call. the sad reality is you get slapped in the face all the time. you've got to get tough. >> not too tough but enough freed to let them learn on their own helps them grow up. that's our show. thanks for watching. it's brand new year and the president says he's actually going to work with congress in 2015. wonder how long before he breaks his resolution. >> and some prisoners released from gitmo. all of that and an important announce announcements that you don't want to miss tonight. and welcome from the fox news studios in new york. the front page of friday's new york journal was a front page
story that president obama was planning on doing less by executive order in the coming year and instead work tlug the normal processes of negotiating with congress. what a novel idea a president after six years in congress suddenly discovering the constitutional process of legislation that involves all three branchs of government. my own frustration with president obama isn't merely the dramatically different point of view that i have with him between his liberal views and my conservative ones. it's as much with his squandering the opportunity that he had to do what he said he would do when campaigning for the job back in 2008. and that's to bring a new level of civility and bipartisanship to the process. real politics, it's not science. it's art.
the science would mean things are pretty cut and dried and that rijtdgid laws would be enforced. governing is nothing like that. no two days are alike, no two legislative bodies are alike and no two issues are alike. governing is hard work. it takes the strength of sampson, the courage of david, the interactllect of paul the wisdom of jesus. there is no the time spent building relationships for people don't like you and don't want to work with you. in the words of mick jaggar you can't always get what you want. and governing doesn't mean compromising core values but it
does mean working toward consensus instead of out right conquest. the current climate in washington is gathered towards a winner winner winner-take-all mind set. there are very few winners and lots of losers, especially the american people. i became a governor in 1996. and 31 democrats to only four republicans in the senate. of the seven state-wide constitutional officers, i was the only republican. it was by far the most lopsided legislature in the country. but as difficult an environment as it was, it really was a blessing. because i learned how to govern. getting tax cuts, shrinking the executive branch, reforming
welfare and education. and passing substantial protections for human life weren't easy. and yet laemping inglearning how to do it is incredibly valuable. not trying to negotiate on the front pages of the newspapers. also means not gloating when you win and not pouting when you lose. it means behaving lake an adult. we haven't seen much of that out of washington, but i would welcome the approach. here's coming that in the new year of 2015 we see the fine art of governing and if not, i'll say what parents often say to their kids. don't make me come up there. so how realistic is the president's plan to work with congress? joining me now is the democratic pollster and senior political
strategist. and former advisor to john huntsman's campaign and president of the trip scott law firm. >> thanks for joining me today. let's talk about realistically is congress and the president going to find the moment to smoke the peace pipe and get this thing acting like a government? >> i say yes. i think it's absolutely possible. i think it's a new year, it's a new attitude. the president has a lot to loose. he only has two years left. and i understand there have been some aggressive actions, executive action that is felt to the gop and to many americans like he wasn't listening and he didn't ware and he was didn't care and he was going to do what he wanted. >> there's a lot of ran cor in
the air. ed how optimistic are you that the president really mean this is when he says look i'm going to start working with the congress? . it's a new year. hope springs eternal. >> okay. >> i think parties can work together if we find democrats that believe like john f kennedy believed that people can produce jobs and add salaries and grow the american economy. if we find democrats like that there will be a great amount of bipartisan cooperation. >> let's talk about how you honestly think the president and congress would work toward and end up with solutions. >> i definitely think
immigration. this is an issue the american people are united on. >> united in what way? >> that they are for immigration reform if they secure the border first. i don't think that democrats would disagree that. no one wants an open border. if we secure the border we can talk about a pathway to citizenship. >> tell me who you think will emerge in a leadership role in this next congress. >> chuck schumer. really the president himself. i think he's going to be a lot more vocal. he's going to be out on the trail more. he doesn't need to win another election for himself. he's going to go out and explain to the american people face to face why we need immigration reform. >> it seems to me one of the
