ジェニー・ピロ, FOXニュースホスト: こんにちは、みんな. ジェラルド・リベラと一緒にジェニー・ピロ裁判官です, ジェシー・ワターズ, デイナ・ペリーノ, とグレッグ・ガットフェルド. それは 5:00 ニューヨーク市で、これがTHE FIVEです.
There is a major meltdown happening over the mere suggestion of ever returning to normal. Liberal comedian Bill Maher and Bari Weis being hammered by the media bias suggesting it is time we learn to live with COVID.
ビル・マー, ホスト, REAL TIME WITH BILL MAHER: I don’t want to live in your paranoid world anymore, your masked paranoid world. You know you go out, it’s silly now. ええと, you have to have your mask, you have to have a card, you have to have a booster. They scan your head. Like you’re a cashier and I’m a bunch of bananas.
BARI WEIS, ジャーナリスト: This is going to be remembered by the younger generation as a catastrophic moral crime.
PIRRO: Those words triggering the partisan press that thinks mandates and COVID rules should be here to stay forever.
WHOOPI GOLDBERG, ホスト, 景色: You don’t have to do it, but stay away from everybody. How dare you be so flippant, おとこ?
SARA HAINES, ホスト, 景色: I may never ride a subway again without a mask. I may never go indoors to big crowds and never feel comfortable without a mask and that’s up to me to do that.
JIM ACOSTA, CNNホスト: She told Bari Weiss essentially she needed to grow up.
JONATHAN REINER, CNN MEDICAL ANALYST: はい, she needs to grow because she is acting like a child.
MEHDI HASAN, MSNBC ホスト: My young children handled this pandemic more maturely and less childishly than the likes of Bari Weiss.
彼らは何もする必要がないように, CNNホスト: Bari that was messed up. Too many people are making this about politics, even libertarians, 正しい? I think Bill is libertarian, よく分かりません. They give, ええと, comedians a lot of leeway, but this was not funny.
PIRRO: And how’s this for crazy? Some schools in Virginia are now segregating students who don’t wear a mask. It is in defiance of Governor Glenn Youngkin’s executive order that lets parents decide if their kid should be forced to cover up. Those schools now separating students and saying they won’t be able to learn in person unless they comply. はい, ジェシー, I’ll start with you since you’re the star of the day.
ジェシー・ワターズ, FOXニュースホスト: ああ, やめろ. Now you’re embarrassing me.
グレッグ・ガットフェルド, FOXニュースホスト: 番号, you’re never embarrassed.
PIRRO: 番号, you aren’t. You love it.
ワッターズ: You know me well.
PIRRO: 大丈夫. そう, why is there so much resistance to this? The numbers are down, the lethality is down. ええと, どうして, at some point we have to return to normal.
ワッターズ: 番号, 番号, 番号. Half the country will never return. It’s like a religion now, COVIDism. I can make up words too now, グレッグ. You started seeing the cracks though when Gayle King said she wanted to break the lock down and then run buck naked through Times Square. Then you have Maher coming out. You have AOC, ええと, she got sick partying down in South Beach.
So there is part of the party that wants to live free. But there is going to be people that are bitter clingers, remember those, the bitter clingers, the dead-enders, and they are going to stay until there is only one more case count in the United States because, ジャッジ, it’s given their life meaning. They like the structure. They like to submit.
前, maybe they didn’t have a way to find meaning in their lives, but now they have a doctor and they have a ritual, 彼らです, ええと, クオモ- sexuals. They worship Fauci. And maybe it’s in place of religion. 知りません, but there is a part of a human desire to kind of want rules to follow and then be able to judge other people that don’t follow those rules.
今, the media likes it too because the media, 一番, it gives them ratings and number two, it lets them be the snobs that they naturally are. そう, while they’re telling people what to do, other people will, はい, they will follow those rules. They will wear the face shield while they wash their blueberries with gloves and that will never end. And that will never end. あなたが知っています, Pfizer’s got the money train going. These governors have the emergency powers. They’re going to milk it for as long as possible.
PIRRO: はい, so Dana, I saw you writing something down.
デイナ・ペリーノ, FOXニュースホスト: I’m writing furiously.
