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tv   Outnumbered  FOX News  November 11, 2021 9:00am-10:00am PST

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ambassador is 47, all kidding ark side, thank you for your service during world war ii, as well as your service as an ambassador and thank you for raising such a fine man, tony blinke -- state. all our veterans, past and present, we thank you, we honor you and we remember always what you have done for us. i like to recognize one of our national heroes who is here today, medal of honor recipient mr. brian beckett. during the vietnam war, then first lieutenant thacker put safety of his troops before his own and calling artillery fire on his own position so our forces had a better chance to withdraw. wounded, unable to leave the area, he evaded capture for
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eight days until finally forces retook the position. yours is remarkable story, never be forgotten. also never forget the stories of american leaders, icons we've lost recently. we shape our nation in ways that are hard to measure. i've lost, like man of you, three good friends in the last month, general colin powell, child of immigrants, who grew up to be joint -- chairman of joint of staff, friend, who earned respect of americans and people for his leadership in uniform and out. and guy who became good friends when i was in and out of iraq as vice president and senator. general ray, multiple times in
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iraq and did so much to help get us where we are today and will always put the troops and his veterans first. it was an honor my son major biden served under his command at the time. my friend and colleague, united states senator max cleland, a triple amputee, knew cost of war more than anyone could know it and went on to champion dignity and care of wounded veterans throughout his life. we lost all three of these incredible veterans in the last several weeks and our hearts go out to their families. these are stories inspired generation after generation of americans who stepped forward to defend our nation. today we pay homage to the dedication to all those who have earned the title of american
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veteran. it is an honor that not only small percentage of americans can claim, and one that marks those who are able to claim it as brothers and sisters, it's a badge of courage that unites across all ages regardless of background, because to be a veteran is to endure to survive challenges most americans will never know. you come through trials, brave danger and depravagz, face down, tragic realities of war and death. you have done it for us. you have done it for america. to defend and serve american values, to protect our country and our constitution against all enemies and to lay stronger, more secure foundation on future generations can continue to build a more perfect union. each of our veterans is a link
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in a proud chain of patriots that stood our country from bunker hill to woods, getting to iwo jima to conar valley. each understood the price of freedom and each should erred that burden on our behalf. our veterans represent the best of america. you are the very spine of america, not just the backbone, you are the spine of this country. all of us, all of us, owe you. so on veterans day and everyday we honor that great debt and recommit ourselves to keeping our sacred obligation as a nation to honor what you have done. we have many obligations to our challenge, to our elderly, to
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those truly in need. i've gotten in trouble way back when i was a young senator for saying we only have one truly sacred obligation, we have many obligation, one truly sacred obligation, equip those who we send into harm's way and care for them and their families while they are deployed and when they return home. this is a lifetime sacred commitment and never expires. for me and for jill and the entire biden family, it's personal. when bo was deployed to iraq, after spending six months in kosovo, as assistant u.s. attorney trying to set up a criminal justice system, i got a call from him one day. he said, dad, what are you doing friday? i said, what do you need?