things the president has not done is working person to person behind closed doors with members of congress pepmembers of the opposition. will the president do that this time? >> i don't think so. i do think we've got to talk about comprehensive reform or sweeping reform, we're going to be disappointed. i think that implemently we can work on it. increasing the speed of visas for stem degree holders to fill jobs that are open in america. so those are things twhaekd work on. keystone pipeline is another one. i think produces jobs, focuses on jobs. those kinds of things. tax reform. i think we should roll back payroll tax again give small business an opportunity to participate in the economic recovery. >> payroll tax roll back means
it's instant cash in the pockets of working people. it's an immediate input into the pockets of the people who are working on an hourly wage. >> that's important that we need to send that signal too, that they have a couple extra dollars to spend on their family, saver and invest. >> also raising the minimum wage is a way to know that these people are going to have extra dollars in their pockets. i'm not saying we need to jump to 10.10 an hour but we can incrementally raise it. the economy was going so much better than in between when we had our last wage increase. >> i'm going to get to obamacare. a lot of things aren't working
real waelell. people are paying more, their premiums are higher, their deductibles are higher. >> take out the medical device tax, just get rid of it. i don't see him repealing obamacare. it has his name. >> i think purchasing insurance across state lines, tort reform. also explaining things better. this is a man who became famous for the way he talks for his ideas. we need to get back to the conference where we really hear who president obama is. i think we're going to see him shine and articulate while universal health care is good for the country. >> i'm going to be anxious to see if during the state of the union if there's a conciliatory tone or a lighted match thrown
into the gas tank. happy new year. >> happy new year to you. >> while you were busy wrapping your christmas presents the obama add enminute administration gave some terrorists in gitmo an early present. we'll talk about that when we come back. 'll talk about that when we come back. hey! guess what day it is?? >>hump day! hummmp daaay! it's hump day! >>yeah! >>hey mike! mike mike mike mike mike! >>mike mike mike mike mike. hey! he knows! hey! guess what day it is! hey! camel! guess what day it is! >>it's not even wednesday. let it go, phil. if you're a camel, you put up with this all the time. it's what you do. (sigh) if you want to save fifteen percent or more on car insurance, you switch to geico. it's what you do. ok...
that leaves the prisoners there at just 127. even more are expected to be released this year. pete was actually stationed at one time at gitmo. welcome it's good to have you here. >> thanks for having me. >> let's talk about these guys that are being released from gitmo. who are they? >> no one that's being released is is low risk. it's all medium or high risk dee train -- detainees. on december 20th one of the four that was released his name was mow mo mohammed.
he was found with knewnew nuclear. he was listed as a high risk and a high intel against value. we a second great example is from december 30th this group that was released top abdel bin achmed. he was a senior advisor to osama bin laden in tora bora. sections to terrorist groups across the world, assessed as a high risk, he's being sent back to . these are nasty folks with american blood on their hands who would seek to do more harm if they can. >> these aren't guys singing too loud in the mosque. it's a guy with a stinger
missile and uranium. it's clearly a threat to peace across the world. why are we letting these guys go and what kind of explanation is the administration giving for the rational of letting them go. >> you know when i was there there were 650 detainee there is. i was there in 04-05. now there's 127. the president obama is obsessed with closing guantanamo bay. he's not worried about the ramifications of their release. as has been widely reported on fox news 30% of these guys are returning to the battlefield. i guarantee you that number will be higher amongst the hard core jihadist all stars. they will be lauded as heros. they will have special connections because of their long time spent at guantanamo
bay. we give them tons of legal support. still in touch with folks in the fight today. so they could plug back very quickly into fights with afghanistan, with the islamic state. >> you were there serving. i went there in 2005. i was shocked at what an elaborate facility it is and how secure. how many billions of dollars we spent building it. is there any reason other than politics that we would close gitmo. do you think this has anything to do with the new relations with cuba? >> nothing with politics with this. anybody who's been to guantanamo bay sees how careful the guards are to observe the islamic preferences of the detainees.
the president has never been there. he's with others who believe it's a gulag. it's far from it. these guys are coddled. it has nothing do with their situation and everything to do with politics. maybe we close guantanamo bay all together because as you know this president believes it's a relic of colonialism. >> the soldiers who were guarding those detainees, they weren't fed as well as the detainees. and i don't think a lot of americans understand that you pointed out they're well taken care of more so than we ever could have imagined. thank you, pete.