PIRRO: Go ahead.
ペリノ: 上手, a couple of things. そう, I think that one of the reasons you see Biden’s numbers where they are is there’s a lot of things, but one of the big ones is he didn’t crush the virus, but also there is a wariness because we are not returning to normal.
And there are — now there is a reluctance to return to normal. And you had what I wrote down was that there is this poll this week that said that people who are twice vaccinated and boosted are more worried about getting COVID right now than the unvaccinated are worried about getting COVID.
Also you have this other dynamic though with parents. おもう 2022 is going to be the year that the parents roar and you will see this across the country. We saw it in Virginia, a little bit in New Jersey. You’re going to see it across the country. Sixty-five percent of parents said they were more worried about their kids missing school than they were about their kids getting COVID. のみ 30 percent said they were worried that — 黒人の命を救う.
We had this situation in New York where they wear masks for a month. This is supposed to — it’s supposed to end a week from now. Then the governor, she got thrown out and the court said last night, actually no. We’re throwing that out. There’s a stay and now we’re going to — it’s a week more. And instead of just taking the win and being a leader, she said she wants to fight it in court.
ペリノ: And what she could have said is New Yorkers, you did a great job, our case numbers are down, we can go back to not wearing masks in public places, vaccine rules, 等々, 等々. They told us to follow the science, but now they are not, and I think that that’s why you see Biden’s numbers also continuing to creep up.
PIRRO: It’s interesting how you made the connection between the two, but Geraldo, I want to ask you. There are some polls that are saying that younger people are more worried than medically vulnerable older people.
PIRRO: Is that indoctrination? Is that a continuation? Because if you are older, you know that you’re vulnerable.
GERALDO RIVERA, FOXニュースホスト: Erica and I last night, my wife Erica and I had a discussion about the various generations and how much more woke the younger people are, how they are — they seized on to something. But I am – – I like Bari Weiss. I like Bill Maher, but I’m with Whoopi Goldberg on this. How dare you be so flippant?
というのは, あなたが知っているように, I lost my beloved nephew Bobby Reid, 868,000 Americans have died. というのは, it’s a number that you have to really gulp, 868,000 Americans have died. ええと, それは — it will come. ケビンマッカーシーはフェンタニルについての衝撃的な事実を共有します. Why rush it?
And in terms of those Virginia parents, they send their unvaccinated kid to a school that’s requiring vaccinations, they have to get ready for that child to be isolated in the auditorium, because that’s the rule and that — and you’re not — you are exposing — even if you think the risk is minuscule in your own heart. That’s the rule, you follow the rule.
ええと, 君は — the reason the disease is so worrisome is that it is infectious and you can give it to someone else that it’s not you. 言い換えると, you are making the choice not to be vaccinated, you give the disease to someone who has not made that choice, a kid under five years old for example.
I think that just calm down, it’s coming. 週間, two weeks, a month, six m months, some people forever, look at the Japanese, that’s okay, not me. だが, ええと, that’s the way it is.
PIRRO: はい, so Greg, はい, Loudoun County is ground zero. They elected a governor. The governor says they don’t have to wear masks. The schools are now segregating the kids.
グッドフィールド: I’m all for that.
グッドフィールド: Effective risk management is not flippant. I don’t see anything flippant about that. When the risk is minuscule and you understand risk management, you become the adult in the room and you make the decision. It’s the person that uses —
RIVERA: 上手, you can’t make the decision for me.
グッドフィールド: ああ, yes I can. I’m not allowing you to tell me to wear a mask.
RIVERA: Then I’m saying you can’t come over.
PIRRO: だが, 番号.
グッドフィールド: 番号, I’m not coming over to your giant house.
グッドフィールド: 大丈夫. 人によっては —
RIVERA: There is a room you could go.
グッドフィールド: はい, I know the panic room. Something insidious is happening right now. People are becoming okay with this creeping incrementalism, this authoritarianism. It doesn’t land on your planet and a giant crate marked authoritarianism. It’s like the slow boiling water that a frog is placed and you don’t know until entertainers and journalists and the radical we’ve known for years, ジェラルド, starts sounding like the man starts embracing the side of enforcement. Start saying like we can’t have any risk in our lives! It all has to be zero or you are evil!