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i like you to pin my bars on. i said what in the heck have you done? he said, someone has to finish these wars, dad. true story. i learned what it meant to pray everyday for the safe return of someone you love, so many of you have done that. our grandkidded learned what it meant to have a dad overseas in a war zone instead of back at home for a year tucking them into bed and reading that story every night. thousands of americans, tens of thousands have had that experience. as english poet john milton wrote, they also serve who only stand in wait, but all the mothers and fathers, sons and daughters, spouses, all those
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who stand alongside our veterans and families, caregivers, survivors, you are the solid steel spine that bears up under every burden, the courageous heart that rises every challenge. we've asked so much of you for so long and our nation is grateful. for two decades the lives of our service members and families and veterans shaped by conflict in iraq and afghanistan. since 9/11, hundreds of thousands of americans have served so many are still serving today in harm's way, we cannot forget them. american people forever grateful and in awe of what you have accomplished n. fulfilling their mission, so many veterans and their families and caregivers have been through hell. some facing deployment, after
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deployment, spending months and years away from their families, missing birthdays and anniversaries, i remember last time i flew into iraq in the so-called silver bullet, i remember walking up to the cockpit and the crew master and the pilots were up there. i said how many of you, this is your first tour? no one raised their hand. there were five people. second tour? no one raised their hand. third tour? two raised their hand. fourth tour? two raised their hand. fifth? one raised their hand. folks, on veterans day, we have to always remember, there is no low risk or low cost about war for the women and men who fight it. i carry with me in my pocket every single day, i have my --
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defense department and back of my schedule i have u.s. daily troops in afghanistan killed and wounded, u.s. daily troops killed and wounded, 52,000 -- 52,323 roughly 53,000, every one of these individuals, as a family, has a unit at home. 53 323 servicemen and women wounded in iraq and afghanistan. 7074 gave their lives. untold thousands more returned home. our secretary can tell you with unseen psychological wounds of
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war. enduring grief, born by our gold star families. these are the cost of war that they'll carry as a nation for decades to come. and all veterans, service members, caregivers, survivors, i want you to know through our administration will meet this sacred obligation that we owe you, we will work with congress, republicans and democratss to make sure veterans receive world-class benefits that they have earned and meet the sacred, specific care, specific needs that they each individually need, that means expanding presumptive conditions, toxic exposure, including agent orange and burn pits. we'll keep pushing on this front to be more nimble and responsive. we're reviewing all data and evidence to determine presumptive conditions that make
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sure veterans don't have to wait to get the care they need and also means prioritizing mental healthcare necessary to treat invisible wounds so many of our veterans carry, including pursuing our newly released public health strategy to reduce military and veteran suicides. i want to say clearly to all our veterans, if you're struggling, you're used to never asking for anything, if you're struggling, reach out, call veterans crisis line. having trouble thinking about things, no different than if you had a wound in your arm. also making sure the growing population of women and lgbtq+
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receive appropriate services and support. continue efforts to defeat the pandemic, means keeping needs of veterans front and center. american rescue plan included $17 million to support va's covid-19 response and get vaccine shots in arms as fast as possible and to fund programs that provide rapid retraining assistance for veterans who may have lost their jobs in the pandemic, housing and to invest in improving va facilities and the living conditions of vulnerable veterans. through jill's work, working to support veterans and military families, survivors and caregivers so they can have what they need to thrive, they deserve it. done and noted, this veterans day marks centennial of one of the most hallowed american monuments, the tomb of the unknowns. 100 years ago today, an american
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soldier of first world war as tomb says, known, but to god, completed the voyage from unidentified battlefield in france over the rough atlantic sea here as arlington national cemetery. he lay in state under the rotunda for two days on the same length that held the body of lincoln, as 90,000 americans came to pay respects. on the final leg of his journey, he was escorted from the capitol by the president of the united states, the chief justice of the supreme court, members of congress, generals and chiefss of staff, medal of honor recipients walking as "washington post" said
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processing without parallel to give honor due to american service members. not just -- gloomy marble but generations of americans who dared all, risked all, gave all for the cause of freedom. commemorate and the wounds -- words of the members of congress who proposed, american warrior, this is a quote, typify the soul of america, you veterans are the soul of america. america's soul. that is why our veterans have always fought, always willing to put themselves on the line at the first unknown, wise now with his brethren, unnamed warriors
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from later wars, fellow patriots who picked up the medal of honor and made it their burden. today, 100 years later, we keep a sacred watch over their graves. generations of elet sentinels taken the oath pledging vigilance, we stand in solemn awe of such fidelity because for us to keep faith in american veterans, we must never forget exactly what was given us. when each of them is willing to put on the line for us, must never forget it is the mighty arm of the american warrior never bending, never breaking, never yielding, generation after generation, secured for us the blessing of a nation, still
