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tv   The Story With Martha Mac Callum  FOX News  October 25, 2021 12:00pm-1:00pm PDT

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market valuation. >> sandra: and the s&p and dow keeps on going. >> john: we're in earnings seasons. troubling things out there that the market is defying on the climb to the top. we'll see if it lasts. >> sandra: john, great to be with you. i'm sandra smith. >> john: and i'm john roberts in washington. "the story" with martha starts right now. >> martha: thanks very much, john and sandra. good afternoon. i'm martha maccallum in new york city. here's "the story." look at these numbers. the president is down 21 points since june. that is an unprecedented slide since world war ii. that's a gallop number. he's on the road right now scrambling to get this administration, get his presidency back on track and to see if he can have a positive impact on two very big upcontinuing races. he's on his way back to new jersey where a solid lead by the current governor, democrat
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phil murphy, has shrunk dramatically while nobody was watching. went down 20 points according to real clear politics. that spread is between 4 and 6% now, somewhere in that range. the president goes to virginia tomorrow. that's the hottest race next tuesday to be sure. republican glenn youngkin is now in a stunning lead neck and neck with former clinton team player and former governor of virginia, terry mcauliffe. biden has a deadline that is looming to pass his -- what he referred to as the build back better plan, which will completely transform the country. >> very positive to get it done. >> martha: that trip there, the g-20 in rome, he heads there this week, a busy week. going to a climate summit after
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that in glasgow. he wants to go with a win under his belt. that's thanks primarily on the push-back from joe manchin with regard to fossil fuels. right now co-host of "outnumbered," kayleigh mcenany and katie pavlich, fox news contributor. welcome to both of you. you know, every presidency tends to go up and down in the poll numbers. this is a very dramatic drop. it's a drop unlike ones that we have seen in the past. kayleigh, as someone that worked as a press secretary in the white house, you can feel them sort of trying to get their arms around this thing and put him in a position to have a positive impact on some of these things this week. >> yeah, i don't think it's going to happen. quite honestly i was stunned when i heard jen psaki saying biden would go to virginia. i was stunned when they found a date because when you dig into virginia polling, martha, what you see is a president that
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carried the state, joe biden, by ten points. but now he's at 43% approval in the state. so when you ask voters, are you more or less likely to vote for terry mcauliffe with a joe biden endorsement, 39% say less likely. 22 purse say more likely. so sending the president is in a confounding decision. terry mcauliffe called him unpopular and refused to say his name in a debate. he's coming in because of arm twisting from the white house. there's no reason that joe biden should be going to virginia. >> martha: very interesting. the areas that terry mcauliffe is working in hard right now to shore up his numbers are areas that you wouldn't expect he would need to do that work at this point in this race. here's ro khanna talking about how significant the next nine or ten days that we just mapped out are for this presidency. >> the president looked us in the eye and he said i need this
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before i go represent the united states in glasgow. american prestige is on the line. >> martha: i think about in football terms. you think about plays that are game-changing. look at third down, this is it. they get across the line on this or and the game goes in one direction or goes in the other. do you see this period as one of those moments? >> absolutely. the president is on deadline to try to unite democrats. he claimed he would reunite the entire country. he's having trouble reuniing the democratic party. the democratic party has talked about things that will benefit american families down the road and ignoring the problems that americans are faced too. for example, upwards of 80% of americans are seeing their grocery bills go up and the white house has tried to sell this multi-trillion dollar
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package arguing that they may not be seeing the benefits now but they'll see them moving forward. on the issue of how they're selling this as well, especially in virginia, they're acting like the problems that americans have in their homes that they're seeing daily just aren't happening. terry mcauliffe has president obama come in this weekend and accused concerned parents who terry mcauliffe has had a difficult time getting back after he said parents had no role in children's education. the former president said they're trumped up culture wars when they're worried about student safety inside virginia schools. not only talking to the american people where they at this moment saying things will get better in 2022, at the end of that year, but they're also acting like very serious problems now don't exist. that's not only insulting but out of touch with reality. >> martha: it's a great observation.
