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tv   Right Side With Armstrong Williams  FOX  December 12, 2015 5:30am-6:00am CST

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the world, obviously um, you you've heard about the shootings in san bernardino, california. and so my guests understand that today while we were do our best to cover affordable care, we're going to talk about that shooting. we're fortunate to have dr. anette - - . and also patrick whose rar managing partner for the multi-care group. all this is about health care. you know, if people like ourselves who are media owners and we write columns and we report so many of us are in such a hurry to rush to judgment to be the first to report on these stories and it's just human tragedy all around us. we just go from one story to the next, whether it's paris, planned parenthood, what happened in san bernardino county. and when the cameras are no
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to the conclusion, well, that issue shouldn't exist no more. but those families are left to linger, to ask why did i wake up this morning and all of a sudden several hours later my daughter, son, grand mother, father, take upway from me and you have to grapple with why. who expects to walk out of that home in the morning, go to work, sit in a restaurant and because of what they're thinking about the world goes out and kills them for no reason at all? how do you reconcile? how do you bring understanding? and obviously law enforcement in their best efforts cannot protect innocent citizens. like our ivels anyone anymore. what do dwee? how do way make sense of it? un well, law enforcement cannot protect us every second of every day. so we have to be able to protect ourselves and our loved ones. you know, health care can be unexpected as well.
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was taken without any reason whatsoever that we can justify as americans. >> all you do is just use your breath, and make sure to think about telling the people you love i love you every day f you can. and you try to make sure everybody's alert. you know the biggest problem i find now more than ever, we don't know our neighbors like we used to. when i grew up, i knew all the neighbors in a 5, 8 block vicinity. if i did something wrong, my father and mother anyhow knew about it. this community has been impacted because these were normal people but nobody really knew them. we're not as united as we used to be and unfortunately the old adage, united we stand, divided we fall, has become a big distancer in america today. >> that's interesting, because if you listen to some of the reports that came out of san bernardino, some of the
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middle eastern-looking people leave the place that seemed to be armed but because they didn't want to think of themselves as being racist or profiling, they decided niewt call law enforcement because it made them reflect upon themselves. y. they didn't want to be one of these people making the judgment about someone and their behavior. listen, the world has changed. >> well, the world has changed and for me the thing is you see something, you say something. before like patrick said, we were a community. if somebody saw something in our community, they would go out and they would say something. if they saw you break a window, they would go and tell your parents or say something. and that's a simple infraction. but in this case, look at how those people must feel now that they were not - - they didn't say anything because they didn't quote unquote -, they would have been politically incorrect and now people died. those people have to live with that, and that's a horrible - - a horrible way for them to
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it's guilt that shouldn't even be there. they should have done what they needed to do. these people vl all these armaments, something about this is not quite right. >> that's a very good point, patrick, you know, you hear law enforcement says we got there in the nick of time, all this arsenal of explosives, and devices where they could have done far more serious damage, but it's always their intention to do far more and serious damage. how is it that we, it the people, can also be a layer for law enforcement to help them better do their job see something, did they hear something, did they sense something? >> you know, it's interesting, but we're united like i said. i think it's very important that families in the community know each other. and look out for one u another. unfortunately if i see something that's not normal, pick up the phone and make the call. it's not racial profiling. it's
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>> it's criminal profiling. >> that's even better. >> that's what it is. >> you need to protect one another. i coach kids. i coach a high school baseball team here in town and we get to know each other. if something's not right, we interact. we need to do that on a broader spectrum. it starts at a younger age. if we see something wrong, we need to point it out. it goes back to that incident in texas with the young man that brought the clock in school. i don't think the school reacted adversely, i think they were being proactive and they're being slapped in the face for it. you're dammed if you do and you're dam fd you don't. the reality is we need to be interactive with one another. we need to become a community once again, and bring everybody back into the scope. everybody on the team closed their eyes, they're color blind. we're all one, one for all, all one for one. that's what made the united states great. we were going in the right way. right now we hit a hiccup.