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stands today as beacon of liberty, democracy and justice around the world. god bless you all, god bless all american veterans and those who proudly earned that title. and may god protect our troops. thank you. [applause] >> harris: the president of the united states there talking about the meaning of this day, veterans day, delivering his remarks after his visit to the unknown -- to the tomb of the unknown soldier, forgive me. the president there with quite a lot to say about service and in this moment in history when the nation is coming out of the worst of a pandemic and so much, we have been in tremendous challenges as a country together and so this is a day in which we
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thank those who serve giving us the ability to go forth as nation that is still beacon on the hill, brightest thing on the planet. we know so much about service in this country because we see it all around us, 19% of our police diameters are former military. i want to go now to rob o'neal, i say service -- excuse me, rob smith. forgive me. when i say service to the united states, rob smith, you know what we're talking about here, your comments after the president there? >> well, i have to say this, this is probably the one time i will agree with joe biden, this is a day for reflection. it is also a day to honor and to support and to recommend our veterans, both those serving now and those who have served. when i think about veterans day, i think sometimes we tend to look at veterans in two different
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ways, as either wounded warriors or war heroes and there is a vast majority of veterans that exist somewhere in between those two extremes. i'm one of them. you know, our veterans, doctors and our journalists and bartenders, restaurant owners, all this stuff. for everybody watching, this is what i will say, if you are in a position to hire a veteran, i will tell you that is one of the best ways you can honor veterans on this day and in the other 364 days of the year, we are disciplined, have integrity and something we have not a lot of people in the private sector have, that is we are on time. we are always on time. you know, as i operate in the private sector after my five years of service in middle east and iraq and around the world,
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these are things i think about, i want to let viewers know, if you are in the position to hire a veteran, give a veteran an opportunity to intern or work or to just mentor a veteran, invest that time and energy into us, i'm telling you, you will not regret it. >> harris: what i love about what you said, so much focus when our vets come back from service is on transition, there has to be a period of time where you, who are returning and i know this from my own father, you who are returning are transitioning back to american life and that can be just simple things. you know, hooking up with friends at the bar or going shopping down at the target, running into everyday americans who want to thank you. they know that about you, that you serve. that transition is really important and that is where lawyers come in, we have a program at fox news and i'm sure other corporations do, too, and i'm hopeful and prayerful they will continue them because they
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are important. you bring those people who are most disciplined and the timing element is funny, you can't be late for battle. >> you cannot. >> harris: you've got to show up. talk about where we see our vets end up. i mention police department, that is continuation of service. we're seeing on capitol hill. >> we are seeing a lot of soldiers that are making their way to the political world, my friend anna paulina luna is running, she's a veteran, another friend grant allen is running i believe in south carolina. we are seeing a lot of veterans make that transition into public service and this is what i think, harris, i'm around a lot of different political types in my day-to-day life and ones that have the most integrity, most honor, discipline, the ones that are getting into this kind of public service for the right
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reason tend to lean toward the veterans that i deal with. >> harris: wow, so beautifully said. rob smith, i was recognizing another veteran with your first name, different last name, i ark pol jize, if he's watching and sometimes he does watch "outnumbered," he probably spit out his coffee because he wasn't here. wonderful to have you here today and to share all of that, so important to know how we can bring those people who have already tasted success and already represented millions of americans, whether they knew it was happening or not, like yourself, rob smith, and bring that to the workforce. it is a gift and blessing, thank you go, my friend. here on "outnumbered," we're covering the kyle rittenhouse trial. what has been so significant today, focus the last hour, the talk about putting together the
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puzzle of self defense for kyle rittenhouse. and how on that night in august 25th in 2020, he caught himself and others around him, he had gone to help protect businesses and rioting and chaos playing out in the streets of kenosha, wisconsin, after protests going on after the shooting of a black man by police. but you always hear me say, what you're doing after dark, you can't see the sign, that quickly turned into a riot and there you had this 17 year old, he's 18 now, kyle rittenhouse, he has talked about why he shot three people, two of them died, in self-defense. wisconsin law allows deadly force to protect yourself from a threat that you deem life taking aotentially. dr. john black, whose profession is looking at
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self-defense, has been on the stand today. we've been showing you some of that. the judge said he can talk about how self defense can be played out in those moments, but he cannot make a judgment call on kyle rittenhouse's perspective. i want to say that, set this up as we go back to the trial in kenosha, wisconsin. let's watch. >> one quarter speed video, well, the second incident of -- the second incident is the one that for the purposes of describing we're talking about the second incident being the one the defend fired two shots at unknown assailant, one shot into the chest of huber and one into the -- the second event we're talking about; correct? >> correct. if we're talking about, start the video you saw.
