in the name of pretty accountability d
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d -- police accountability. you can't use bean bag gun withs which is a less lethal force than using your traditional hand gun. they didn't think this through. it doesn't make any sense. will: what that's going to look like in seattle in a matter of months, weeks perhaps. we'll see is. we'll be checking in with you. thank you so much. rachel: thank you, jason. will: still ahead, new york city's mayor wants companies to force certain employees to get the covid-19 vaccine. is that legal? more on the fight over our freedoms next. om liberty mutual! nothing rhymes with liberty mutual. only pay for what you need. ♪ liberty. liberty. liberty. liberty. ♪
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headline. to to are limb pick committee says masks are mandatory at medal ceremonies, but athletes will be allowed to take them off for 30 seconds on the podium for a photo. the committee does not recommend celebratory hugs between athletes. and the u.s. had a punishing first day at the games, not winning a medal for the first time in 49 years. the first gold was finally won by a swimmer in the 400-meter individual medley. will: thanks, rachel. big win in swimming. now this, new york city mayor bill de blasio is calling on private employers to consider mandating vaccines for workers. >> now we've got to go farther. so we have reached the limits of a purely voluntary system. it's time for more mandates. will: is that the right move? is that a legal move? fox news medical contributor dr. marc siegel and attorney and
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legal expert janine, i think we have to start with you. you heard that from a mayor saying we have to go further, we have to implement mandates. he's asking private businesses to do so. is that legal? >> it is absolutely not legal. first of all, we can start with the discussion about the standards that the eoc has, and that is if you have a disability that prevents you from having the vaccine, there has to be a reasonable accommodation made for you. but we don't even get there because that is for fda-approved vaccines, and what we have here are not fda-approved vaccinings. they are euas. it's an emergency use authorization. and it's a specific law with regard to that says it has to be voluntary, that you may accept or refuse with no repercussions. so i don't know why he would even suggest that. will: i want to get to dr. siegel, but just one follow up. what about the stories like out
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of houston presbyterian where they have been able to mandate their employees take the vaccine? >> again, everybody is forgetting, i mean, we've got -- it's 21usc360, and that tells you flat out that they cannot be required when it's an emergency use authorization. you can't do it. will: you know what's odd about the emergency use authorization, dr. siegel, is "news of the world" to have an eu -- in order to have an eua, we've censored out anything else outside of this vaccine, and the presumption is it's right for every single person in our society. >> right. well, and not only that, the mayor is not in this discussion he's not including people that have gotten over covid-19 that may have antibodies. they may not want to get the vaccine yet. that's number one. what about people that come flooding in with exemptions that say i don't want that vaccine?
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those are allowed. so the goal of having a public health environment where everybody's protected doesn't work anyway. all it is is posturing. and by the way, the mayor's own health and hospitals corporation, you don't even have to have the vaccine. so he's going to extend this to small businessesesome this mayor who has choked small businesses in new york city, 78% of small businesses are hurting deeply. have you been down the streets of new york lately, will? i know you have, it's a a ghost town. the mayor is not on the side of right. his own hospitals don't even follow this. will: i'd like to know what his own administration's vaccination rate is. are we talking about 100% of everybody within the de blasio administration? how about the biden administration? we know, by the way, what was it last check 60% roughly of the cdc employees were vaccinated last time you and i talked,
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dr. siegel. why all of a sudden the focus on everybody walking down the street and small businesses and not your own house? >> and your point, ming scape and web m.d. did a study on this, at least one quarter of all hospital workers in the united states who have direct contact with patients here who may be sick, who may be immunocompromised, at least one-quarter are not vaccinated. so the government is really completely fraudulent here, in this case the city of new york, at trying to put more punishment on small businesses. you'll get rebellion, you'll get, as our attorney just said is, pushback, heel challenges. that's not what -- legal challenges. that's not what we need right now. we need people coming together and kindness. will: yeah. 100% vaccination rate is not a scientific position. it's only really a political or virtue-signaling position. it just doesn't make any sense to make that the target goal. all right. janine, dr. siegel, good to talk
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to you both this morning. >> thanks so much, will. will: thank you. coming up, our veterans move to the front of the line as companies focus on employing men and women who serve our country. meet the group dedicated to helping heroes land a job, next. ♪♪ keeping your oyster business growing has you swamped. you need to hire. i need indeed. indeed you do. when you sponsor a job, you immediately get your shortlist of quality candidates, whose resumes on indeed match your job criteria. visit indeed.com/hire and get started today. - [narrator] it's a mixed up world.
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pete: today is national hire a veteran day k. but for one companyies this is a year-round mission. recruit military connects veterans with companies looking to hire our heroes, helping those who served jump-start their next career and is job search. the company helped bring our next two guests together. joining me now, the ceo of recruit military and u.s. army veteran tim best as well as vice president of wg yates and sons construction company, also an army veteran, scott gerald, and the leadership development -- and an army veteran. thank you so much for being here what a cool concept. tim, tell me why you started it and what it does. >> sure. thanks, pete, thanks so much for having us on. recruit military, our passion is empowering veterans to
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meaningful career opportunities, and we act on that every day by delivering military talent solutions for corporate america. and we know that there's two big challenges out there with veteran hiring. the first is reach, the second is translation. and we talk about reach, pete, reach is how to do these audiences find each other and come together. and translation is how do they understand each other. and so at recruit military, the way we solve this is, first, we focus on reach. we bring the audiences together through things like our career fairs, both in-person at big venues like soldier field, at&t stadium, and then our virtual career fairs where we bring them total virtually. and a great -- together virtually. over the past year in the pandemic, we brought over 93,000 veteran job seekers with over 4,000 employers. we know when we bring them together that way new our online job platform where we hold the
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hand of both audiences and bring them together, we solve that reach problem. and the second thing, pete, is when we solve the reach problem, we start affecting the translation problem. and that translation problem happens when we bring those two audiences together to have conversations, what happens is veteran job seekers are able to better describe personally their background, their experiences, the value they bring -- pete: the intangibles. yeah. the things that don't always translate on a military resumé, which is difficult to do. >> so true. pete: scott. you presumably attended one of fairs virtually or in person. tell us about it. >> yes. thanks, pete. first and foremost, pete, just want to say thank you for your service and what you're doing for our veterans. very, very important for this country. i've been -- i've known tim's organization for almost 25 years and have been able to work with his organization closely to find
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good candidates coming out of the military which we have some really great ones, being able to position them within our organization. pete: and one of those is deaths knit. destiny, thanks for being here and also for your service. >> thank you. pete: talk to us about the process. >> i mean, dealing with the a pandemic last year and transitioning out all at the same time, it was incredibly stressful to think about and recruit military kind of did all the legwork for me. i was getting calls from them every week asking me what do you need in a job to make you happy after you transition out of the military. it's incredibly hard to take what you've done in the military and change it into a corporate setting and make it make sense, but they're able to do that so
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incredibly well, and they were able to match me with w.g. yates, and it's been a life-changing experience. scott has been such a great mentor to me already. i've only been with hem since february -- them since february, and aye already learned so much. it's been a smooth transition which is a lot of the hesitation for people getting out of the military -- pete: for sure. >> you don't know what to expect, you don't know if you're going to be able to have income, especially right now. it's just a fluctuation. and so to have people who really care and they want to see you succeed and they want to be the person in your corner helping you every step of the way, i mean, even now after having the job that i do, and i'm so blessed and grateful for in this organization because they still call me and are, like, you know, hey, are you enjoying your job? is this, is it making you happy. and it's really, that's what it is. they want you to be happy at the end of the day.