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going to get a whole lot worse. >> we're live, to tape from the kdmy station in las vegas, nevada. we're talking about the tragedy that happened a few days, in sunshine san bernardino, california. we're going to follow the progress that we've made, the hiccups, the progress, what people need to do to better understand it, and make it work for them, can it work and what
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i'm armstrong willi >> joining us and patrick -
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when we were growing up as children, there are things that we had to confront and that challenged us, but never the thought of somebody coming to a high school, into a theater, into a shopping mall, into a social services building - - never the thought of this kind of behavior. has america changed or has change come to america? what is it that has changed so much in this country that your parents, my parents, our parents, grand parents grew up and has brought about this change has brought this violence? >> well, to be honest with you, we have stopped respecting people. we don't respect life, and we don't respect other people. and that's at the core. because as patrick was saying when you talk about a sense of community if you respect your neighbors, if you respect children, if you respect your elders, those are the basic things that we need as a country
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to look out for what's best for everybody. it's not being nosey, it's not being politically incorrect. community. it empowers people to grow and be the best that you can be. when you lose that respect for life, you lose that respect for your neighbor, you're not even communicating with your neighbor, then we're all isolated in little silos,. and not one size fits all, where i belong here, and you belong here, that may seem comfortable at first, it certainly isn't cohesive. >> but how is it that if a parent raises a child through respect, to respect life, get a good education, um, make good choices, faith is important, how is it that someone like a terrorist organizations like isis and al qaeda just through social media can pour into them this hate, this distrust of
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of their fellow man. that can just cancel all the teachings of their parents where they go in and cause this kind of destruction. is it that we don't know our kids anymore? adults have more influence on them than we do? i don't think parents know their children anymore. i think they have no idea who they are. >> i'll agree with you, 100 percent. the biggest problem is we don't respect the home. the respect is lost at home from our parents. the other problem is you have all these games that are not geared to do positive - - for positives, but for negatives. you have grand theft auto, if you watch that game in principle, it should be banned. people talk about freedoms mple. connell sense is more important. we create games and movies and television shows that are just absolutely against the core of
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i mean, you know, you could be come old fashioned and look at the old days, the andy griffith day, where it's family orientation, the television shows today we're going to do our own thing, have sex at 13, 14 years of age and our parents don't know what they're talking about. >> but what is it about young people that - - . >> they're brain washed. >> but how can you - - we could never be brain washed with this propaganda. >> we couldn't, but we spent time with our families building that spiritual side that we're talking about, learning those important things that weren't the materialistic things. we don't do that anymore. we don't educate kids about common sense things anymore. it's all very oh, we have to maintain that political correctness, we have to stay in the silo. if we're not in those silos, we can't interact the proper way, and unfortunately that build as weakness in our children. that weakness is because when they don't learn all those thing that you and i learned, then
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having a propaganda machine, to having people interface with them, and tell them lies. and they don't know the difference. >> parents forget the parent. let me say this as a coach. now you give trophies for just showing up. we woosified america. our kids are entitled to something they didn't earn. now when i coach players y tell my team you want to play, you need to stand out. i have the core player whose are going to play, their john job is on the line. if i screw up, i'm going to bring somebody else in. if you teach standing out to achieve and accomplish, you spell success one way, w-o-r-k. unfortunately that's what's hurting the youth of today, and they feel like they're entitled to this, that and the other thing. this is the first time in american history that a generation of kids is actually behind the 8 ball instead of progressing. orn every parent wants their kids to do better than they did.
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as many parks, you have a lot more restrictions, and the kids are rebelling in an adverse way that who could have ever foresaw this to happen. >> we have all kinds of things infringing on family time. think about it. we really do. our kids are more interested in their smart phone or in some other things than they are in interacting in family events because they're isolated. they believe that it's what they want. it's not about community. >> absolute. >> and it's true. you get into a vehicle, a parents and the kids, the kids immediately go to the ear phones, go to the music, there's no communication. they're total strangers to each other. parents really need to get to know their children again. and how do they do that? and they really need to get to know their children's friends. >> you know how many time when my son was young, if he wanted to go spend the night somewhere, we had to meet the family. >> exactly. >> we've had kids spend the
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to come over and we never knew the parents. no way. you gotta talk to the paishts. it starts at the very basics, in the house hold where you live with your parents. parents need to be interactive with their children. it's not wrong to punish somebody because you're showing them love in punishment . you're say fg you do something wrong, this is the penalty. later on down the line when something really happens and you make a big mistake, the price you have to pay, i can't help. i can help it now because i can show you why you need to go the right way. if i don't prevent you from doing certain things now. >> it's accountability. >> absolutely. you know, our values, who we are, comes from the scripture. that scripture tells us if you spare the rod you'll spoil the child and a spoiled child can destroy.
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works for >> welcome back with dr. tajero and mr. casel. whether we were growing up um, and in south carolina, one of the things my parents understood early on is that a college education was not for every kid in their family.