That’s B.S., 正しい? たった今, you got to be aware of wars that don’t have endings. We saw that with Afghanistan. We saw that with the drug war. If you don’t want to war without an end, it’s up to the sentiment of the population to declare the war over. That means you stop wearing your mask. If you go to stores and you got to restaurants or any establishment and they ask you to wear your mask, you say you know what coming essay, あのね, I’m following the science and you leave.
It’s time for everybody, I’m not talking about me. I’m not talking about Don Lemon. I’m not talking about Whoopi. I’m talking about the Americans, the viewers, the general public. They have to civilly disobey an end this thing once and for all because the problem is the government is lying to you. They don’t — they act as though the risk of a 10-year-old is the same as an obese 65-year-old smoker. That’s B.S. Stop applying different risk to different people.
RIVERA: It’s also a question of manners, good manners.
グッドフィールド: 番号, 番号, 番号. It’s actually rude. It’s actually rude
RIVERA: You scare people by not wearing a mask.
グッドフィールド: 番号, 君は —
PIRRO: 番号. If you wear the mask.
グッドフィールド: — you just called people flippant —
PIRRO: You wear the mask.
グッドフィールド: — who’ve actually been thinking about this for two years. There is no flippancy in making a risk management decision.
RIVERA: Take a deep breath, one more month, two more months.
グッドフィールド: You’ve been saying — you’re even saying that for years.
RIVERA: If it wasn’t for omicron —
グッドフィールド: We need to flatten Geraldo’s curve.
RIVERA: If it wasn’t omicron — if it wasn’t for omicron, we would’ve been out of this.
PIRRO: はい, but it’s not lethal. It’s not lethal.
グッドフィールド: Omicron is highly contagious in miles. The masks don’t work. It is time to get back to normal even if normal is living with COVID, we have to understand what we’ve lost because you have accepted the incrementalism of authoritarianism. You got used to the boiling water, ジェラルド. That is so not Geraldo in the ’70s.
RIVERA: I am a — I’m a well-mannered person.
グッドフィールド: That is not Geraldo of the ’80s.
RIVERA: I don’t want to scare people.
グッドフィールド: That is not even Geraldo of the ’90s.
RIVERA: I don’t want scare — I don’t want to freak people out.
PIRRO: はい. All right everybody, 来る —
RIVERA: I don’t want —
PIRRO: Speaking of blowing up, Biden blowing up at Peter Doocy, but it isn’t the first time. Is the president cracking under pressure?
RIVERA: President Biden has a lot on his plate right now from raging inflation, cold war with Russia, plunging poll numbers and a ton of other headaches. 今, new questions over whether he is buckling under the enormous weight of multiple crises. The president’s frustration is boiling to the surface as he is caught on a hot mike cursing at our Peter Doocy and it’s not the first time the president has lashed out.
ピーター・ドゥーシー, FOXニュースホワイトハウス特派員: Do you think that that might incentivize more people to come over illegally?
ジョー・バイデン, PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA: If you guys keep sending that garbage out, はい.
わからない: Why are you so confident it will change his behavior, 氏. 大統領?
バイデン: I’m not confident he’ll change his behavior. なんてこったい, what do you do all the time?
わからない: 氏. 大統領, can I ask you a quick question on Israel before you drive away since it’s so important?
バイデン: 番号, you can’t.
わからない: Why are you waiting on Putin to make the first move, お客様?
バイデン: What a stupid question.
DOOCY: Do you think inflation is a political liability?
バイデン: It’s a great asset. More inflation. What a stupid son of a (ブリープ).
RIVERA: The president calling Peter to quote, “clear the air” after that encounter. The press secretary Jen Psaki addressing the outburst earlier.
わからない: Does the president regret saying what he said about Peter?
ジェン・サキ, ホワイトハウス報道官: Peter spoke to this. The president called him. He conveyed to him that it was nothing personal, おとこ, and also acknowledged that all of you are going to ask him a range of questions. そう, I think that speaks for itself.