>> thanks for having me. >> my next guest was writing about isis before that temperature group was making headlines. we'll talk with him next and get the insights. stay with us. ince we launched snapshot, my life has been positively cray-cray. what's snapshot, you ask? only a revolutionary tool that can save you big-time. just plug it in, and the better you drive the more cash you'll stash. switching to progressive can already save ye $500. snapshot could save ye even more. meat maiden! bringeth to me thine spiciest wings of buffalo.
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you're going to hear it first here, so stay tuned. and remember to be my friend on facebook and follow me on twitter. the links to both are at mikehuckabee.com. the u.s.-led coalition continued airstrikes against isis on new year's day, targeting the terrorist group's strongholds in syria and iraq. my next guest began researching isis for his latest book well before most of us had ever heard of isis. he's a former adviser to benjamin netanyahu. he's also the author of the brand-new book "the third target." joel rosenberg joins us now. joel, great having you here. >> thank you. >> this book is like a prophecy. and i know that, you know, you're not pretending to be a prophet, but here's what i find amazing. you were talking about isis in the book, researching it, thinking it's years away. it kind of slipped up on everybody, didn't it? i mean, this became the big story of 2014. >> that's right. when i began writing "the third target," i was researching it and writing it last year, 2014,
early in the year. remember, it was just a year ago right now that president obama was saying isis was a jv team, you know, not an important factor that al qaeda was pretty much defeated and diminished, and we didn't really have to worry. my research and my reporting was different, and i wanted to write a novel rather than an op-ed or a speech, taking people inside that world, what if isis got chemical weapons inside syria on top of the genocidal conditions they're already creating, what more damage could they do? >> you know, i find it interesting, your book was fiction. it's a novel. it's based on facts kind of like reading tom clancy. by the way, it's an incredible read. it's one that you're spellbound. but it is like reading the front pages of the paper. when you were writing this, did you think that your fictional story was going to become more like the front page of "the new york times" or "the washington post"?
>> i hoped not. i try to write novels. i think novels have a way of taking you into a world that you would hope to never go into. but in my case, i wanted to sort of warn people what could be coming up over the horizon? i sat with a former cia director, jim woolsey, from the clinton years. i sat with porter goss, cia director under president bush. i sat with a former intelligence chief in israel. i said what do you guys worry about? what keeps you up at night? you know, four, five, ten years down the road?isis, isis. >> they were talking about this before we were hearing the word. >> they were saying al qaeda in iraq was morphing into something more dangerous than the president or others were seeing. then i thought i want to go there. honestly, i thought isis was a five-year-down-the-road big story. so i thought well, i'll get out in front of it and write about what could happen. it has moved much faster and much more dangerous, killing christians, slaughtering christians, beheading, crucifying, raping girls,
enslaving people. it's genocidal conditions that have emerged in syria and iraq, but with chemical weapons, a horrific game change. >> why did isis get so powerful so quickly? if you were thinking it was five years away and it pops up in a matter of months, what happened? >> well, the main thing that happened was president obama's massive mistake inside iraq, because he thought that al qaeda was on the wane, that was being defeated, and because he thought isis was a jv team, he pulled all our forces out of iraq. everyone -- almost everyone, including his own defense secretary, were telling him don't do it because you're going to create a vacuum, and iraq's military is just not ready for this. their political structure's just not ready. people told him, he didn't listen. and what we've got now is a system in which the islamic state is being attacked verbally by al qaeda leaders as being too crazy. now, you know, they're saying don't behead people. when al qaeda looks like the