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you look at the cbs poll that came out recently that showed that the things that concern people in the economy are inflation, number 1. our poll said 87% said it was a big concern and border concerns. there's two things that the president doesn't hit those issues on. especially inflation head on to make sure that this turns and and that they have the tools and the means to make sure that they're doing that. that's a big concern for a lot of voters out there. thanks so much, katie and kayleigh. great to see you both. joining me now, debbie dingell from michigan. she was with speaker pelosi over the weekend as democrats work to finalize this spending agreement. great to have you with us. thanks for being here. you know, when you look at some of these polls and how the president is addressing them and you see this very big slide with the gallop poll in independents you, what concerns you?
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>> remember what you're talking to. i don't believe polls. i remind everybody, i said that trump could win michigan and he did. >> martha: so you don't believe independent voters are concerned about what's going on right now? >> i think independent voters -- everybody is concerned about what is happening. i'm going to tell you the difference that i've seen in the last two weeks. the president is engaged. he understands that people are worried. he knows that we have got to get the bipartisan infrastructure bill passed but we have to address a number of other issues in this bill. the number has come down from 3.5 trillion to somewhere between 1.75 and two trillion. the programs are critical from child car, three to four million women have left the workplace. they're also worried about child care and how to make sure that their children have it. the president is investing in k-12 education and early education. so i think -- i disagree the
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president doesn't care about these issues. i think he does. i have seen him personally engage and saying we have to get this compromise -- we have to come together, get this done and we have to move these bills through. >> martha: we were talking not that he doesn't care about the issue he talked about but inflation and -- if you forgive me, 59% say they don't believe this build back better bill will hurt -- that it could hurt the economy or won't help the economy. when you look at the numbers and you just wonder, when you talk about what's going on out there, how do you see the president specifically addressing inflation? >> so for starters, let me say i think -- first of all, i think democrats are firmly reunited than anybody wants to give us credit for. failure is not an option. two, when you see small businesses be -- people going back in to the workplace and some issues are being addressed.
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the jobs will be created when we fix our very broken roads and bridges. one of the biggest issues i have is getting the lead out of every water pipe in american. there's not any american, republican or democrat, that wants a child drinking water with lead. you get a study last week that 50% of the children whose blood has been tested have lead in it. we need to get people working, we need to pay for this. like anybody, i'm worried about inflation. but some of it, by the way -- look at the automobile industry. our plants are closed and prices have gone up because we don't have chips or the the supply. we have to get this done. i think once it still happens, you'll see results. then i hope we move to addressing the supply chain in this country and bringing it back to this country. >> martha: thank you very much, debbie dingell. great to see you. >> thank you, martha. >> martha: coming up, president biden pledged to speed up the
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ports in southern california and deal with the supply chain crisis head on that you just heard congress woman dingell referring to. so how is that going? are they moving 24/7 right now? the director of the port of long beach joins us. you think prices are high now? there's worries about hyper inflation. look at that. look at that chicken. we'll be right back. homeowners. news for n newday's refi rate is the lowest in their history. two and a quarter percent. just 2.48 apr. one call can save you thousands every year. and it's easy. there's no money out of pocket and no upfront fees. and while some banks are raising their rates, newday is holding the line for veterans. lock in your rate.