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you're not going to find that anywhere else. people that genuinely care -- pete: you couldn't have a better endorsement. and when i hear -- we only have about 15 seconds left. it's a translation of purpose. you know it's purposeful in the military, how do you find that next chapter. >> absolutely right. you find it by having conversations, find companies that align with your core values, with the ability to exebb cute on those values the way you had in the military, and destiny's done a great job with that -- pete: and it turns out those companies get great workers who know how to show up on time, do their job, ask the right questions when they need to, for sure. tim, scott is, destiny, thank you so much. the organization is recruit military, changing lives. thank you all so much. >> thank you, pete. >> thank you, pete. >> thank you. >> thank you. pete: will, a few additional headlines over there. will: thanks, pete. the search for a missing california mother continues. family, friends and volunteers have a rally in san diego marking nearly seven months since maya disappeared. >> we want to keep her name in the spotlight. hopefully, we'll have our answer soon is. will: the gathererring coming just days after her husband,
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larry, was named a person of interest in the case. he was the last person to see maya before she vanished. he's denied any responsibility in her disappearance. a surveillance video shows an out of control car hitting a mother as she crossed the street with her eight-month-old baby in new york. they were thrown onto the hood as the car slammed into the barbershop. they were trapped under the car inside the shop. two police officers were eating breakfast next door and, of course, ran over to help. body cam video shows the officers lifting the car and pulling the mother and child out from underneath. both are seriously hurt but expected to recover. police say the driver was arrested and is facing several charges. those are your headlines. let's turn to chief meteorologist rick reichmuth for a fox weather forecast. i can't provide you a more rosy set of headlines because he complained last time --
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[laughter] pete: good guy cops. will: so is -- rick: sorry for calling the producers after way they stacked those headlines. here we go. really warm air, central part of the country can't catch a break with the heat, and they think generally the pattern is going the stick with us all across the central part of the country. this morning already really warm, really humid. the northern plains cooling down a little bit, and that's behind a bit of a front i'll show you in a second. one area we're going to be watching and that's down across just the east coast of florida, a little bit of a disturbance, could watch a tropical adopt sneak up -- development sneak up on us. this is that front across parts of the northeast, scattered showers throughout the day, match maybe even a thunderstorm or two to the north of that. then we've got all this moisture down across participants of the southwest, this monsoon season has been incredible especially for arizona. i think we're going to see some rain spreading across parts of
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california, into nevada and utah. but in the short term, so much rain so quickly, we're watching significant flooding especially across arizona. things do calm down for a couple of days, and then i think we're going to see that moisture return to the southwest tuesday and wednesday. temps today, 102 in dallas, 100 degrees in billings, montana. guys? rachel: wow. i like when it's hot. pete: when it's hot for too long, of course, too much is not good. will: been like a half hour since you've had an ego boost, so let's go to todd piro -- [laughter] at the laurel diner in long beach, new york. what's the latest on the pete hegseth fan club? >> reporter: no hegseth, we have a new person. stand by for that. we're going to be talking to the people here about the issues of the day, but first, i want to introduce you to somebody we in the fox family know as janice dean's sister-in-law. there she is.
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is janice dean as awesome as we know her to be? >> she is. what you see is you what you get. she's like that all the time. >> reporter: second part of the question, take a look at these pancakes. would janice devour them and, if so, how quickly. over/under on the amount of time, 30 secondsesome. >> 30 seconds, yeah. >> reporter: pete? will: over. way over, 30 is incredible -- >> reporter: we have to get j.d -- pete: 9:00 hour, let's see how quickly you can take it. will: piro, 30 seconds is doable -- pete: you can't bring it up and not deliver. >> reporter: rachel, you okay with that? [inaudible conversations] will: i want to put him on it now. pete: walked into that one. [laughter] >> reporter: i did, i did.
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will: next check-in, 30 seconds to devour that stack. coming up. rachel: more "fox & friends". ma. (other money manager) different how? don't you just ride the wave? (judith) no - we actively manage client portfolios based on our forward-looking views of the market. (other money manager) but you still sell investments that generate high commissions, right? (judith) no, we don't sell commission products. we're a fiduciary, obligated to act in our client's best interest. (other money manager) so when do you make more money? only when your clients make more money? (judith) yep, we do better when our clients do better. at fisher investments we're clearly different. qunol is the #1 cardiologist recommended form of coq10. qunol has 3 times better absorption than regular coq10. the brand i trust is qunol. what do we want for dinner? burger... i want a sugar cookie... wait... i want a bucket of chicken... i want...