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>> this is video we referred to as the -- video, is that right? >> yes, vgo. >> and has ability to show us this video, zoomed in and at one quarter speed, is that right? >> it is not zoomed in, as you see it here. >> you have ability to do that as it plays? >> as it plays, yes, sir. >> so for example, the one that is up on the screen right now, norm at speed version or slowed down version? >> the slowed and the -- also enhanced slightly. >> okay. the version on the screen right now, that is one quarter speed? >> that would be one quarter speed, yes, sir. >> this video on the screen something where you can play it for us right now starting at the point we see on the screen all the way past where the defend
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shoots mr. grosskreutz? >> yes, sir, i can. >> will you do that for us issue please? >> yes, sir. issueplease? >> yes, sir. please? >> yes, sir. please? >> yes, sir. please? >> yes, sir. please? >> yes, sir. usplease? >> yes, sir. ,please? >> yes, sir. us, please? >> yes, sir. [indiscernible] -- this moment in the video, do you have the ability to zoom in so we can see even clear the area between the defend and mr. grosskreutz? can you move it to the right?
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right there. is this something you will be able to keep video centered on that location? >> you will see me moving to do it, i can do it as i'm moving, there will be a little jag, it will not be smooth. >> would you be able to play from this point and keep it in zoom clearly as close as possible so we can see the defend mr.? >> goal to keep this and this in the frame as it is being played? >> yes, could you do it for us, please? >> pause right there, please.
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>> now dr. black, if i can look at your exhibit 142. do you have number of observation points, 31 of them on this list? you have that in front of you, sir? >> i do. >> okay. and observation point number eight is the first shot that the defend fires at joseph rosenbaum, is that correct? >> yes, sir. >> observation number 26 is the final shot the defend fires at mr. grosskreutz; correct? >> also correct. >> amount of time that passes through observation number eight, joseph rosenbaum and final shot to mr. grosskreutz, observation number 26?
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>> i can again or just make sure that i have numbers again. we're looking for observation 26; correct? stop point? is that correct, sir? >> yes. >> okay. and your start point? >> observation eight to observation 26. >> one minute and 20 seconds. >> approximately one minute and 20ing seconds, the defend fired all eight shots that we see, is that correct? >> yes, sir. >> you indicated also, you measured the time between the
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first, the two shots that the defend fires at the person who jumps and tries to kick him in the face. >> yes, sir. >> the gap between that first shot to that individual and second shot to the individual was .602 seconds. 6/10th of a second? >> yes, sir. >> you have the ability with software you are using to give us the data that is generated by that software, separate report you can generate, is that fair to say? >> what is referred to as workflow report, so basically action that i took upon a piece of video work flow, an argument or these type of things, they can be generated. >> do you have the ability to generate that here today, if you wanted to? >> it would take time, i could
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generate, i wouldn't say today, i could do it in the evening and get us to generate. >> that would show us work you have done to modify or do anything to the video we're showing and what you testified to so far; correct? >> yes, between the notes as if i write down a file and this was frame respect seven and a half using nearest neighbor with crop like this, i would be able to do that. >> okay. you indicated earlier that you're being paid hourly for this, how much in total so far have you billed the defense for the work you have done in this case? >> estimated probably little over $9000. >> your honor, we asked earlier for some data that he can generate for us, i would like to see that before i finish my
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examination. >> no objection. >> this point, i'll pause. >> okay. will the -- >> that would be great. >> thank you. >> may he leave? yes.
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>> can you raise your hand -- >> yes.
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>> state your name, spell your last name for the record. >> b-a-r-y. >> officer, were you employed by the kenosha police department august 26, 2020? >> yes, sir. >> early morning hours of the 26th, did you have an occasion to collect some evidence? >> yes, sir. >> and directing your attention to what we're referring to as event number two or crime scene number two, i'm -- do you remember that? >> yes. >> if i show you some exhibits, will you be able to tell me if you are familiar with them?