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>> martha: okay. so much for this assurance on inflation from president biden in july. >> as our economy has come roaring back, we have seen price increases. some folks have raised worries
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this could be a sign of persistent inflation. that's not our view. our experts believe and the data shows that most of the price increases we've seen are -- were expected an expected to be temporary. >> martha: don't have to worry. here we are in october and his treasury secretary saying it's not going away any time soon. >> on a 12-month basis, the inflation rate will remain high in to next year because of what is already happened. but i expect improvement by the end of -- by the middle to end of next year, second half of next year. >> martha: joining me now, fox business anchor, david asman. >> it's called moving the goal posts, right? they keep moving them. interesting democrats that have said that inflation is much worse than what the president or janet yellen are saying yet jack dorsey, coming out with a tweet
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saying hyper inflation will change everything. it's happening. well, hyper inflation is 50% a month. we're a long way away from that. 5% inflation, if you get 4% gain in wages and 5% gain a year, your losing 1% a year. it's hurting you in the pocketbook. it's probably going to be more than 5% by the end of this year. as i said, you also have larry summers, a democrat, said we're in more danger of losing control of inflation. we have a generation of central bankers defining themselves by their wokeness. what he means by that, there's this woke idea that you can print as much money as you want, have deficit spending, print more dollars and it will take care itself. that what causes inflation. the trillions of dollars that we spend in covid relief the past year under republican and
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democratic administrations has been monetized. that debt spending has been monetized by the fed. the fed buys up 60% of it. they just print money in order to cover that purchase. so that is why the president today spoke about this bill will pay for itself. they're worried about deficit spending causing more inflation. they know that that is the history of deficit spending. they're making up all kinds of ways to pay for it. now they have this new wealth tax, something called unrealized capital gains. they're going to take -- they say it's billionaire's money that they have and they're doing to tax the stock holdings that they have before they have actually sold the stocks. imagine you have stocks that go up 50% in the past year. even though you haven't cashed them in, you'll be taxed on that. that is a wealth tax. wealth tax has been tried before
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and failed terribly. in france, they had a wealth tax similar to that. capital flight, money moving away. $200 billion every year. they had an annual fiscal shortfall of $7 billion. they were actually receiving about 1/2 as much as they were expecting to get because of this, because all the money was leaving. they had a reduction of gdp of 3.5 billion every year. france is very small compared to us. so imagine those figures multiplying by a factor of ten and you get and idea of what we're in for. >> martha: you start taxing people on money they haven't made is saying this is an asset. we see that you have that asset. if you were to sell it, you might make money off of it. so we're going to tax you on the idea that you could sell it and make money. it's an astonishing idea. we're talking about during the break, it's unsound constitutionally. congress has the right to tax income. so it's not income if you haven't made the money on it. if it's sitting there at an
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investment. another number to put up and i referenced this, we heard the president talked about how popular he believes the build back better human infrastructure plan is. he said people want this. people want this. they're spending this credit and all of this capitol to try to get it jammed through. look at this. this is what people said about it. do you think it will help the economy? 38%, where then't president's approval number is. 40% think it will hurt the economy if they pass this enormous spending bill. 19% say it's not going to make a difference to the u.s. economy. 59% that think it will either hurt or not make a difference. so if you're sitting there at the white house thinking how will we get it passed? look at the numbers. >> i always the question of the cost. of course people would like free healthcare, free child care. but at what cost? at the cost of inflation? if it's at the cost of much more inflation than we have right now -- >> martha: paying for it at the
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pump and $18 chicken. bought a $49 steak over the weekend. >> you're not supposed to say that on air. oh, well. it's amazing. >> martha: it's crazy. >> prices are going up. >> martha: people get it. you see it every time you buy anything. david, great. great to have you with us. thanks for coming in. >> absolutely. >> martha: major supply chain issues are one of the huge issues that inflation is going higher. president biden assured us the ports -- people said can't the government do something about this? isn't this the kind of thing that the transportation department would put muscle into? he said we're going to up the ports 24/7. how is that going? here's mario cordera from the long beach port. thanks for being here. >> thanks for having me. >> martha: how is that going so far? how many of the ports in your some are operating 24/7 at this
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time? >> both of the dynamics are on going. we've lad a lot of collaborative discussion from the major stack holders with regard to the use of the gates. again, needless to say any time you move to a new model like a 24/7 type of frame work, there's challenges with regard to the supply chain buy-in. the good news is, we've had a lot of substancive discussion with regard to people coming together to make it happen. >> martha: that didn't answer my question exactly. how many of the ports are currently operating 24/7 and if they're not right now what is the time frame for that to happen? >> we have the port on long beach side, we have our pilot project that is open 24/7 with regard to, again, having those gates available for interested bcos. there's two parts to this. the truck gate component and of
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course the cargo that moves by rail. so on that latter one, again, we are making inroads in terms of a 24/7 movement of that cargo. so obviously there's a dire capacity issue here at this complex like in other major gate ways. we're doing everything we can to move the needle. >> martha: would it be helpful to you if the national guard brought in additional trucks, the military did what they could use, the capacity that they could have that isn't being used? would that be helpful? >> well, at this point i could represent that in terms of the labor here open the docks, we have the labor. the dynamic right now is of course to make sure that everybody comes together to make sure that we make use of the extended gate hours. for the truck drivers, that's another question and a national discussion. again, at this point, we're focusing on in terms of how we move the cargo.
