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tv   Your World With Neil Cavuto  FOX News  April 10, 2020 1:00pm-2:00pm PDT

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germany would like some, france would like some, helping countries out, spain needs them desperately, italy needs them desperately, mexico needs some desperately, asked me last night would it be possible to get 10,000 ventilators. within a short period of time, i'll be able to help out mexico, it is not know, it is yes, yes, yes. we are in great shape and what's "happening now" is those numbers horrible, but take a look at the number of beds, we have beds available all over new york. new york being the epicenter. new york has experienced something that has been absolutely horrific. i saw those people being buried yesterday, fortunately, we have the beds and you can speak to mayor de blasio and speak to governor cuomo, people can't even believe the job we've done.
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this has been a military operation with private people. i gave tremendous credit to our military, to the army corps of engineers, to fema, to these people. the job they've done is incredible. and you shouldn't be asking that kind of a question, honestly. you shouldn't be asking that kind of a question. he should say you know what? it's been a really incredible what's been happening. nobody's asking. let me ask you this. we have more tests than anybody in the world. we have virtually every country in the world calling us, asking us to beget these tests that you have? your testing is the best in the world, how do we get it? they've done a fantastic job one more, please.
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>> president trump: sweden is different. >> is that approach working? >> if we did follow that approach, we may have 2 million people dead. they are very disciplined country to start off with but they did take it different and other places tried it, u.k. tried it, the herd approach, and they tried it, and you saw what happened in the u.k., set them back a lot of time, having a tough time. other countries have tried it and sweden is suffering greatly. we did go with the herd, we
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would've had potentially -- you see the charts. nobody knows, nobody will ever know, fortunately because we are going to be substantially less than the minimum grade unless something happens that would be tragic. some had a minimum number, one of the reasons we are so far below that number is because nobody thought the american people could be so disciplined. no one thought it was possible. and i guess when they watched us appear every day and they watched other people and they listen to their representatives and governors, nobody thought that the american people they've been unbelievable and because of that, you have a minimum number of 100,000 and then you have the 2.2 number that if we did nothing, if we just kept working and everybody go to work, people would be dropping dead on the subways. no. if we would've lost a million people. take the 2.2 million and cut it in half.
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make it a million people. now take that number and cut in half, make it 500,000 people. that's if we did nothing. it's unacceptable. so many people, so we spent more money on stimulus, who cares by comparison? you take to .2, you cut it in half, you keep cutting it in half, i don't care what you choose. talking 50, 65 may be. the u.k. tried it. how was a little surprised and they were going to weeks and they said we've got to stop because we were going to have a whole country infected.
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so with all of that being said, we've got to get back to work. got to get our country open but we could've lost 2 million people. could've lost 1 million people, could've lost half a million people. we would've lost 500,000 people, and will say this also from the standpoint of being president and vice president and we are up there and doing that and we are going to bullet through, do you think people like jim and yourself and other people, jeff would've put up with it? people are dying all over, they would've said this man is crazy. because the numbers at a minimum would have been many, many times greater than the numbers we are talking about. honored by our decisions, all of us. talk about all the time. you just write it.
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i will say it always, it's been my great honor and i have a big decision coming up and i only hope to god that it wasn't the right decision, but it will be based on the input from a lot of very talented people, very smart people, and people that love our country. thank you very much. >> neil: all right, the president right now wrapping up a very, very long exchange with the press and medical officials, the vice president as well. one of the interesting things that kept coming back to sort of unwind on the lockdown.
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this would probably be the most substantive decision, most important decision. the most weighty decision of his presidency. as well as reasons to consider continuing it. he really didn't telegraph anything outside of saying it would be very important for this country to get back to business. they did make note of this shortened market week where we had a great deal of attention right now on optimism on wall street, markets were closed, and on the idea that th, hospitalization improving dramatically and there does seem to be a consensus of building. the ark is heading in the right direction. let's get the read on that.