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(man) talk to your doctor about austedo... it's time to treat td. td is not ok. visit askforaustedo.com ♪ >> there's a gallery down the block selling this work of art for $75,000 to half a million. do you think it's worth it? >> [inaudible] >> you question the artistic merit? >> looks like something my daughter used to paint. rachel: as hunter biden raises eyebrows with his high priced paintings, raymond arroyo hit the street to see if the price is right. he's here with more. okay, that was hilarious. i guess you then later revealed
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that this was hunter's work? >> yeah, i did. and let me tell you, not a lot of people were impressed by that. that didn't drive the price up. look, rachel, this gallery is asking between $75,000-$500,000 in original work for each one. this is outrageous for a new artist. mine, you can get a tony bennett, i just checked, a fairly accomplished painter, you can pick that up for, like, $7,000. and this guy wants half a million for this? i mean, look, rachel, a lot of ethicists in washington are asking the question is this legitimate or is this like the clinton global initiative? a slush fund and a way to influence the biden administration by paying hunter biden these exorbitant fees. and, look, when you open up that laptop, you realize joe biden and hunter biden shared bank accounts, many times hunter paid joe biden's bills after he left office.
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a lot of things that are a little too close for comfort here. and i think you have to step back and ask the question, if he were not a sitting president's son, would this artwork be worth anything? for some reason i don't think this is a big rush on chelsea clinton water colors or, you know, amy carter landscapes. but maybe in that market will open up after hunter -- rachel: well, ray monday, it's so clearly corrupt, but it's so much more insidious because he's getting away with it. the media's complicit. they're not holding him accountable, and i think it's making people lose their faith in the institutions that we have, in government, and it's also, i think, two tiers of justice. i mean, we're seeing that there's a justice system for the clintons and the bidens and then for trump and his supporters. i think all of it is really troubling. i want to move to another topic with you -- >> okay. rachel: -- because i wrote an op-ed this past week about pope
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francis and this sort of betrayal that so many cubans and venezuelans, chinese included, people in communist countries feel with the silence coming from the vatican. here's a quote from my, from my piece. cubans are right to wonder whether the pope cares more about plastics in the ocean than the bodies of thousands of desperate cubans who die in those waters. no one knows more about the catholic church, the pope and and so many of his policies than you, raymond. i'd like to get your thoughts on it. >> you know, rachel, when i read your piece, it brought back to mind the three papal visits to cuba that i covered. went john paul and benedict went there, they urged are religious freedom. john paul brought back the celebration of christmas and easter for the first time in 50 years. benedict challenged and said, look, the marxist ideology is dead, and the church can help fill the void. pope francis helped broker new
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relationships between the obama administration and the castro regime. that was his, you know, big breakthrough. the pope, this pope, pope francis, he seems to have a preferential option for communists. he has a soft place in his heart for whatever reason. he doesn't theme as a threat. and when you look at china, the silence on china and on cuba, it is concerning. and the weird thing is, and we see it in this new legislation about barring the vatican, i mean, the old black mass, he seems to target the most vibrant with traditional parts of his community in the way that xi targets catholics. rachel: it's a great point. we have to bring you back to talk about that, raymond. thank you so much for joining us this morning and end happy sunday to you. >> to you too. rachel: all right. more "fox & friends," stay with us.
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pete: welcome back. well, the virtual comic-con is ongoing right now in san diego. we decided to bring our own here to fox square, formerly known as the plaza is, so we have steve knewman here, learn more about what a he does at aaa caricatures.com, and you're going to draw us this morning as superheros? rachel: i love this! this is so fun. will: turn us into comic characters. how do you do that? i've seen, you know, people in your profession in parks, various places, doing this. you take some feature of ours that's unique and exaggerate it? >> exactly. whatever we see on the facial features, we go to town. will: what do you do with a mug like that? [laughter] >> well, it's definitely his hair. he's got that superman hair. i've seen him on tv --
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rachel: what about will? >> will, definitely be striking eyes. they're piercing. [laughter] pete: and rachel? >> rachel the dimples, you know? rachel: i have dimples? >> and the eyelashes. [laughter] rachel: those are fake. [laughter] pete: how long does it take you to make one of these? >> generally are when i'm at an event, it's about five minutes per person. pete: and you're going to reveal these for us on show later on. will: we don't get to pick our superhero, do we? >> i'm going to try to figure out little personality trades. rachel: i love this, this is so fun. how long have you been doing this? >> 35 plus years. pete: i love it. and across the country you've been doing this? >> yes. the farthest i've ever been has been the virgin islands to do this -- rachel: that's pretty nice. will: it's aaa caricatures.com
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where you can find steve's work, and we're going to find it shortly. pete: we will reveal these later on in the show as steve gets to work. ray thank you, steve. [laughter] will: one would say, some could say it's already a cakic ca cure. only pay for what you need. ♪ liberty. liberty. liberty. liberty. ♪ so what's going on? [dog] i'm a talking dog. the other issue. [dog] oh...i'm scratching like crazy. you've got some allergic itch with skin inflammation. apoquel can work on that itch in as little as 4 hours, whether it's a new or chronic problem. and apoquel's treated over 9 million dogs. [dog] nice. and... the talking dog thing? is it bothering you? no... itching like a dog is bothering me. until dogs can speak for themselves, you have to. when allergic itch is a problem, ask for apoquel. apoquel is for the control of itch
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♪ ♪ let's dance the last dance -- ♪ let's dance the last dance -- ♪ let's dance the last dance tonight ♪♪ will: carolina beach is up a and at 'em this sunday morning on "fox & friends." this great country, the east coast ready to get going. it's 9 a.m. on the east. and we welcome you in to "fox & friends". will cain, pete hegseth and rachel campos-duffy. rachel: that was the last dance
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donna summer. pete: you look ravishinged today with your jlo ponytail. by the way, i want to live on carolina beach. one of those long wooden walkways straight out to the beach? rachel: a dock? [laughter] pete: well, it's a dock are where we came from -- will: it is beautiful. not as beautiful but equally if not, obviously, more important is this story. a washington sheriff's deputy was with fatally shot on friday, and today washington is implementing a new police reform bill that's causing confusion among law enforcement. pete: yeah. that's the last thing you want right now as they're demoralized is the confusion about how and in which manner they go about their jobs. so this so-called reform bill was passed -- it's going to, obviously, affect seattle, but it affects the entire state of washington.