moderate, we've entered a bizarre situation in which really a demonic system is pouring across the middle east. and as somebody who loves the united states, loves israel, our moderate arab ally, we have to stop isis, and that's sort of the cry of the book is what happens if you don't stop isis? >> you talk about jordan in the book and the important role that jordan plays in a peaceful middle east. what happens if jordan falls apart? >> it's a nightmare scenario. i went to jordan. i sat with the prime minister, with the foreign minister, with the interior minister and some others. the interior minister said is this going to be like a clancy book? i said, i hope. he said, all right, good, sit down, take notes. your scenario is what the king appointed me to make sure never happened. and yeah, they're very worried. the lebanese are worried. the egyptians. obviously prime minister netanyahu, a mutual friend leading israel, they're worried why? because if the western alliance
doesn't stop isis, islamic state, they are going to take over and destroy one country after another. and i think given the problems we have on our southern border, it is not an unreasonable scenario -- i don't write about it in "the third target." it's not an unreasonable scenario to imagine isis terrorists coming in from our southern border to attack here inside the united states. >> that is frightening. well, the book is absolutely outstanding. joel, thank you for being here. coming up, police make life-or-death decisions every day, but do you know how those decisions really affect them? up next, we have a police officer who was involved in a shooting that resulted in a death while he was on duty. he tells us what it's like to walk in his shoes. that's coming up. he tells us what to do in esurance was born online. which means fewer costs, which saves money. their customer experience is virtually paperless which saves paper, which saves money. they have smart online tools so you only pay
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. police officers across the country in brooklyn sunday for the funeral of wenjian liu. his widow fighting back tears for the man she says was her hero. meanwhile the dispute between the mayor and the police continue. some turning their backs on him again even the their captain urged respect at a hero eagles funeral. >> the pope says reflects the church's diversity and its growth in places like asia and africa. the pontiff saying he will lead all cardinals next month. we take you back now.
the police controversies that led to the deaths of two black men in ferguson, missouri, and staten island last summer and the subsequent grand jury decisions not to indict the officers involved have put a big spotlight on police making life-and-death decisions in the blink of an eye. as a governor, i had more death penalty cases and execution decisions come across my desk in 10 1/2 years than any governor in arkansas history. but i had weeks, even months, to carefully review every page of the case file before i had to make the decision to order a life taken. that was the toughest decision i ever had to make because it was the only decision that i made that was absolutely irrevocable. but cops have to make that irrevocable decision in a split second. and if they choose wrong, they might end up dead or indicted. so what does it all look like
from a cop's point of view? they're the ones putting their lives on the line, so we don't have to. heath is a former suffolk county, new york, police officer. he was involved in a shooting that killed an armed suspect and joins me now. heath, thanks for joining me. >> thank you for having me, governor. >> this was early in your career back in 1975. and you faced an armed robber. he had a sawed-off shotgun. he had already used it that day, shooting somebody. walk me back through what happened when you confronted him. >> well, we were two officers in separate cars. the other officer rammed the truck. he had stolen a telephone company truck. and we were in pursuit of him through a residential neighborhood. he rammed the truck. it stopped. and he actually had stole the truck. and the robber could not get the truck started again. and we wound -- he stuck the shotgun out the window at the other cop. the other cop started shooting right from there, and i shot from behind. >> so this suspect ended up, he died as a result of that. what did you feel, and what did
you have to go through as a police officer involved in a fatal shooting? >> well, first of all, i wasn't even married two months. so it was a new family experience for the two of us right then. it was hours of questioning. lots of paperwork. and the next day, i was back out on the street again working. because the department just didn't know of any newer way to deal with anything at the time. >> was that a good idea, looking back?ears now, but looking back, was it a good idea to say yeah, go right back the next day? >> no, i don't think so. >> so you were going through some -- i guess for lack of a better term, posttraumatic stress from that incident. >> that's exactly what it is. at the time it was called post-shooting trauma. >> and how has it affected you since? i mean, did you continue to have nightmares about it, continue to think about it? >> yes. i mean, the nightmares i had two nights before -- two nights after the shooting, i was dreaming that friends were dying around me. not of the shooting so much.