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>> yep. >> just look at those and see. >> yes, familiar with all of them. >> what are they? >> shell casings. >> all the same caliber? >> yes, sir. >> and are they all the same make or brand? >> yes, they are. >> and those were found in the middle of the road? >> correct. >> and did you find or log into evidence any unfired bullets at that location of that caliber
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and that brand? >> no. >> if there had been an unfired bullet matching those empty shell casings, is that something you would have taken as evidence? >> yes. >> thank you, move those exhibits into evidence. >> thank you. >> now the bullets and the gun, please.
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>> just show you what has been marked as exhibit defense, can you read the number for me? i don't have my glasses. >> sure, 983. >> 146. >> do you recognize that? >> i do. >> what is it? >> 40 caliber glock -- that i collected -- >> i'm sorry. >> sure, glock 27 i collected at
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the scene. >> on the 26th? >> correct. >> still in the same condition and the box you put it in? >> yes, sir. >> showing you what has been marked as defense exhibit 1 47, could you tell me what that is? >> a magazine collected near the gun. >> is that magazine loaded? >> it is. >> did you determine how many bullets were in the magazine? >> i believe nine. >> is that on the label? >> on the bullet? >> yeah. >> no. >> lastly, defense exhibit 148, tell me what that is. >> 40 caliber round i found near the gun. >> okay, so there was an unfired round 148 found in the same area as the shells that were in the magazine and the glock, correct? >> correct. >> did you ever look to see if
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they were the same make and model? >> i did. >> were they? >> yes. >> so obvious question or stupid question, at crime scene and find unfired bullet, you pick that up? >> yes. >> i have nothing further. >> cross-examine? >> objection? >> no. >> 146, 147 and 148. >> are received. >> good morning, officer. >> good morning. >> did you collect any other guns or evidence, put it this way, any other guns than you
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just testified to? >> no. >> are you familiar with ar-15s? >> yes. >> how are you familiar with them? >> i own them. i've shot them. i've trained with them. >> have you ever had an experience where one jammed on you? >>s why. >> can you tell us about that? >> you have to clear it, usually to rack back to eject the jam, whatever the round is that is jammed in this. send it forward and another bullet would go into the chamber. >> when you have to eject what is in the chamber, the thing being ejected is that spent shell case something >> could be either or. either or. >> make sure we're not talking at the same time for the court reporter. >> sure. >> so in your experience, have you ever had a situation in which you have pulled the trigger, the round has fired, but the spent shell casing did not automatically eject like it should? >> yes. >> that process you described
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would be way of ejecting spent shell casing? >> correct. >> i have nothing further.
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-- one would pull back, there, right here; correct? >> correct. >> and that would eject the bullet that was here, correct? >> correct. >> i have -- provided by the court from the back to where that charger sits to the end of it, is that a fair statement? >> yes, sir. >> to clear the weapon, you have to take it all the way back and let it all the way forward? >> yes. >> which is very obvious movement; correct? >> yes. >> takes time? >> yep. >> briefly, so if you just fire that gun and spent shell casing
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didn't properly eject, what would happen if you pulled the trigger then? >> it would go click, it wouldn't go bang sglchlts in order to fire the gun, second time after that, you have to do that [inaudible] -- >> correct. >> if there were any in the magazine, it would load another round and gun ready to fire? >> correct. >> [indiscernible] --
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>> raise your hand, please. >>-- so help you god? >> yes. >> you may be seated. >> state your name and spell your last name, please? >> frank andrew hernandez, known as drew hernandez publicly, my
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last name hernandez. >> okay, mr. hernandez, can you tell us a little bit of your background in terms of what you do for work? >> i'm a professional commentator on real america's voice, i commentate on the news, i commentate what is on pop culture on a daily basis and do on the ground reporting specifically on protests and the 2020 riots. >> as relates to the -- you're on the ground reporting is what i'm interested in. were you in kenosha on the evening of august 25th of 2020? >> yes. >> and were you there to cover what was happening with the civil unrest in kenosha? >> yes. >> and were you able to do that with some type of video equipment? >> i used my iphone and i also used a body cam and specifically on this night that is what i was using to document the riots. >> now after the 25th, i don't