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here are some of the new measures. new standard for use of force, when they can actually intervene and at what level of force, limits on when officers can pursue a suspect or use tear gas, presumably when riots are going on, ban chokeholds and no-knock warrants which means you've got criminals not on their heels and require officers to engage if their colleagues are engaged in excessive force. this looks like the kind of legislation that came out of the black lives matter protests saying the police are bad, we need to rein them in. talk to any law enforcement officer about how tough their job is right now, you add new layers. well, am i allowed now to pursue? it doesn't seem this would be a felony level, there wasn't a weapon so maybe i pull back. or excessive force, when do i engage if there's a situation where someone's not imminently under threat, but it seems pretty dicey and someone's suspicious, can i do anything? you can't operate in that
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environment. you absolutely can't. rachel: yeah. it's no way to do your job. by the way, we had jason rantz on who has become sort of the voice of normal people in seattle, and here's what he had to say about these reforms. >> democrats promised to reimagine policing, and now they're dismantling and rebuilding these police forces. so now officers are not going to be able to do anything in most of these situations until after a crime has been commitmented. and so, obviously, you can see some of the concern there. i keep wondering the same thing. i keep saying, look, we're going to have to hit rock bottom before the city of seattle and other cities in the state actually turn things around. and i always think we've actually hit rock bottom. turns out we haven't quite yet. rachel: the new bottom. will: meanwhile, we move on to this story because you've felt it, i'm sure you've heard it. the rhetoric around mandates, both vaccine mandates, mask mandates, perhaps the return of lockdowns and shutdowns and
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certainly the coming drum beat of vaccine passports has made its way, first of all, to europe where you're seeing big protests in countries from england to italy to france. pete: hundreds of thousands took the streets. will: oh, absolutely. we don't want vaccine passports in order to go to restaurants or participate in normal life. now let's transition back here across the pond. st. louis, for example, begins tomorrow to reimplement its mask mandates. now, a all of these mandates can become, i think, addictive to those who consider themselves elite or in power. and those who look down their nose at average americans. donnie deutsch, a podcast host who broadcasts from the seclusion of his hamptons home. and here's what he had to say about us and you. most of us out there.
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>> so is, look, whether it's a mandate on mask, a mandate on vaccine is, at this point there is a percentage of the population that who cares whether they're angry or upset about it. there's 330 million people in this country, we need to protect ourselves. i'm done worrying about what people think. i'm done worrying about whether it's a mandated mask or a mandated vaccine is. there's an idiot percentage of this population that just needs to be told what to do. guess what, you don't have a choice? too bad. rachel: the idiot population. this is, like, the liberals speaking out lout what they used to think, now they're saying it out loud. and also you need to be told what too old. pete: uh-huh. will: this is honesty. % if president we've seen -- pete: we've seen these moments before whether it's deplorables, multiple other iterations. they think anyone who doesn't do precisely what they say to do from the seclusion and protection what what they have -- morning joe still hasn't come back to the studio, he's
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broadcasting from wherever -- rachel: from florida. can we do that? [laughter] just saying. pete: ultimately, it is a reflection of people who think you're stupid is. and i'll own the idiot title because we are allowed to be id9 yachts. i'm allowed to eat what i want, smoke what i want, kind of, do what i want, make decisions in my own life, many which could be unhealthy. that's my choice. they truly believe that they should be telling you what your health gauge is. and it's insulting but it's honest, will, as you pointed out. it's what they believe. will: we talk so much about elitists and their average view of the americans, there it is. there is both their view of average americans and also the honest wearing of the badge of an elitist. and he's not alone. we played sound in the last hour of bill de blasio, the mayor here in new york city, saying the it's time to put aside the voluntary measures. it's time to move beyond when it comes to mandating vaccines.
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i mean, i don't know. on one hand i think we can appreciate the honesty. on the other hand, we should all be appalledded at the elitest, authoritarian nature that i do think lies under the surface if you just scratch a little bit. rachel: 100%, that's exactly right. you say we have the right to be idiots, but i don't i don't thie all being idiots. millions of people have already had covid and they don't want to be vaccinated. pete: i agree. rachel: millions of people believe early treatments could have saved people, and we're still not talking about that even as we have the delta variant. so, yeah, a lot of people are very confused and, by the way, t not just talk show hosts or people sitting in their living room. we have dr. marty makary, highly respected, courageous doctor who has come forward and said this doesn't make sense. beknow a lot of -- we know a lot of medical people have been silenced on the a lot of the
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confusion sowed by dr. fauci because they're afraid of losing funding or that their hospital administrators are going to punish them. i saw in my own town a doctor who questioned the mask mandate was basically shamed. he had feces thrown on his door by liberals. he had, you know, he basically was ostracized and his reputation was in danger. will: i'm with you. i appreciate your humility and willingness to take on the idiot title, but i want to be clear about who the idiots are. pete: if men can get mr. president9? if there you go -- pregnant? the same ones deciding -- will: the same one who's calling everyone else an idiot -- pete: which runs the tech company. that mindset is what runs the tech companies which is deciding what the conversation is. rachel: they are the science deniers, actually. pete: speaking of revealing, the ratings are in for day one of
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the olympics, and they are bad. 33-year low for number of people watching the opening ceremony. this year less than 17 million tuned in. that is down from 40 million a decade ago. and as we mentioned, 33-year low. and they can't use the excuse of people cutting the cord because if you add in streaming services, it barely blips 17 million. so this is not an issue of are you watching on broadcast or not, this is an issue of are you watching or not. and, ultimately, i think -- my sense and feel of almost ambiguity towards the olympics is when you watch the politicization, not loving the country you're purporting to represent, people kind of tune out. we lump in the patriotic ones with that, we shouldn't. but the sense is still the same. if you're not ultimately there for love of country, then why would with we watch? rachel: well, it's just more basic. if you -- i'm not a very sports
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person, but there are certain teams i like. i do like the green bay packers. if i didn't like either of the teams -- i know, i know, i know, i'm not that dumb. but my point is, if i'm watching game and i like the team or i, you know, i'm going to root for them. i'm going. to want to watch that game to see what happens at the end. so many of these apt heats are ambivalent about america, and it makes us ambivalent about them. will: worse than that. i would just say this, and i did it just now just well, i used the term so many. i do not think the people that turn their back on the anthem, i do not think they represent this country, i don't think they represent the vast, majority of olympic athletes, i don't think u.s. women's national soccer team represents the vast majority of people that go and swim or run or play handball or whatever you want to say, beach volleyball. i don't care, pick your sport, i to not think those people get to
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define either who our olympic athletes are or who we are -- pete: if i was a green bay packers fan, and i never would be, terrible life decision, i could handle liberal players a little bit having their view. fine. it's a team. this is our country -- rachel: i gotcha. pete: that's what makes it so much different. and i don't know how they're going to excuse this away. they trieded to by saying, oh, the academy awards shows they were down 60, 70% -- rachel: same reason. pete: and they can't figure out. rachel: well, and they didn't win, it's the first time since 1972 that the americans did not win a medal on -- will: second day caleb -- his name's escaping me -- k health care alish won olympic gold. rachel: can i just say one last thing before we go? you mentioned the women's soccer team. i tell you what's different now is there's a lot of girls who admire, a lot of little girls
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who admire those women on that soccer team, even though they lost. and that concerns me because i do think that they are role models, unfortunately, for a lot of young girls. and the way they treated our country was shame isful. pete: yeah. and as a result, how many people are pulling for the women's soccer team? you're right, the other apt recents get lifted into it. will: coming up, president biden promised hope on the campaign trail, but brand new polling reveals a dramatic drop in optimism. fox news contributor lara trump reacts next. pete: but first, live to long beach, new york, where todd piro is having breakfast with friends. todd, when's the 30-second challenge happening? >> reporter: if you saw last hour, cain if issued me the pancake challenge. hey, willie boy, challenge accepted. plus, once we start -- do i have a surprise for you in maybe the kid can help me out. more when "fox & friends" returns on a sunday morning.