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it's always a tough call i understand, but how do you weigh that from a medical professional's perspective? the president is obviously the race economically to a country that has to go on versus saving lives and the public health. what if some of the things he would look at after april 30th, we could start inching back. >> the first thing to say it's at an incredibly difficult decision and there is no simple clear answer on what should be done. certainly right now. i think in the next few weeks will give us a lot more information week by week we are learning more about how this virus behaves and how it's behaving in our country. in new york as you said we have seen the good news of what looks like a plateau the last few days
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and if that continues over the next couple of weeks, that would give us more information in terms of determining when we can slowly and i want to emphasize though they reopen society. this is not going to be an on-off switch where we can say everyone go to work socializing. i think it'll go in phases, and a lot of that will also depend on the availability and the type of tests that will be present whether that's next week or two weeks or three weeks that will make it difference. and even with that, not going to be a clear answer and as a medical professional, you ask what's my opinion. i also want to air on the side of preserving life and keeping people out of the hospital so a lot has to be weighed, and it is a very difficult situation, but the more information we have in
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the more time we have, just having a few days of a plateau certainly is not enough to say it's time to open it up. >> neil: all right, thank you very, very much. we will watch it very closely. got to shout out today from dr. fauci among those midwestern governors who are ahead of this curve. he was ahead of those looking at the severity and the need for mitigating and sequestering that you've been seeing going on across the country. ohio governor with us right now. is a call that a governor makes, many argue that constitutionally, even the governor if he or she feels uncomfortable with the decision could say no, you might think now is a good time to start unwinding these provisions. i'm not so sure. how would you ultimately make that decision? >> as you have said, it's a very tough decision.
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this was not an easy decision to shut schools and shut businesses, that was tough. coming out of it is going to be even tougher, getting back to work. we got the order on until may 1st, but 1 of the things that we are doing every day is trying to figure out exactly how we get people back. what i think people need to realize, kind of to state the obvious, but there's going to be a lot of ohioans for example were going to be very vulnerab vulnerable. the virus is still out there, and we have a lot of ohioans who are older, people who have a medical problem, going to be particularly vulnerable but everyone is going to be vulnerable who has not had this so one of the things that we hope to use is new testing, the ability to take the blood and determine whether or not the person has already had this. we think that they were medical
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experts telling me that they were people who get this and who really don't even know it and they have been diagnosed as something else are they really got them very mild case of it. so it's going to be something that's important. and the ability to be widespread testing, so you can isolate people, remove them, make sure they are in fact removed from the workplace, this is not going to be easy, but we have to get back. we know that. people want to work. they want to ge to be one step at a time process. not just going to take a switch and flip it and were all going to be back doing what we want to do. >> neil: quite a few in your state, and we tested roughly about one out of every other 300 americans now for the
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coronavirus. and that's a dramatic improvement. pales in comparison to countries like germany, a smaller country where it's about one and 100 slightly, slightly more than that and i'm wondering, would you feel comfortable as a governor getting into that kind of a ratio leaving aside what might be the number of cases and/or deaths that are either going down or over the increases going down, what would be among the factors? >> i don't know if i have a particular number. whether there's a particular number, but we have really been handicapped in this country. i know some people compare us to what korea did in other countries have done and without that testing, it is really hard to really feel confident to move forward but we are seeing testing increase in ohio and
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seeing the capacity go up and we hope for the next two or three or four weeks, going to see that capacity go up even more and if they continue to come online with different testing. so we hope that that parallels are great desire to get back to work. >> neil: i know it's been many a sleepless night for you looking out after your residence, so continued good health and good luck sir, very glad to have you on. >> thank you, sir. >> neil: remember in this battle back and forth in consultation as the president said with a governor, he will weigh what they say. it's unique to each and every one of our states. all of this occurring as we wrap up and a lot of people just flummoxed not only for their safety, 7 out of 10 americans
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that were worried about that and friends and their family, pastor rick warren and what they should be thinking about and maybe on sunday what they should be doing if they can't go out to church. oscar mayer is found in more fridges than anyone else, because it's the taste you count on. make every sandwich count. did you know liberty mutual customizes your car insurance ta-da! so you only pay for what you need? given my unique lifestyle, that'd be perfect! let me grab a pen and some paper. know what? i'm gonna switch now. just need my desk... my chair... and my phone.