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want to know where you live, you don't live in kenosha, is that fair? >> no. >> was there a time after the 25th someone from law enforcement had reached out to you to try to get ahold of some of the information that you had through video? >> yes, i don't remember his name specifically, a detective did reach out to me. >> if i said it was detective ben anurini, or detective martin howard, does that do -- >> one of the two, identified himself from kenosha. >> and were you able to make connection in some form or fashion with those law enforcement officers? >> yes. >> can you briefly explain how that went down? >> so they requested all the footage that i had and they sent me a drop box link that was not sufficient, it only had, i don't know, not enough memory because body cam footage is gee, over 50
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videos. reason i wasn't able to follow up, i was covering all the riots last year. i was in portland, seattle, washington, d.c., all over the country, so i just lost track. >> is it fair to say after the civil unrest in kenosha, your employment took you to cover other things going on around the united states? >> yes. >> and so if i have it right, you and law enforcement had kind of not been able to connect for some period of time after that? >> yes. >> was there a period of time then closer to today or this trial that you were able to do that? >> yes. i did that through my attorney. >> and were you able then to provide to both mr. rittenhouse's lawyers and prosecution a full set of the videos that you had mentioned that you had taken? >> yes. >> and so my questions to you initially will be this.
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were you working by yourself that evening or were you working with a team or what? >> yes, last year i was working independently by myself. >> and do you, is it fair to say on that night, you didn't know who kyle rittenhouse was? >> no. >> i don't know if you've heard this, other people mentioned mr. rosenbaum, were you aware who that was? >> no. >> were you aware of mr. huber or grosskreutz? >> no. >> you had no knowledge of any of these people prior to august 25th? >> nope. >> fair? okay. so looking back now understanding you're familiar with who mr. rittenhouse is now; correct? >> yes. >> have you had an opportunity to look back on your videos to see if you had captured mr. rittenhouse on video, had any type of contact with him any way? >> i've had no contact with kyle rittenhouse. but i have looked at footage to
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just go over it, yes. >> and does your footage capture any contact maybe not personal contact, anything you saw mr. rittenhouse doing that evening? >> yes. >> can you describe that? >> so antifa and the rioters were going head-to-head with the police in front of the courthouse and as they were doing so issue the police responded, i think, i believe they called unlawful assembly of some sort, antifa were throwing rocks at the police officers and even trying to get inside the hood of one of the police vehicles and this is all documented on footage i submitted, as well. to answer your question, down the street, the rioters were grabbing concrete slabs, throwing them on the floor to create more rocks and to throw them at police officers,
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launching fireworks and other explosives that i couldn't identify, but as they were being pushed down the street, they passed car source two and the rioters identified individuals with long-arm rifles on top of the building and they immediately attempted to agitate them to try to start conflict with them saying, you ain't the police, you ain't the police. the rioters initiated that conflict. >> move to strike, he's speculating. >> you need to proceed by question and answer. >> okay. >> my question is this, did you see in reviewing your video, mr. rittenhouse on the 25th? >> yes, at that point, kyle rittenhouse came out of car source two and attempted to deescalate the situation. >> we've been doing this two
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weeks now, this is the car source two or car doctrine referred to, this is the place you're talking about? >> yes. >> that is the first time that you had observed mr. rittenhouse, is that fair? >> yes. >> you had said you had saw him come out from inside the building? >> yes, it appeared to be. >> and did you hear -- did you just see him or hear anything he was saying? >> i just saw him. >> and what -- to you, what did it appear he was doing? >> in the video, kyle has his hands like this, he is saying something, i can't identify what he's saying, he clearly attempts to deescalate the situation and he actually is successful because the rioters then disburse. >> during that evening, i know you said you didn't know who he was, did you in looking back at your videos, have an opportunity to observe someone that evening, mr. rosenbaum? >> yes.