later on i had nightmares where the gun wouldn't go off. it wouldn't work in a similar situation or the bullets would come out of the barrel, fall on the ground. >> keith, you know, we hear about an incident like what happened in ferguson. where apparently the suspect went after the officer's gun. there was no indictment. i mean, i think when you go after an officer's gun, you have to assume the officer is obliged to protect himself. then in the staten island case with the, you know, the bringing down of the suspect and he ended up dying from collapsing, what people i think failed to understand is, you don't have time to hit the pause button and to say let's stop and think about how we're handling this. let's stop and ask, what level of force do we need to use? at that moment, your adrenaline is flowing. you're thinking about i may get killed if i don't take some action. so what goes on in a cop's mind at that point, and help us to understand what you're thinking during that moment.
>> well, you're trying to do it, the bad part about what they're talking about in a similar situation, say staten island, is that it's going to make cops in future incidents think, is this going to happen again? am i going to be in trouble for this? what am i going to do? the hesitation is like you said, the seven -- the short period of time to make a split-second decision. it can happen again like that. they could hesitate. >> is it fair that we're seeing this backlash against police officers across the country? >> i don't think so. i think it's rable rousing on the part of certain individuals to make a name for themselves. >> what training should a police officer have to prepare him for those moments that, you know, you don't go to work saying oh, today, i'm going to have a shootout. i'd better really be prepared for this. you think you're going to write traffic tickets or stop a few cars for speeding. the next thing you know you're pulling your gun out and it's your life or his.
>> the night before i was at a party, and some other cop was saying he did this, he did that. i said, well, i haven't used my gun in four years, and i don't expect to for the next 16. little did i know, 12 hours later, i would be involved in this incident. >> i just don't think we appreciate what you have to do in the short amount of time that you have to do it. and i appreciate very much, keith, your being here to remind us that this is not an easy job for the police officers when they're out there on our behalf. thank you, keith. >> thank you for having me. >> thank you. a church-sponsored summer music camp is shut down because they charged a fee just to cover the cost. sounds like another case of the government going overboard with regulating a religious institution, but the church's pastor is not backing down, and she's here to tell us why when we come back.
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there didn't seem to be anything too controversial about a summer glee camp. the glee camp of the first presbyterian church in auburn, new york, hosts a three-week musical theater camp over the summer. students are taught singing, dancing and acting. campers are asked to pay a small fee to cover a portion of the costs of the instructors and materials. but city officials say that by charging a fee, the church was engaged in a commercial enterprise within a residential district, and so the camp was shut down. now the church's pastor is in a
legal battle with the city. joining me now is pastor eileen winter of the first presbyterian church and jeremy dice, senior counsel of liberty institute. all right, pastor winter, this blows my mind. you've got a glee camp for kids that's good for them and helpful, keeps them off the streets, gives them something positive to do. they pay a little bit of a fee, not everything that it costs to just help out with the expenses. were you shocked when the city of auburn came and said well, you're running a commercial operation here? >> dumbfounded. absolutely dumbfounded. >> and if this were to stand, if you weren't willing to fight it, every church in america would be subject to saying they're running a commercial enterprise if they took money to send their kids to summer camp. >> it would set legal precedent which we can't -- that's why we're fighting it, partly because we want to make sure that we can continue our own ministry but also because the implications could be national.