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more particularly, to be more specific a real question with regard to the number of empty containers we have in our terminals. that we have to fix. >> martha: would there be any military role, you know, if you had the capacity of drivers from the military, for example? would that help to sort of get this glut moving and start to grease the wheels? would it be helpful? >> i could represent to you that the discussions that we've had up to this morning, we're focusing with the international carriers to fix this problem. so there are commitments by the major international carriers to do all they can to make sure that we address this empty cargo issue. empty container question to relieve capacity. if that's done, then of course eliminates options that we have to take other than what we're focusing on today here. >> we heard the president in a
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town hall say sure, we would get the national guard involved. then he had a parenthetical phrase after that, if we can't make this other stuff work. sounds like you're saying, if we can't make the other options work. what is your time frame for that? over a week, two weeks, then i'm going to pick up the phone and call the white house and say, you know, anything you can to to help, whether it's through some kind of executive order or an implementation like we saw during covid how they took dishwasher places and turned them into ventilator places. what is your time frame? >> it's difficult to make that assessment. what i can say, we're having phone conferences, virtual conferences with major stakeholders every other day. in fact, some cases every day. so i think what i can represent there's a full court press to address this. has there been progress as
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compared to what it was a month ago? my answer to that is yes because again, we have a lot of commitments that are being made to solve this problem. when you talk about a global issue, the impact of the supply chain or even at the national level, these are very complex matters. again, it does take time. i can represent to you, the discussions are substantive and commitments, we're seeing it more and more. >> martha: so you're saying you don't want help from the government? >> the directive the president gave a couple weeks against regarding the importance of the supply chain question and to have a 24/7 frame work, that is a directive that moved the needle here. whether you're a carrier a truck driver, warehouse person, unions, everybody is on the -- everybody is at the table with regard to this. we know our marching orders and try to address them. >> martha: we've heard the truckers saying they've not seen a difference in terms of work
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hours so far. we'll stay tuned. appreciate you coming in and talking to us about it. everybody is concerned about this issue in the country. hope you come back again. thanks very much. >> thank you so much. >> martha: so an act face for a group that compared passionate parents to domestic terrorists. a former continue from president obama are calling tone deaf on this. we'll play parts of it and see what you think next. >> instead of stoking anger aimed at school boards and administrators who are just trying to keep our kids safe, we should be making it easier for teachers and schools to give our kids the world class education that they deserve. is struggling to manage your type 2 diabetes knocking you out of your zone? lowering your a1c with once-weekly ozempic® can help you get back in it. oh, oh, oh, ozempic®! my zone... lowering my a1c, cv risk, and losing some weight... now, back to the game!
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might just need to break 'em in a little bit. you don't want 'em too loose. for those who were born to ride there's progressive. with 24/7 roadside assistance. -okay. think i'm gonna wear these home. -excellent choice. >> martha: the national school board association that wrote the letter that prompted the doj action said they're sorry that had the language comparing parents to domestic terrorists. they said there's no justification for some of the language included in the letter. merrick garland said that his team is pleased with the apology but has the damage been done to the biden justice department on this issue? they left so quickly to all of these potential investigations and put the forces of the federal investigation behind this issue. let's bring in sandra smith.