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if operators are busy with other caring donors, please hold patiently or go to loveshriners.org to give right away. >> neil: we talk about states and cities that become sudden hot spots, a big central case they are a couple of weeks ago, but a lot of this seems to center nursing homes, senior living centers and the like, the genesis health care chief medical officer on the significance of that, we know increasingly that these have become the hot spots but are there any better nursing homes or things you should look for in nursing homes, these senior centers, some are doing well that others are not doing as
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well? >> we are dealing with a highly contagious virus that is impacting the entire world population but nowhere more so than among the frail elderly who are the most vulnerable. these are our parents and grandparents and they live in america's nursing homes. 1.4 million of them. the people who are infected who can die is nearing 20% which is a shocking figure. so what we need to do across all nursing homes to do everything possible from getting inside the walls and infecting individuals to limit the spread. there are so many things need to be screening all employees who come in using protect personal protective equipment and testing vigorously and very carefully and with that attention, we are all seeing some limits to the spread but as we said before, once the viruses inside, it really can be deadly. >> neil: and most of these
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nursing homes, we've eliminated relative friends visiting patients. we try to limit access to those most important to visit emma but even that doesn't seem to ease the hot spot nature of these places, so what's the next step? >> limiting visitation has cut down exposure and nursing homes who have been effective but there are other ways of virus gets in. for example, we know that anyone of us could be carrying the virus right now and not have symptoms and we can't know for sure whether we are contagious of the people who work in nursing homes, that could apply to them too and for that reason it's very important that they all wear masks at all time so they can limit the spread to patients. we also have a new patient being admitted to nursing homes all the times. each one of those as a possible carrier of the virus so we need to be very careful and put them under precautions, screen them very carefully, also some
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patients need to go out to dialysis, medically essential services to every one of those scenarios is a way that the virus can get inside a nursing home and that's why we are so concerned ten have to have a heightened level of suspicion we need to test very frequently as well. >> neil: wise advice, thank you very much and thank you for all your doing on the front lines trying to ameliorate all of this. in the meantime, you know all the names and those who themselves who have contract with this virus, some who have done very well, but when you heard that, a familiar face to all of you, just look at the new york stock exchange, the decades from the stock exchange when we heard that he was fighting this, that's when we said this really hit home. what he is dealing with now and how he's trying to come back now right after this. >> 14 or 15 days in, my temperature finally broke after
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two days of super high temps, debilitating pain. absolutely the worst thing i believe i've ever experienced. c. c. because when caught early, it's more treatable. i'm cologuard. i'm noninvasive and detect altered dna in your stool to find 92% of colon cancers... ...even in early stages. tell me more. it's for people 45 plus at average risk for colon cancer, not high risk. false positive and negative results may occur. ask your prescriber if cologuard is right for you. i'm on it. that's a step in the right direction.
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>> neil: he is probably the most iconic and recognized face whatever we report on the markets. you know when they were good and you knew when they were bad and you knew the new york stock exchange trader extraordinaire, you know he's a big deal because for the years that i've been talking to him, for decades i've known him, an iconic figure widely respected, very, very much love. so when we all here at fox that he tested positive for the coronavirus, we were quite concerned.
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he is not identifiable in that recognizable. he joins us right now. >> i've been having a hard day today, so i can get up and shower and get dressed and sort of try to punch through the rough times. i'm about 23 days. >> neil: how are you doing no now? >> definitely turning the corner, still have some temperature, have some nerve damage from meningitis which attacked the back of my head and my neck, but i am definitely on the road to recovery and i wanted to share that because it's not a lot of what we are hearing and there is another side to this virus although it's been quite a challenge, i have to admit. >> neil: i imagine. we could go through to you first
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realized you had it or what was going on, explain what was happening. >> absolutely. so it was tuesday night, i believe it was march 17th and basically it was on everyone's mind set at the time and i woke up in the middle of the night with a really bad bronchitis with some chills they developed a testing ground right outside the exchange so that people would not be affected. one was symptomatic, i'd have to test on it and stay at home. a number of days later, i did get the test and came back positive. the most significant thing was each day as i progressed with these symptoms, they got worse and worse. the taste buds and the smell disappeared, my temperature kept spiking up and i would say over the next ten or 12 days, i developed a severe temperature which spiked out at 103.7. i developed a comingling virus
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of viral meningitis along with it which attacked my head, and basically the body was just really under attack. and day in and day out, i was just getting worse and worse and worse. so after about 15 days, the temperature finally did break and slowly, i started taking a turn for the better, but definitely it was a challenge. you feel like you are under attack and i was fortunate enough to have a good team of doctors, my own doctors giving me two covid specialist who really helped me to get through this because the sicker i got them obviously i need to go to the hospital but it was made clear to me that in the state that the city was in at the time, short of me not being able to breathe, i should stay home and write this out. i was given some medication, i did have the chloroquine
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medication if i didn't need it as a last resort but the team of doctors kept me home and i was able to sort of get to where i am today which is weak and frail but definitely on the other side of the real bad part of it. >> neil: so right now, you feel a lot better but you still have it, right? >> it's clear that that virus is still there. the doctors file moving beyond it. a lot of the collateral damage attacked my organs, attacked my head, attacked so many different functions of the body. and it is morphing in its own way. there is so much that they don't know. so the open lines of communication has made me able to stay home. i definitely feel better than at my worse, i definitely am concerned for the weakness as of factor.