>> what has been the reaction of the community? not just in your church family but in the larger community of auburn? >> the larger community is majorly supportive. just really supportive of us. >> you know, jeremy, from a legal perspective, if this were to stand, what happens across the country? i mean, people say, well, i don't live in auburn, new york, it doesn't touch me, but it does touch them wherever they live if this were to stand. why? >> city governments should not be censoring or zoning out community service. that's the first thing here. and frankly, eileen and her church is on very strong legal grounds as are all the churches that are across the country. frankly, we're seeing this too much across the country where city officials are using laws to somehow bully churches into submission so they can't just worship god and serve their community as they would like to do. you can read about several cases we have ongoing from churches to synagogues, at libertyinstitute.org that we see daily and we'll see more of as the years go by here. but the law is clear. churches in this country are allow to engage in acts of
service in their community and they're certainly allowed to use their own property to be able to worship god and to serve their community. >> now, when the city says you can't do it, they shut you down, did that mean you had to cease having the glee camp? >> we did it. i mean, how could we shut it down? >> so you kept on going? >> so we kept on going and figured, you know, we would just talk with our lawyer. we have another one in addition to liberty institute. and, you know, just went ahead and started the e process, meeting with the city. >> if you lose this case, i don't think you will, but, i mean, if you were to, i'm thinking of -- from even something as simple as having a church dinner and saying everybody pay 2 bucks to cover the cost of the food, would that be a commercial enterprise? would that kind of thing -- >> i would imagine somebody could think something like that. >> you know, i find it -- all right, jeremy, when a church is confronted with this kind of a situation where their basic
religious liberties are threatened as happened with the first presbyterian church of auburn, what should that church do? >> they need to go to libertyinstitute.org and get ahold of us, but they need to understand that not only does the constitution protect their fundamental right, engage religious liberty on their own church property, but there was a law passed in 2000, it's a long name, the religious land use and institutionalized persons act, or what we call rluipa that protects them on their own property. city officials cannot zone out community service and acts of worship. look, if this city is permitted to own out this act of community service on the presbyterian church on auburn's property, they're going to say you can't have the christmas cantata and easter cantata next. we need to make sure that churches have every right to use their property. >> i want to say thank you for being here. but more importantly, pastor winter, i want to say thank you for having the courage to stand up for your congregation and for your community and for the
people because if you didn't, if you were just to say i don't want a bunch of trouble, then this kind of thing happens across america. so we all owe you a debt of gratitude for the courage that you have exhibited here. and i wish you the best. >> thanks. >> thank you. coming up, i'll be joining one of the hottest new acts in country music. the swann brothers. they'll be performing one of their new hits. that's coming up right after this. ♪ nothing beats that new car smell ♪ ♪ chicken parm you taste so good ♪ ♪ nationwide is on your side ♪ ♪ mmm mmm mmm mm mmm mm mmmmmm ♪
♪ she was an american girl ♪ >> and their self-titled debut album is simply called "the swon brothers." would you please welcome zach and colton swon. great to have you here. >> good to be here. >> you guys have a remarkable debut with being on "the voice." blake shelton was your team leader. so when he pulled you aside and whispered some advice, what did he tell you? >> most of the time it wasn't advice. if he was whispering something in our ear, all the advice you see on camera, if he was whispering something, it was either making fun of his hair or, you know, like the first thing that blake said to me -- and this is how i knew we were going to get along -- >> yeah. >> -- he goes, your little brother just has one of those faces i just want to punch. and i was, like, you know what?
we're going to make a great team. >> you and blake against poor colton. that's just wrong. there's just something wrong about that. >> mm-hmm. >> this album has a song on it. we're going to do it today. and it's called "pray for you." tell me about the inspiration of the song and what it's about. >> you know, when we heard the song, we just -- we knew we had to be part of it, man. it just said something different and especially what you hear on the radio right now, it all starts sounding alike. when we heard this, we were, like, we've got to be a part of this. it's just a song of hope, which is great in today's world, i think, to hear. and we related to it. hopefully a lot of people relate to it. we get messages and feets all the time about, you know, this song and how it's helped people through certain situations. so that's the good news. >> it is great news. it's a great song. the album is terrific. i hope people will either buy it on cd or download it on itunes or amazon. and let's give them a little taste of it. this is "pray for you." all right. >> with our special guest here.