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♪ ♪
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this isn't just freight. these aren't just shipments. they're promises. big promises. small promises. cuddly shaped promises. each with a time and a place they've been promised to be. and the people of old dominion never turn away a promise. or over promise. or make an empty promise.
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we keep them. a promise is everything to old dominion, because it means everything to you. ♪ >> you enme with the presidency, i will draw on the best of us, not the worst. i'll be an ally of the light, not the darkness. united, we can and will overcome this season of darkness in america. we'll choose hope over fear, facts over fiction, fairness over privilege. pete: that was joe biden reading really big font. remember when joe biden promised hope and optimism in well, just six months into his presidency, optimism is at an all-time low. a brand new poll coming out just now shows that 55% of the public are pessimistic about where the country is headed. a 20-point decline from april. that's an abc news poll.
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fox news contributor lara trump is here to react. lara, thank you so much for being here this morning. those numbers brand new. do they surprise you at all? >> no. i'm actually surprised they're not worse than that. it has really become clear that people have major buyer's remorse with our most popular president in the history of america, 81 million votes, remember, guys. i say that facetiously -- [inaudible conversations] pete: they couldn't even fill a small auditorium. >> right. that's exactly right. but, i mean, the reality is it's only taken six months for joe biden alongside kamala harris to really start to run america straight into the ground. you see how quickly we have had gas prices skyrocketing, massive inflation. the reality is that we are paying people to stay the home instead of going to work. small businesses are having a really hard time coming back right now. we are looking weak now in the eyes of not just our
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adversaries, but our allies around the world. we have had at least a million illegal immigrants flow over our southern border, and that's just what we know of. now six months into the biden/harris administration. so, no, i'm not surprised that the majority of the american people are pessimistic about the future of america. and how sad because it wasn't too long ago under president trump that this was all reversed. it was the other way. people were very on optimistic. there were jobs flourishing, we felt very positive about the future of america and now here we are. is so really sad. but, again, not surprising. we kind of knew if you gave the reins to a man like joe biden who has a hard time figuring out exactly where he is, this is the result. pete: yeah, for sure. at least we don't have those mean tweets, that's the bonus, you know, that's the upside is, apparently. when you talk about buyer's remorse, what aspect of that, what policy do you think people are missing the most which leads to this pessimism which, by the
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way, pessimism when the media is covering for him at every step also. >> yeah, it's true. well, i mean, i think it's different for different people. my parents small business owners, and i the yell they that they -- can tell you that they along with a lot of americans have had a lot really hard time finding workers. back to the point about paying people to stay home. you think about the results of allowing people to just free flow over our southern board. it trickles down to every facet of american life, our school system, our health care system, jobs across the country. the fact that we really are just not respected again, i think anywhere around the world like we were under president donald trump, he exuded strength to so many people bide season the opposite of that. he's viewed as weakness around america. whenever we're talking about reengaging with iran and the iran nuclear deal, when we get back with the paris climate
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accords, things that president trump stood up to and said enough is enough, standing up to china and our adversaries, your not seeing that happen with joe biden. and what about joe being the great uniter of people? in fact, we have seen the skyrocketing crime, you know, the murders going through the roof all over our major american cities. what happened to that? i thought we were going to bring everybody together, joe? instead, the opposite has happened -- pete: united can only pass things with reconciliation in the u.s. senate. real quick, just got information that we know joe biden stopped building the wall. what we didn't know is that it cost american taxpayers $2 billion so far not to build the wall, $3 million a day. so apparently another example of us paying people or paying contracts not to, i don't know, build the wall that we need? >> i mean, i've never heard of something more ridiculous. you know, you go down to the southern border and you see that president trump had built most of the wall. by the way, it was already paid
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for. all joe biden had to do was nothing, and he could have just sat back, and it would have been finished. but you have these small sections of wall where you have the supplies laid down on the ground. all they've got to do is stand them up. instead we are paying, as you just said, $2 billion to have somebody come and forward those materials -- guard those materials instead of erecting the wall. look, you can dispute a lot of things, but you can't dispute under president trump we had really, really low numbers of border crossings. he had reversed the situation on our southern border, and now under joe biden what a complete and total joke. the taxpayers are paying for this and, guys, that's not even going to talk about what we're paying to bus and fly the illegal immigrants after they cross our southern border to any city, usa. it is also costing us millions and probably billions of dollars. pete: who knows what that cost is. you're so right. lara trump, thank you so much for your time this morning. appreciate it. >> thanks, guys.