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the nerve damage that i'm stopping is concerned by i'm definitely on the other side of the dark side, definitely going in the right direction, but it apparently will be a long road. >> neil: you're a strong guy, a great guy, a lot of folks who love you and are worried about you. we want you to come back strong because we want you to write a book on this because it's going to be an instant best seller. if you need your sleep, turn on my show, that should do it. always good seeing you. get strong, get better. just an iconic figure, but it's a reminder anyone can get this and if you doubt that, consider boris johnson, the prime minister in britain now out of intensive care but another story to tell after th
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your doctor should monitor your weight and may stop treatment. upper respiratory tract infection and headache may occur. tell your doctor about your medicines, and if you're pregnant or planning to be. otezla. show more of you. while most of the world is being asked to stay inside, there are people out there giving it their all. so, to everyone who is helping to keep us safe against covid-19 day in and day out, all of us at amgen say, ... thank you. >> neil: it's all about a purpose driven life even when you're sheltered at home and alone. the pastor next. f that feels lie a little bit of comfort, it's thanks to... the farmers, the line workers and truckers, the grocery stockers and cashiers, and the food bank workers,
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because right now breakfast as usual is more essential than ever. to everyone around the world working so hard to bring breakfast to the table, thank you. to everyone around the world working so hard and i like to question your i'm yoevery move.n law. like this left turn. it's the next one. you always drive this slow? how did you make someone i love? that must be why you're always so late. i do not speed. and that's saving me cash with drivewise. my son, he did say that you were the safe option. and that's the nicest thing you ever said to me. so get allstate. stop bossing. where good drivers save 40% for avoiding mayhem, like me. this is my son's favorite color, you should try it. [mayhem] you always drive like an old lady? [tina] you're an old lady. >> neil: when you see everything that is going on
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right now, a lot of people confused as to the number of cases and they will think of what was happening and at least now getting better for boris johnson in britain, you are reminded again that this can strike anybody at any time, but the good news is you just heard is he is rounding the band and in this case out of intensive care right now. nigel for raj, mr. brexit as i like to call him joins us right now. a close friend and confidant of the prime minister. have you had a chance to talk to him? >> no, but i've been speaking with his family. let's make no mistake about this. he was very, very unwell indeed. and for the prime minister to go into intensive care and spend three nights in their shows you just how ill he was. and as horrible as it is, it did do one good thing.
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so many young people have picked up the narrative of you know what? this only affects the old, it only affects the six, it'll never happen to me. but boris johnson went into intensive care. people suddenly said goodness me, it could be me next. for most of the country, how are prime minister going into intensive care has been a big emotional moment. >> neil: i agree. because he's such a big name, highest name at the head of the sovereign state. a lot of americans are not familiar with your parliamentarian system. you don't have a vice president or an automatic to follow if the prime minister is ever incapacitated. continuing responsibilities but
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wasn't an acting prime minister. what are the rules on that? how would you describe it? >> that's a very good question to which no one quite knows the answer. you've got a clear definition as you say, we don't have that, so this is a pretty much unprecedented situation. we have had prime minister's bill before, but never so ill they weren't able to read papers and have conversations. the real question here is, he's out of intensive care, but he still in the hospital. may be argued working too hard while suffering with this virus. he is not coming back to work next monday, that was no doubt. so we have dominic raab our foreign secretary appointed by boris as his deputy, but struggling a bit for legitimacy.