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>> and do you recall just tell me where you saw him originally, if you can? >> the first time i saw mr. rosenbaum was when the police were pushing the rioters back to the gas station on sheridan, i believe, and mr. rosenbaum was pushing a flaming dumpster on fire into police vehicles that were occupied by officers and human beings. >> i will show you what has been marked as exhibit 149. can you identify that and tell me what that is a photo of? >> this is a photo of the things i just described. >> okay. >> harris: we'll pull away for just a moment, the trial of kyle rittenhouse is something we're following very closely here on fox news. you have drew hernandez on the stand now, he took some of the videos we have seen of that
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night, which show kyle rittenhouse during those riotous, chaotic events and rittenhouse said he was there to protect business, had a medical kit, there to help out. this particular witness caught some of kyle rittenhouse on video and speaking and being asked questions about that specific night. i want to come out to under the circumstances, emily, talk about the importance of this particular testimony in the trial? >> emily: this is addressing the specific moments that matter the most in the trial, which is whether kyle rittenhouse reasonably believed he was in fear of great bodily injury or death. for viewers to sum up, nothing matters about lead up or lead out, all of that goes to moments in question, which the defense is tlieing so hard to usher in the discussion to those moments. it is whether or not kyle rittenhouse acted reasonably or criminally and if he did in fact act reasonably it was because he
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was in reasonable fear, again, of great bodily injury or death in that moment and all the other charges stem from that, again, remember, it is a misdemeanor under age of 18, he had that weapon and modification to sentences carries five years, that is a misdemeanor. we wrap up this trial, viewers keep in mind this is what matters, in those moments was he reasonably in fear? >> harris: we've seen a day of testimony we anticipate to wrap up at some point, day nine and eight days of testimony for either the prosecution and the defense at this point. we'll go back to that trial at some point on fox news, it is also veterans day. >> it is veterans day, before we leave you for this hour, we wanted to honor some important veterans in our lives. for me, that would be my grandfather, i never met him, he died when my father was very young, he was a marine, served in world war ii, the guy without the shirt on.
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we love our veterans, i love my grandfather even though we never met. emily. >> emily: today on veteran's day i honor my beloved dad, he was a commander in the united states navy, pathologist at armed forces institute of pathology and that is why i was born at the naval hospital and one of my cyst are cysticercosisers. god bless the veterans. >> kayleigh: morgan, thank you for your service, you are a veteran yourself. >> morgan: thank you, my uncle retired as master sergeant, he was in the first gulf war. >> kayleigh: i have vivid memories of gulf war. i wanted to join the military because he inspired me. >> kayleigh: rob, thank you for your service, tell us about your veterans. >> ited to take today to honor ose morris, fourth entry
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division that lost their lives in the war. i always want to take this time every veterans day every memorial day to remember them and respect their service and sacrifice and to pray for not only them, but their families who were remembering them every single day. >> kayleigh: no greater love than to lay down your life for your friends and those two heroes did just that. harris. >> harris: this is a tough veteran day, first since my father passed away on christmas day in 2020. there is my dad, he led many battalions across his career, ended up a lieutenant colonel, we are proud of him. the command port levinworth, fort monmouth, fortbragg, we lived in europe, we had quite a life. when they handed me that trifolded flag earlier this
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year, it was a hard moment, but an important moment for my children to see. of course in this covid-ized world, very few to witness it. thank the members of the military who were with me, shared that moment of dad's service. he always told us they we all serve, any moment we can help those who have nothing to give but their company, make that choice any time. god love this country, my father sure did. >> kayleigh: beautiful photo, harris. he raised a great daughter, among the heroes this veterans day. "america reports" up after the break.
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31 area fox news alert to kickoff "america reports," live look from the courtroom in kenosha, wisconsin, the continuing trial of kyle rittenhouse. he is accused of killing two men and injuring a third during the 2020 summer of racial unrest. hello, i john roberts in washington. biko and i'm jacqui heinrich in for sandra smith. the defense team is making their case for the third day in a double murder trial calling expert witnesses to support their argument that rittenhouse acted in self-defense despite claims from prosecutors that the


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