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pete: all right. coming up, meet the man behind the mic catching the attention of country superstar keith urban. ♪♪ one of my favorite supplements is qunol turmeric. turmeric helps with healthy joints and inflammation support. unlike regular turmeric supplements qunol's superior absorption helps me get the full benefits of turmeric. the brand i trust is qunol. ♪♪ if you have moderate to severe psoriasis... or psoriatic arthritis,
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♪♪ will: a courageous moment caught on camera. an a off-duty officer rushing into flames to rescue two people from a burning car. his police department is praising his heroism saying officers are never off the job when duty calls. stockton police officer mark joins me now. officer, thank you so much for being with us. look, i think we have to start this conversation with an appreciation, thank you for what you did. i know it's your job, you were off duty, but it's still always your job, so we appreciate you as i know the people inside that crash did as well.
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tell us what you saw as you happened upon the scene. >> well, thank you and good morning, thank you for having me. we were actually on our way to go fill up some gas in my wife's car, and we stopped at this intersection. i heard a crash off to the right, so i looked over ott to the right, and i saw one car flipping over, sliding on its roof, and then a second car sliding, hitting a light poling and just going up in flames. so we just rushed over to the crash scene to help the people in the car that was on fire. will: we're watching the video as you describe. let's talk about what you're seeing in the video. that's a car engulfed in flames. you know, i mean, i have to follow my own curiosity and ask you a question even though i can anticipate somewhat your answer, any hesitation? i mean, look at that, you're literally running directly into, i don't know, we're looking at 2, 3-foot-high flames. >> yeah, the whole car was up in
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flames, and the only thing i could think of was there's people in that car. i mean, i parked my personal car right in the middle of the road. my pregnant wife was in the passenger seat, you know, and i just ran to the car because i could see people moving inside. i couldn't see the other side of the car, so i knew they hadn't gotten out yet. will: when you got there, what was the scene -- you're now in the flames, tell me what you saw and what you did. >> well, i saw the male getting out. he was mostly able to make it out on his own, and then the female was still in the car as the whole entire car was in flames, so i ran up and helped her out of the car. we got away from the car and they were still both on fire. i helped put the flames out and got them safely away from the car in case there was some kind of secondary explosion. will: yeah, we can see the video there's still some flames attached to the people escaping the car. and i believe you suffered some injuries and so did the people that were in the car, some burn
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and inhalation injuries, is that correct? >> no, actually, miraculously, i was not injured at all. will: oh, wow. >> i didn't even, honestly, feel the flame. i think that was a god's miracle because i didn't want even feel the heat coming off that car. will: that is amazing. as is your action. i mean, every day another day at the job maybe for you, not for anyone watching. just can't say it enough or can't say it in just the right words but how appreciative everyone is for the sacrifice and sense of duty that you approach your work with. so thank you so much for what you did and for sharing with us this morning. >> thank you very much is. i just believe god had me at the right place at the right heym to help those -- time to help those people out of the car. will will yeah. i think we can appreciate that sentiment and see that work before our very eyes. thank you again. >> thank you. will: coming up, we check in on our caricature artist. plus right now cuban-americans are care vaining to the capital.
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florida gop congresswoman maria salazar is the daughter of cuban refugees, and she joins us next. try hypnosis... or... quit cold turkey. kidding me?! instead, start small. with nicorette. which can lead to something big. start stopping with nicorette a lot of people think dealing with copd is a walk in the park. if i have something to help me breathe better, everything will be fun and nice. but i still have bad days... flare-ups, (cough cough) which can permanently damage my lungs. my lungs need protection against flare-ups. so it's time to get real. because in the real world...
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♪ ♪ know this about the jungle, everything that you see wants to kill you and can. ♪ ♪ ♪ born to be wild ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ born to be wild ♪ ♪ ♪ see disney's jungle cruise. applebee's and a movie, now that's eatin' good in the neighborhood. ♪♪ rachel: welcome back to "fox & friends." right now hundreds of cue ap ban-americans -- cuban-americans are headed for d.c. for a protest outside the white house. david spunt joins i live with more. >> reporter: cuban-americans
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are incredibly passionate about what's going on not only in havana, but other parts of the island nation. we're told that a caravan coming from orlando, florida, several hundred people, will come up today to stand outside of the white house, outside of those famous gate this is to make their presence known. last weekend i was working there, and there were groups that were there from about 8:00 in the morning until 8:00 at night, no kidding, just relentlessly protesting what they see as just a travesty going on in the communist regime of cuba. the president did not see this last weekend or this weekend, he was at camp david, and he's in wilmington, delaware, right now. he'll be back later tonight. so he didn't see them at least in person, may have seen some coverage on television, but it did not stop the passion of these focus. meanwhile, protests, rachel, continue in miami and havana as tens of thousands -- earlier today we heard from a cuban refugee who fled the country in 2004, but for those who didn't
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see the clip, here is jesus pereira. >> this is the moment. this is huge. this is a big message for the whole world. people can see what has been happening for 62 years, and finally people can see it. you know, they took the internet from the company the keep people blind. the biden administration really needs to take actions on this. >> reporter: speak of the internet, the biden administration weighing the possibility to maybe restore the internet to some of those folks in havana, to see if they're available to do tint, not only havana, i should say, but the entire island. right now cuba is making communications getting out, but the president did announce sanctions including the head of the armed forces in cuba, more sanctions could also come down the pipeline. rachel? rachel: david, thank you. joining us this morning is the daughter of cuban immigrants and the congresswoman from florida, maria salazar. congresswoman, thank you for
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joining us this morning. >> thank you, rachel. rachel: i know you've been asking for the biden administration to meet with cuban-american leaders. why hasn't the president done that yet? >> we have no idea and good morning. and that's exactly what we need. we need two things. we need for him to meet with us and to rally the international community around this topic and to provide internet. it's so easy. and we ask it in the name of god to do it. why? because internet will allow the cubans to communicate among themselves so they can organize more protests. and not only that, they will be able to upload those videos where they show the brutality of the regime, where we see how they're being tortured, how they're being beaten just for being out on the streets protesting and asking for libertad which is freedom. rachel: right. >> we don't need much more right now, this is the immediate actions that the white house needs to take, rachel, and we do not understand -- if he doesn't
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want to meet with us, we get it. we're republicans, i get it. but there's nothing to do with parties. this has to do -- a. rachel: right. >> -- after after 62 years of a satanic nightmare. these people are saying no more. rachel: well, what -- >> we've got to help them. rhoderachel: well, the democrat, there are democrat politicians in florida, and many of them, most of them are on your side, and they're saying why isn't the biden administration doing this in it seems like the they in the internet is basically, are they waiting out for the protests to be complete9ly sell. ed by the communist regime? i mean, at this point -- >> i don't know. i don't know. it's so easy. and i'm going to explain to you why it's so easy, because we have been, as you said, we have been doing some investigation. and the dod, the department of defense, knows how to do this because they did it in the middle east. there are private companies that can -- rachel: right. >> -- put up a balloon, right? very close to cuba without
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violating any international laws, and what will that do? that will just -- it will give some wi-fi and then cubans can pick it up because the cubans do have some of the apps that can upload videos. and you know what? that would be the end of the story because the cubans have lost everything, and now they lost fear. rachel: right. >> they're willing to go out there to claim and reclaim their freedom. that's all we need to do, give them that instrument, technology. so we're asking that. every time i do a television hint, and i thank you very much for giving me this opportunity, i'm talking directly to president biden. last time i met with you, you told me that you were an irish catholic, so now i'm appealing to you, to that same god that we have, your god and my god, help us. help the cuban people. the only thing they're asking is for internet. provide that technology so that they can determine their own destiny. but with give them that instrument so they can have that.