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so the truth of it is, scraping our way forward not quite knowing where we are. >> neil: my best to the prime minister and certainly you, nigel, good health. i know this has been very tough with the kind of lockdown conditions that we have. so hopefully this will all start rounding the bend in your country as well as ours and the world. thank you. they say timing is everything and when you look at what's going on, how coincidental is that that tomorrow works the 50th anniversary of the light of apollo 13. a nation was gripped on what was supposed to be a routine flight to the moon. in fact, americans have gotten so used to it, but something happened on that flight and they all almost died. i say almost because in an incredible story, they came back good and so did our country.
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>> apollo 13 presently at 177,861 nautical miles away. >> houston, we had a problem here. >> this is houston. >> houston, we have a problem. thwe've never seen it look quite like this, but there's no mistaking it. and it's our job to protect it. because the best people to fight for our communities are those within them. so, if you've just bought a volkswagen
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>> apollo 13 presently at 177,861 nautical miles away. >> neil: after the broadcast, just a quick pass before bed. >> third day, one more item when you get a chance, would like you to stir up your cryo- tank. >> neil: he was on it. >> okay, stand by. >> neil: out of nowhere, an explosion. >> houston, we've had a problem here. >> this wasn't on earth, this
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was 200,000. it's a little different. we try to figure out what we have. >> kind of got a real problem. >> neil: all of that was 50 years ago. tomorrow, 50 years ago, apollo 13 lifted into this guy, look to be our third mission to the moon and already americans are getting blase about it and then of course, we know what happens just a few days later, an explosion. that called into question forget about going to the moon. with these men ever get back to earth? it was a time for space program for america, got back safely but the journey itself was one for the history books. something we are putting together, getting that return to earth. again, we are taking a look at a
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famous moment. how we handle something so sweeping, so scary that at the time, we were focused on the fate of three men. there are some ties here of how you handle the crisis and what you do when you have no other choice but to face it down. that is coming up that in the meantime, the former nasa astronaut at the national space station commander, very good to have you. >> good to be here, neil. good to follow the apollo 13 story. >> neil: you realize what they were dealing with, even level would later say, and he was telling me i didn't think we would get back, the odds of getting back were next to zero. but they figured away. when you look back at that, what
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lessons did that teach you? >> the apollo 13 lessons are pretty diverse. the most important one is to stay calm. this really bad thing had happened in the first thing to do was stay calm, make sure you figure out what's going on in the famous line, the flight controllers laid out everything and said what do we have that's working here? so you need to have a very disciplined step-by-step approach for that problem in order to survive. they had just barely survived. the crew survived much less than ten of those accidents. >> neil: the buildup of carbon dioxide that almost suffocated them. just to hang on and conserve their fuel, it got down to
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freezing, and bit by bit, each obstacle was overcome and they got home. that's an amazing testament. >> it was, and it wasn't just them, it was a massive team here in houston and the contractors around the country that work to get back. but the most inhospitable environment there is. there is this thin little plastic visor, a millimeter or to thicken on the other side of that, there's a lot of ways to die in space and those guys were very lucky but the harder you work, the luckier you get so is a combination of that. >> neil: that is typically heroic response. i would just say get me out of here. talking to jim lovell, i realized he had so wanted to go to the moon. in fact, i think he was supposed to be the command module for apollo 11 but he passed up on that for a chance to get to the
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moon with apollo 13 and there's that sad moment when they're swinging around the moon to shoot back to earth and use that as a means of getting back, and he realized i'm not going to do it, i'm not going to get there. that's got to be tough. >> that's a personal thing that i'm sure he wanted to do. later in life, he was able to reflect if he hadn't had that accident which prevented him from going into the moon, he would not have had 1% of the impact spoken to so many people and inspired so many people, the hero story of nasa. so had he not lost that opportunity to land on the moon originally, he would not have had any near the impact he's had, so there's kind of an irony on both sides. >> neil: all seriousness asid aside, no one sadly remembers the fights that came afterwards,