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great to see you today, sandra. what are we learning about this? >> sandra: well, now members of the house gop say they want the fbi to stop probing parents. that was predicated on this letter that they have now apologized for. that would make sense. i fear in all of this, covering this story and being a parent myself, the intimidation factor is already there for so many parents. these parents live in school districts where they might be struggling or think that their voices can't be heard and stepping up, showing up to school board meetings and now there's this. people just can't move or change schools. they see the learning gap that happened during the pandemic here. they just want their kids to learn. now there's this intimidation factor that i don't know even if the doj tells the fbi to stop probing these parents, if they get too loud in the room or whatever it is, that parents fear retaliation. i think that's a big part of this. after that letter was issued and
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beforehand as well. >> martha: you know, i think back to the irs and the tea party groups. so they were getting involved in this organization. next thing you know, they got letters from the irs and getting audited. people showing up their house. it's reminiscent of that period, an effort to chill people's desire to speak up and concern if they do what might happen. you spoke to a mom that felt strongly about it. >> sandra: molly lamar outside of denver. she's has four kids. three in this particular district. they felt like they got push back for speaking up at school board meetings. she took issue and stood up. i had her on my parent. she said we can't not say anything anymore. here's molly. >> my concern is that the program is being used in public districts that have much lower graduation rates and lower
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literacy rates. the focus should be getting kids back on track instead of focusing on political agendas that really have no place in our classrooms. >> sandra: to that mom's defense, martha, she said i talked to other moms. we're not opposed to changing the way we teach history. they don't want the process to be unvetted. they want to look at it together and have transparency. she says it goes back to the basics. can we just make sure our kids are learning to read and write. >> martha: which they're not. the president talks about the reading and math levels of the united states and what an embarrassment it is. once we're number 1 in reading and math across the country, then if you want to bring up at the school board meeting, we should be teaching about how the country is racist in its foundations and have a debate about that, great. but until they're up to speed and competitive on the things that matter the most, the
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mission of education is that. teach kids how to read and write. >> sandra: and parents are mart of the process. >> martha: sandra, great interview. i watched it. it was great. thanks. so the white house is struggling to define its china policy. president biden said the other day or the other evening, yes, we would defend taiwan if it's attacked by china. the white house went we don't really say it that way because of the one china policy. so they had to walk it back. former director of national intelligence john ratcliffe on the china policy out of the biden administration and where it's headed next.
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no matter what you bring to the table, there's no place like wayfair. >> martha: so the white house scrambled to walk back the president's comments on defending taiwan. he said the united states has a commitment to defend the nation against a chinese invasion. now, this is all tricky. very difficult water to tread here.
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it contradicts american's longstanding policy of strategic ambiguity, which tries to maintain a delicate balancing against with china and taiwan. so just this month, taiwan's defense minister says that military tensions are the worst they've been in 40 years. they've had about 140 incursions into their airspace by china and claimed that beijing would launch a full scale invasion of taiwan by 2025. jacqui heinrich joins us with her report on this. hi, jacqui. >> yeah, for the second time this year, president biden appeared to pledge military action to defend taiwan if it were to be attacked by china, which has displayed a lot of increased aggression. the most recent slap as critics are calling it happened thursday in a cnn town hall. >> china just tested a hypersonic missile.
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what will you do to keep up with them militarily and can you vow to protect taiwan? >> yes and yes. we are militarily -- >> you're saying the united states would come to taiwan's defense if china attacked? >> yes. we have a commitment to do that. >> the white house was forced to walk that back. that would represent a departure from what experts called a longstanding policy of strategic ambiguity. official policy says they acknowledge china, considers taiwan part of one china. the u.s. has long reserved the right to use force to help china defend itself. the u.s. has not said whether american forces would ever intervene. >> the president was not announcing any change in his policy or nor has he made a decision to change the policy. the policy is guided by the
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taiwan defense act. >> republicans say this misspeak really only emboldens china as they seek more strength as a world super power. >> sounds like diplomatic double speak. i think a lot of nations around the world have some concern over what america may or may not do because actions speak louder than words. what we saw happening in afghanistan does not give people confidence. >> the president has faced more pressure to become clear on u.s. policy toward china especially after the test of that hypersonic missile that suggested that they're further ahead than the united states believed. >> martha: thanks, jackie. joining me now, john ratcliffe. great to have you with us today. there's two layers to this.