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we're a neighbor, you know? and we can have thousands and thousands of cubans in front of the white house, and you will see what we're claiming. freedom. rachel: well, let's see if it makes a difference. at this point they haven't done it, so you have to wonder if they have any intention of doing it at all. thank you, congresswoman. thank you for bringing attention to this very important discussion. ing. >> thank you. rachel: coming up, can he do it? todd takes the 30-second pancake challenge live next during breakfast with friends. stay with us. ♪♪ ♪ limu emu & doug ♪ oh! are you using liberty mutual's coverage customizer tool? sorry? well, since you asked. it finds discounts and policy recommendations, so you only pay for what you need. limu, you're an animal!
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reduce td movements in adults... ...while i continue with most of my mental health medications. (vo) austedo can cause depression, suicidal thoughts, or actions in patients with huntington's disease. pay close attention to and call your doctor if you become depressed, have sudden changes in mood, behaviors, feelings, or have suicidal thoughts. common side effects include inflammation of the nose and throat, insomnia and sleepiness. don't take austedo if you have liver problems, are taking reserpine, tetrabenazine, or valbenazine. austedo may cause irregular or fast heartbeat, restlessness, movements mimicking parkinson's disease, fever, stiff muscles, problems thinking, and sweating. (man) talk to your doctor about austedo... it's time to treat td. td is not ok. visit askforaustedo.com ♪♪ rachel: welcome back to fox and friends. we're going to to head back to the breakfast table where we're joined by our friends in long beach, new york. will: that's right. todd piro's talking to the patrons at laurel diner in long
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beach. what's up, todd? >> reporter: will, you challenged me to the pancake-off. i'm going to do that in a second. but first, to get me off you back, i found your tv girlfriend. >> i'm definitely team will. that. [laughter] >> reporter: we're going to have t-shirt ises made. as an immigrant, how upset are you by what you're seeing at the border? >> i came here legally, i went through the channels, i did what i had to do. i don't think it's fair to anybody. >> reporter: thank you, claudia, and thank you for being team will. are you worried we have become an open boards country in. >> definitely. it's just getting out of hand. they're just coming over, we don't even know who's coming over. are there criminals? are there sex traffickers? it's got to stop. >> reporter: continuing with the theme of ladies, brenda, how hard is inflation hitting you right now?
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>> it's terrible. gas prices are up, food stuff, every time i go to the supermarket no matter what, even if i buy some fruit, it's $30. steak is $30 for a skirt steak, so things are getting crazy. >> reporter: you talked about how this is a bigtime middle class area. how hard does inflation hit the middle class? >> it's terrible. you see it everywhere you go. even i tried to book a flight two weeks ago, it's out of control. everything is through the roof, and we're feeling it in every sense of, you know, our economy and our a daily living. >> reporter: the ladies delivered. now can todd patrick piro deliver the will cain challenge? will: no way! >> reporter: this is the pancake situation. 30 seconds, will -- rachel: wait, wait, todd. quick ask those ladies, team will or team pete? [laughter] >> reporter: before with we do that, ladies, we know your
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answer, who's team will, who's team pete? team will? >> team will. >> reporter: oh, we got, we got 4-0 here, this is a team will. [laughter] if i go to my home in connecticut and say who is team piro to, i'm hoping one of the two ladies there -- pete: we're going to have to roll the tape back. will: all right, here we go. >> reporter: gotta do it. here we go. if. pete: that stack of pancakes in 30 seconds. he put the over/under at 30 seconds. we're going to get started, p ricks ro. pete: one bite. will: i mean, todd -- >> reporter: this is why when you look up man of pudding in the dictionary, my picture shows up. [laughter] will: i hate to them you this, piro, we could -- pete: that's a bigger stack than he had before.
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will: we could give him 30 minnesotas, and it's not gonna happen. [applause] will: that's how you do a diner. >> reporter: i got a t-shirt. boom with. i don't need team will or team pete, i got my own -- [laughter] will: hey, claudia -- >> reporter: claudia? will: bye. [laughter] >> reporter: bye. [laughter] finish. rachel: all right, that was will's sexy bye. [laughter] the chinese telecom giant huawei now hiring washington lobbyist tony podesta, or brother of former top obama aide john podesta. pete: raising the question, can democrats actually ever get tough on the communist chinese or are they compromised?