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but they certainly remembered apollo 13. i could've lived without standing out there, would've loved to have been on the moon. do you have anything more to add their? >> i do. i'll say this real quick. you remember the apollo 15 mission where they landed on the moon? you probably don't, right? no one remembers that because they didn't have the accident. apollo 13 is the one everyone remembers. i do think will get back. the moon, humans explore, that's in the american dna and that's what we do is we explore. we are a frontier nation's of the moon our logical first step, mars is kind of the long-term goal so it's a stepping-stone and right now we need to focus on the health issues for the coronavirus and economic recovery. that needs to be front and center them. >> neil: you're right about
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that but we can get through it and that is a reminder how much we were able to do that if two years ago. do not forget to watch this special on fox nation. the commander of apollo 13, my special guest tomorrow on my saturday show reminiscing as well, that should have, the would've come of the of, and the historic challenge on the face of the world to see and for a nation to remember especially now. stay with us. cut. we'll dub it. liberty mutual customizes your car insurance so you only pay for what you need. only pay for what you need. ♪ liberty. liberty. liberty. liberty. ♪ (baby sounds and cooing (notification chime) (keyboard clicking)
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♪ >> neil: do you dress up easter sunday if there is no place to pray? if there is no church you can go to? no service you can go to, because you are sheltered in your home, pastor rick warren says it does not matter where
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you are, god is with you no matter what you're doing. he joins us right now. the make a seller best author. always good to have you. i'm wondering how you advise people going into this weekend and the holiest day of the year for christians, and our jewish friends celebrating passover. what do you do? >> i think you have already said it. but easter will be simplified, but it will not be stopped. it will be curtailed, but it will not be canceled. and all around the world, people are still going to celebrate easter in hearts and in hope. there are .3 billion followers of. it will help with america and europe put together, this is the first time that we are not meeting on easter sunday, but i remind pastors that --
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i also remind them that we are not the first to stand on easter, the very first easter the bible tells us -- andrew and matthew and all of those other guys, the apostles, it said that on easter night they were huddled in a home with the door locked for fear of the authorities. maybe there were coming after them. does that sound familiar? huddled in a home out of fear? so we are celebrating the way they did they bear it, the very first easter. and it actually disappeared in his disciples at home. i have no doubt that he will do that in the thousands of homes
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and millions of homes this easter. >> neil: you know, there are a lot of people with the fox survey out, 7 out of 10 americans forget the financial issues, they are concerned about to the virus itself, they know people that might have it, and they are concerned that their loved ones could come home with it. forget about going to church, they are worried about ever leaving their homes. how do you help them? >> yeah, yeah, you know. my job and the job of other caregiving professionals is actually to deal with the aftereffects. i don't deal with the disease. that's doctors. but i have to deal with the needs that people have with the fear, the loneliness from isolation, the frustration. the loss of their jobs. these are the things that are at the back end of this covid-19
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crisis is going to be far more to deal with than even the crisis itself. because after the fear subsides, did not only people lose loved ones, there were people who miss to kids graduations. they missed to the birth their grandchild. or a husband missing the birth of their child because a wife was not allowed to have a husband in red there are a lot of seasons of life and isolation period, that is going to have to be built back up. that's what we have to do. on monday -- >> neil: i hear you. >> in the annual pastors giving for prayer, it was about 30 years, coming from all over the world, there were 1 million pastors and priests signed on --
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>> neil: all right, pastor. >> i remind them that we spell church c-h-u-r-c-h. >> neil: pastor, i am jumping on you very rudely. ♪ oh, oh, oh, ozempic®! ♪ (announcer) once-weekly ozempic® is helping many people with type 2 diabetes like james lower their blood sugar. a majority of adults who took ozempic® reached an a1c under 7 and maintained it. here's your a1c. oh! my a1c is under 7! (announcer) and you may lose weight. adults who took ozempic® lost on average up to 12 pounds. i lost almost 12 pounds! oh! (announcer) for those also with known heart disease, ozempic® lowers the risk of major cardiovascular events such as heart attack, stroke, or death. it lowers the risk. oh! and i only have to take it once a week.
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♪ >> hello, everyone, i am dana perino, along with jesse watters, greg gutfeld, juan williams, and emily compagno. it is 5:00 in new york city. and this is "the five." ♪ president trump saying there is clear signs of strategy against covid-19 is saving countless lives giving new hope this good friday to a country battered by the deadly virus.re. but president trump says the u.s. is headed to a

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