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one is this way of talking about it, right? then there's the reality of the threat that china presents right now. with regard to the way the president and presidents talk about it, it's interesting the note in 2001, joe biden wrote a critical op-ed about president george w. bush because he felt that he was being ambiguous about where the u.s. stands with taiwan and whether or not we would defend them. he said where once the united states had a policy of strategic ambiguity, we appear to have a policy of ambiguous strategic ambiguity. bush's attention to detail has damaged u.s. credibility with our allies and sown confusion. words matter wrote senator joe biden and now he's done the exact same thing. what do you think, john? >> that is a problem. there's a number of problems with this, martha. look, i think a whole bunch of us would like to see the more stand and fight joe biden as opposed to the run and retreat
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joe biden that we saw in afghanistan. he picket the wrong place and the exact wrong policy to try to make this tough talk point. the policy of strategic ambiguity hasn't worked. it allows -- it has allowed us to be in the position of leading countries around the world, particularly china, to believe that we will defend taiwan without specifically saying that we will fight on their behalf. so you know, joe biden by stepping out there allowed china to escalate and as you saw through the global times, it called the biden administration incompetent and degenerate. that looks at the larger problem, this is another example -- probably the 20th or 30th time where joe biden has said something about american foreign policy that the white
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house has walked back, which leaves our friends and foes alike with the very probably accurate impression that joe biden's for -- foreign policy is not decided by joe biden. so words matter. every time this happens and the white house back-pedals on what joe biden says, that's as much of a problem as him changing the policy in the first place. >> martha: before i let you go, is it time to change our one china policy? >> the one china policy has worked. we've kept china -- mainland china, the chinese communist party at bay. what has changed, martha, policies may need to change moving forward. what is becoming clear to everyone and even those in washington that have been reluctant to get there, china is proving to be as ruthless that
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many of us have been saying they have been. this is a country that the best thing you can say about it, at best it's negligence that caused the death of millions of people last year. so they're a very bad actor and our policies are going to have to change with respect to china. we're going have to get tougher but we're going to have to be clear. because china sees this as weakness. weakness as an opportunity. i fear that they view joe biden as a three-year opportunity. >> have a lot of economic problems right now, a lot of reasons to think that they're on edge and might want to flex military muscle which we've been seeing them do recently. john ratcliffe, always good to have you here, sir. thanks. great to see you. >> thank you. >> neil: so what actor alec baldwin was doing in the seconds that led up to an accidental deadly film set shooting. we have more details after this.
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>> martha: a search warrant by fox newsed learn more about alec baldwin killing a director and injuring an aide. moments steve wolf, an expert that worked with guns with tom cruise and bruce willis. first, the latest from jonathan hunt. >> hi, martha. according to the director of the movie "rust" and other crew members, two people likely handled the gun that killed
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helyna hutchins. new information released by the sheriff revealed that baldwin was rehearsing a scene, drawing his gun and pinting it at the gun where hutchins was standing. affidavits said according to joel souza, the director injured, someone shouted cold gun when the gun was handed to baldwin meaning it should have been safe to use. others have identified the person that said that as dave horn, the assistant director. one of those with responsibility for checking the weapon. other crew members in the industry have come forward to reveal that they have previously raised concerns on difference productions about hall's approach to safety issue. other are concerned about the person directly responsible for weapons. on the set of "rust", that was
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hannah gutierrez. neither gutierrez or the assistant director have publicly commented. baldwin's wife posted on instagram a short time ago saying "my heart is with helyna, her husband, her son, family and loved ones and my alec. it's said there's no words because it's impossible to express the shock and heart ache of a tragic accident. heart break, loss, support." martha, the question that remains unanswered, how on earth did a live round get into a gun that was about to be used on a movie set? who put that live round in the gun and why? martha? >> martha: that is the absolute crucial question here, jonathan. thank you very much. an investigation is underway to answer that question. who put a live round into a prop gun? let's bring in steve wolf a weapons safety expert for films.