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we had something to fill our times, especially high school. we had pe, there are things we had to do during recess that have sort of been removed from the school system today. more importantly than that, we would go to vocational school. i learned welding, i learned carp nt rae, i learned skills. real skills. that i could use later in life to either monatize, to earn a living, to give us a real self-worth. we seem to think that all kids should be college bound. some kids are not college material, and that's not anything to minimize who they are. even if you look at this country, 65 percent of the men in this country don't have a high school diploma, yet, they can use their hands, they use their creativity, they use their common sense to build and grow america. sometimes when a child doesn't have a education and the system is not for them, and they feel
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certain track they cannot get off of. how do we make sure that we create opportunities for these young people where they can acquire real skills, real self-worth, real values that will lead to real opportunities and maybe pursue what we call the american dream? >> you wanna take that or should i because i'll be honest with you, i come from a low income family. and for our family education was very, very important. you look at i and my brother. i'm a medical director. i chose academics, my brother did not. he became a welder. he now manages the republic waste plant at one of the facilities in town. he's excellent, they love having him. we didn't minimize him,. we never felt that because we chose different avenues that any one of us was less than the other. but that comes from that family that we're talking about. if we continue to say to kids if you go to college you're better than
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that creates what? it creates the stigma that some how college is the all in, everything is in college, no one can make it unless they make it to college, and that is an outright lie. >> and it's an out rage. >> it's interesting, you're talking to somebody who only has a high school diploma, went to college one year to prove he could pass. but college wasn't for me. never thought it would be, but i tried because my mom said give it a shot. i've been self-employed pretty much my whole life m. being an entrepreneur is not something that needs an education, it just need smz gump shn, and some hard work and good principles. my father brown bagged it. he used to work at the airlines flying tigers and my mother worked in the bronx. neither one had college educations, made very good money, and worked very hard.
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i know a lot of my college friendswhen i grew up with them they're doing well. education is what you make of it. you know it's interesting as i tried to talk a play nr to going to a different school, he says listen, it's not the school that teaches me, it's what i want to learn, it's how i apply myself. ifade everybody needs to apply themselves their own way. not everybody is going took able to afford a brand new home. when i was in the car business many years ago, you'd be surprised how hard it was for people poo come up with 1,500-dollars for a down payment. it makes them the average american, they worked hard, had a family unit. if you look at the way things have progressed or regressed , you know, everybody thinks they should grat graduate from school making a hundred thousand dollars, getting a job with an hour for lunch from 12 to 1 and only work their lunch hours. it's really crazy. i mean, we've spoiled to our kids to a point of ridiculous. i know a lot of families i'm
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real parents because those kids have to do well in school. as a coach, i want my players to do well in school or i don't really want them to play for me. they need to study. not necessarily to study to go to college, but to study just the basic principles of life to go on. maybe the school should start teaching kids how to balance a
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>> my name is richard taylor, founder of impact hunger usa. we're developing training programs to help better enrich the lives of homeless. we are in need of sponsors, individual donors, grant writers, volunteer groups. go to www.operation we thank you in advance and look forward to working with you. >> dr. anette tajer, patrick casela, just common sense, old-fashioned values. it's not about race, gender, preference, ideology, it's about
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when you make judgments about people, false judgments, you eliminate someone that can empower you and make you a better human being. yawnt to thank you for joining us and bringing common sense to this discussion. i'm armstrong williams, have a good day. real-time closed captioning provided by u.s. captioning talk. it's work and do. hands on implements down. whether it's corn, soybeans, or wheat, succeeding in this business takes sharp management and an eye for details. bringing tools
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education begin. >> today a planter gets a speeding ticket. >> we want to get coverage on all sides of the wheat field. >> a sprayer gets effective and a tank gets checked with a bat. >> welcome back to corn college. ken ferry our guest again today. ken, last year we looked at some of this new technology, high speed planters. pretty exciting to be able to accelerate the planting process, but how good is it at singulating seed at those high speeds? and you've been able to do some testing on that? >> yes, we have. so we've been looking at two different high speed planters and, of course, the true outcome of spacing comes in standard deviation so we sent our crews out to collect the standard deviations on these planters running from five miles an hour all the way to ten miles per hour. what we consider a good, standard deviation would be two
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to ten miles per hour on these planters to get to two standard deviation. >> wow. >> most of the standard deviations are 1.5, 1.8. that type of thing. so these planters' ability to singulate seed is pretty impressive. now, we do also lose some uniformity and growth as the speed picks up, but even that is up over eight miles an hour before we start to see some planter depth control issues and that type of thing. in this particular field, if we went out there and stretched a tape, we couldn't tell whether we're running five, six, seven or eight miles per hour based on the spacing and above that, you'd have to be maybe stretching 100-foot tape to start to see some of the standard deviations or the differences in growth and development within it itself. meaning some shallower planted seeds from bounce and that type of thing. now, of course, it's gonna take down force to keep the planter in the ground at those speeds. so you're gonna have to go the whole gamut to make sure you can keep the
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