>> there you go. >> one, two, three, four. ♪ ♪ i've been where you've been, my friend ♪ ♪ sideways ♪ ♪ hell on wheels in the fast lane ♪ ♪ down a crooked highway ♪ ♪ i've been through that perfect storm ♪ ♪ my heart was wrecked ♪ ♪ my soul was torn ♪ ♪ and i know i know i know ♪ ♪ i know i know i know ♪ ♪ sometimes you need more ♪
♪ tonight i'm going to pray for you. ♪ [ music ] ♪ ♪ your daddy tried and friends but left you. ♪ you had an angel in your heart but you let her go i bet you. ♪ i tried my best for peace on earth. ♪ but i know i know, i know. ♪ sometimes you need more than whiskey. ♪ sometimes windows just won't do. ♪ i ain't going to touch you. ♪ i'm just going to love you.
♪ tonight i'm going to pray for you. ♪ i know i know i know someone prayed for me. ♪ and i know i know i know. ♪ that you don't know my name. ♪ but i know i know i know i know i know, i know. ♪ that sometimes you need more than whiskey. ♪ sometimes windows just won't do. ♪ i ain't going to judge you. ♪ i'm just going to love you. ♪ tonight i'm going to pray for
this is so ridiculous. we're going to manage your entire repair process from paperwork to pickup, okay little tiny baby? your car is ready, and your repairs are guaranteed for as long as you own it. the progressive service center -- a real place, where we really manage your claim from start to finish. really. ♪ easy as easy can be ♪ bye! tonight i'm going to do more than just say good >> tonight i'm going to say goodbye. this is the last edition of "huckabee" on the fox news channel. for six and a half years i felt honored to come into your home each week and bring news, politics entertainment music and great stories of amazing people. it has been the ride of a lifetime. i've never had so much fun in my life i met people i never dreamed i'd meet and played music with legends in the music business.
i also realized that god hasn't put me on earth just to have a good time or to make a good living. but rather, god put me on earth to try to make a good life. there has been a great deal of speculation as to whether i'd run for president if i were willing to rule that out, i can keep doing this show. i can't make such a declaration. i'm not going to make a decision about running until late spring 2015 but the chatter put fox news into a position that isn't fair to them nor possible for me to determine political and financial support to justify a race the honorable thing to do here is end my tenure here at fox. as much as i loved doing the show i cannot rule out making noernl presidential run i'm not making that announcement now and the timetable is what it
was before. but i agree with fox that this is the right thing and now is the right time. harder than walking away from a generous paycheck from fox is leaving some of the most incredible people i've ever worked with. as i say in my soon to be released book "god guns grits and gravy" the chairman and ceo of the fox news channel really is the smartest guy in the room. and it doesn't matter who else is in the room. he understands that people in the organization feel bonded by a common goal and that each member of the team builds each other up. the critics at fox news will never understand that. but being here as gichen me an opportunity to serve with not only the most-professional people in the business but without a doubt the nicest people in the business from. our extraordinary production crew who run cameras, work audio
and lighting manage the stage direct the show and edit it to the people in the makeup room and custodian staff there is an enviable camaraderie in the fox family. a special word of thanks to the staff who worked their hearts out to help put together what has been the highest-rated weekend show in the networks each week since the launch. they deserve more credit than me i love everyone of them and consider myself to be blessed beyond description to work with them every week. i will probably make guest appearances on fox. i hope so. but no longer as a member of the staff. i will keep you updated on my plans on my web site as well as my web site page. i want to thank roger ales for
support and lawyer viewer ship of the show. i will try to never violate that trust and i hope i never will. that is it for "the huck yooa bee bee bee -- huckabee show." stay tuned there is more still to come. good night. ♪ good good evening. welcome to a "the kelly file" special investigation the baby lisa mystery. i'm megyn kelly. in late 2011 the disappearance of 10-month-old lisa irwin
captured the nation's attention. how could an infant disappear from her crib in the middle of the night? the images of lisa with her big blue eyes were splashed all over national media. three years later there's still no trace of her. there are suspicions, most of them involving lisa's mother, debra, who was at home that night and says she was sleeping. fox news would later break the fact that debra admits to being so drunk she may have blacked out on