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he's been involved in investigations of four movie shootings including bruce lee's son, brandon lee. and they put in rules as a result of that shooting. thanks, steve, for being here. what about that question? do you believe that this was a live round in this gun based on what you've heard and how on earth would live ammunition be anywhere near a film set? >> these a great questions. yes, i believe it was a live round because the residue or wadding from a piece of a blank wouldn't cause any lethal injury at that distance. so a blank is a casing, a cartridge and powder in there. a live round is the same three components with a bullet attached on top. so this or a manufactured version like this, you know, they don't look the same.
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anyone should be able to tell that. people saying shot with a prop gun. it was not a prop gun. it was a real gun. prop guns can not emit live ammunition. there's a physical blockage in there that prevents you from putting it in there. if you can't put live ammo with bullets into a prop gun, it was not a prop gun, it was a real gun, a real gun like this, there's your cylinders, live ammo goes right in. so if somebody was shot with this, it was from a real gun. that means we had a real unmodified gun that we should stop calling a prop gun and we had live ammunition with a bullet on it. so not a blank. blanks are potentially lethal. they have killed people before at close range from the pressure of the muzzle blast coming out.
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it can take a piece of your skull and push it through your brain. we transgressed in that we had the wrong type of gun because it was capable of live ammo and live ammo was on the set. you can make any of those mistakes without a lethal consequence. we can take a real gun, put live ammo in it. if we don't point it, nobody gets hurt. you have to have all three together. this show as gross -- >> martha: a stunning opinion and a lot there as the investigation goes underway. you've given us a lot to think about. steve wolf, thank you, a lot to think about. wow. all right. a quick break here. more of "the story" when we come back. te for a same-day repair. and with their insurance, it was no cost to them. >> woman: really?
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>> tech: that's service the way you need it. >> singers: ♪ safelite repair, safelite replace. ♪ to be a thriver with metastatic breast cancer
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means asking for what we want. and need. and we need more time. so, we want kisqali. women are living longer than ever before with kisqali
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when taken with an aromatase inhibitor or fulvestrant in postmenopausal women with hr+, her2- metastatic breast cancer. kisqali is a pill that's significantly more effective at delaying disease progression versus an aromatase inhibitor or fulvestrant alone. kisqali can cause lung problems, or an abnormal heartbeat, which can lead to death. it can cause serious skin reactions, liver problems, and low white blood cell counts that may result in severe infections. tell your doctor right away if you have new or worsening symptoms, including breathing problems, cough, chest pain, a change in your heartbeat, dizziness, yellowing of the skin or eyes, dark urine, tiredness, loss of appetite, abdomen pain, bleeding, bruising, fever, chills or other symptoms of an infection, a severe or worsening rash, are or plan to become pregnant, or breastfeeding. avoid grapefruit during treatment. ask your doctor about living longer with kisqali. >> martha: last night, tom brady is the first player in history
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to throw 600 career touchdowns. this is the play with a lot of headlines. 9-year-old noah reid weeping tears of joy after tom brady gave him his hat. he had a sign that said "tom brady help me pete brain cancer." his father said it changed his life. that's "the story." >> president biden making a push for what expected to be $2 trillion in social specialing during a stop in virginia today. will that spending keep prices soaring? we're on it. i'm charles payne in for neil cavuto. neil will be back tomorrow. first, more with chad pergram. talks could get a deal by wednesday. lydia is here with more information on the ports. chad? >> good afte


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