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will: here to react, sunday morning futures anchor maria bartiromo. maria: there is not a more important company to the chinese communist party than huawei. huawei is the company that has enabled the ccp to spy, to track and get information from the u.s. there is a reason that there is a stack of settlements, lawsuits from u.s. companies from cisco to motorola to microsoft and beyond that have sued companies tied to huawei or sued huawei out and out over the last decade. this company is the company that is doing the work for the ccp in terms of spying on american and stealing intellectual property. pete: so what role does tony podesta do in working for them? maria: yeah, that's exactly -- that shows you once again that there is no teeth whatsoever to
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any china policy in the united states. now, we are facing an important week coming up. the number two executive in the state department, deputy state attorney, secretary of state, rather, pardon me, is traveling to beijing on wednesday of this week. that's wendy sherman. this is the same person that did the iran deal in the obama administration. she is traveling to beijing on wednesday to perhaps open up new discussions after the u.s. got schooled in alaska. this will be another test to see if the u.s. has any teeth in terms of chinese policy and pushing back on the bad behavior. finish i mean -- i mean, it's pretty extraordinary if you think back to the trump administration. the podesta group all but shut down, went away when it was revealed that to e december that worked with -- podesta worked with manafort on business in the ukraine, and suddenly how convenient, the biden administration up and running and now tony podesta is back in
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business and now working for huawei, the lead company that is creating this issue for america because of the ccp's spying and tracking. by the way, we saw a major change last week from this administration where they undid five individual charges against five chinese spies, and they dropped the charges. did you see this one in. rachel: yeah. maria: there were five people who abused the visa process. the guy when he was arrested said to them, oh, yeah, i did lie on my vis a vis application, and my -- visa application, and my manager tasked me with taking information back and they still dropped the charges. this is clearly run one of our top stories on "sunday morning futures." 9 ron johnson, devin nuñes, and we'll talk border with greg abbott and, by the way, with the senate races a year away, we're going to talk with a new entrant running for a senate seat, blake
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masters is with us this morning. pete: there you go. and larry elder who's' atop the polls in california -- rachel: thanks, maria. pete: all right. a viral video of one -- whoa, whoa -- rachel: louisiana -- pete: whoa! help me out. will: keith urban cover. pete: you just finish. rachel: go ahead, will. will: okay. ♪
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this guy here is busy working on our state's recovery. you see he lives in california and by vacationing in california he's supporting our businesses and communities. which means every fruity skewer is like another sweet nail in the rebuilding of our economy. hammer away craftsman. calling all californians. keep your vacation here
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and help our state get back to work. and please travel responsibly. ♪♪ rachel: welcome back to "fox & friends." it was a mic drop moment at a local louisiana gas station when aspiring singer bear bailey performed a stunning solo of keith urban's song til summer comes around, and it left customers stunned. listen.
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♪ her's come -- summer's come and gone. ♪ the words came out -- ♪ no fourth of july has ever burned so broughtly. ♪ you had to go, i understand, but you promised you'd be back again ♪♪ pete: the video even catching the attention of country music icon keith urban himself. will: guess what? that singer, bear bailey, and rachel the guy in the back dancing who happened to be his friend, robert coleman, join us right now. [laughter] look, fellas, bear with, i gotta be honest, there's some debate who's the star of the video, is it you or robert behind you? [laughter] >> my boy, rob, man. [laughter] will: i think -- we're going to get to robert in just a minute. dang, man, what a voice. >> thank you so much. will: and it's gone viral is. i don't know, you may not be an
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aspiring singer -- >> hey, that's the plan. rachel: star is born. pete: was the plan to sing at the counter of a convenience store? that seems like an odd place to break out in song. >> honestly, the cashiers just know us, and i would walk in, and she found9 out i could sing, and one day i said is, hey, we need to just post this. we did and this is what happened, and it's been blowing my mind -- will: is it always keith urban? >> it's not always. sometimes it's john legend, you know, just a whole different array of stuff. rachel: so, robert, you're such a big part of this video. it's hard to keep our eyes off of you. [laughter] how proud are you of your buddy? >> oh, man, words can't even -- i can't even explain how proud of him i am, man. pete: and did you, did you just decide to break out -- are you always there with him? [laughter] will: are you always the backup dancer? [laughter] >> nah, honestly, man, i always
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hear him sing, but when he hit that one, he throw me in the mood, man, and i went to moving, you know what i'm saying? [laughter] rachel: we're moving with you. >> yeah. that's what i'm talking about. [laughter] will: so is it turns out, so i think a lot of people watching, i know i did, thought you were just a random customer, robert, but with it turns out you're his wing man, you're his hype man -- >> oh, yeah. yeah, it's my best friend right here, this is my man right here. pete: bear bailey, what's next? where can people find you? >> so what's crazy, man, since all this happened, i've been in contact with a one. of labels, and i'm here fixing to put out my first a debut single -- [applause] rachel: i love america. >> this is my dream coming true. rachel: it's the american dream. >> it really is. ing. will: we'll be looking for it. bear bailey -- pete: robert coleman. thank you, guys, appreciate it.
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>> thank you. rachel: i love seeing that friendship. pete: more "fox & friends" moments away. ♪ ♪ one of my favorite supplements is qunol turmeric. turmeric helps with healthy joints and inflammation support. unlike regular turmeric supplements qunol's superior absorption helps me get the full benefits of turmeric. the brand i trust is qunol. from prom dresses to workouts and new adventures you hope the more you give the less they'll miss. but even if your teen was vaccinated
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against meningitis in the past they may be missing vaccination for meningitis b. although uncommon, up to 1 in 5 survivors of meningitis will have long term consequences. now as you're thinking about all the vaccines your teen might need make sure you ask your doctor if your teen is missing meningitis b vaccination.
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this isn't just freight. these aren't just shipments. they're promises. big promises. small promises. cuddly shaped promises.
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each with a time and a place they've been promised to be. and the people of old dominion never turn away a promise. or over promise. or make an empty promise. we keep them. a promise is everything to old dominion, because it means everything to you. >> we are back with steve. >> yes. >> tell us about it. >> your super team hosts "fox & friends" weekend. >> i love it. [laughter] will: i'm looking for the exaggeration here. the forehead is growing. [laughter] rachel: you gave me nice lashes.
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incredible. >> thank you. will: what is it? >> aaacharacters.com. rachel: that's it. peter: have a wonderful sunday. rachel is going to be here all week? rachel: all week. i'm not going to say where you're going. maria: welcome to sunday morning futures. i'm maria bartiromo, coming up the arrest has begun in texas. governor greg abbott on arresting illegal migrants trespassing and vandalizing private property as president biden keeps america's borders dangerously open. plus corruption and abuse of power at the highest levels. fox news host tucker carlson illegally spied on and a trump aide faces largest bond ever

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