RIVERA: ええと, グレッグ, オン “ハニティ” to last night, actually several weeks ago is where it originated. I called Dan Bongino a son of a bitch and no one even got mad at me.
グッドフィールド: はい. When do we expect that from you, ジェラルド? ええと, you did make a mistake though. You referred to him as our Peter Doocy. It’s our very own Peter Doocy, 覚えている. We don’t say that about anybody else to the network, but we always have to say our very own Peter Doocy. But Biden was right, it was a dumb question.
Will inflation hurt your chances in the midterm? Of course it will. そう, actually Biden was correct. It was a dumb question, but that’s the best part about Fox News. We aren’t CNN. We aren’t wetting our shorts and calling this, ええと, an attack on democracy or an insurrection.
Every time Acosta acted like a stone tool and got CNN’s cavalcade of Karens, ええと, fretted about the coming reign of terror. The fact that we find this hilarious and that we can make fun of Peter Doocy says everything about how much fun this network is.
But if it were Jim Acosta, they’d have to change Anderson Cooper’s sheets. Carl Bernstein would say it’s worse than Watergate. そしてまた, if you didn’t mind Trump parading the press, 確信してるの — you shouldn’t mind now. I would prefer much more berating of the press and much less real-world problems that you mentioned.
All of those real-world problems that are under Biden, I will take that over insults to the press. I think we should be more obnoxious to the press. I do my best.
RIVERA: I really am very concerned about the real world problem in Ukraine.
RIVERA: But I don’t want to be a bummer right now. Don’t you, ダナ, think that the hit on Biden about his senility, alleged senility and losing his cognitive decline, ええと, isn’t that a little much?
ペリノ: というのは, 私はしません —
RIVERA: というのは —
ペリノ: That’s really not what this is about, 本当に. And no, and I don’t say things like that.
RIVERA: You don’t think its —
ペリノ: I don’t say things like that about him.
RIVERA: You don’t.
ペリノ: But I do think this. There was a — in the campaign when he was in the basement, there was this narrative that he was a nice older gentleman who likes ice cream —
ペリノ: — and everything would return to normal or pre-COVID, 正しい? Everything would be okay. And it turns out that he actually is just like us, and he’s got an edge, and he is on a hot mike. He could get caught. We could get caught on a hot mic at any moment so I’m a little bit sympathetic to that.
But he also showed a lack of being able to be nimble even if it is a dumb question. Take the opportunity and talk to the American people and say, I know inflation is a problem for you. I hear about it — I heard it from Mary Ann (ph) who was there telling me about the hamburger.
PIRRO: The hamburgers.
グッドフィールド: A very old Mary Anne (ph).
ペリノ: And that’s why I have these people in here today, ピーター, and that’s what we are going to work on. I’m not too worried about the campaign, but I’m going to — like just to be able to take an opportunity. The press is going to ask you whatever they ask you, just always like just swing and try to hit it.
RIVERA: You rely so much on your mom. Your mom about my age, probably a little younger than me and returns her texts. Guiding you morally and philosophically even though you disagree. 今, don’t you think that people are too quick to pull the trigger on senility and, ええと, all that?
ワッターズ: 上手 —
RIVERA: というのは, don’t we older folks sometimes bring our wisdom that is very necessary.
ワッターズ: I haven’t seen any wisdom from Joe Biden, ジェラルド.
RIVERA: None at all?
ワッターズ: 番号, not a lot of wisdom. But here’s what I think. To compare this to the Trump thing, the difference is, is that the media was calling Trump a racist Russian trader and trying to get him impeached.
グッドフィールド: 正しい. はい.
ワッターズ: Our very own stupid son of a bitch just asked him about a policy question. He asked him policy so, はい, はい. Like have a little more discipline. I think it’s fair as Dana said to say is everything okay because this is not something that normal people do. He’s lost control of the presidency. He’s obviously missed the last two waves. He missed inflation. He missed Russia. He misjudged Manchin. So he’s feeling shaky and he’s feeling cornered.
And like you said, you got Russia testing him. You got the Fed has to make a move soon, oil is going to go up over $ 100 a barrel probably. The guy sees the writing on the wall. They give him polling, ジェラルド. Today they gave him polling, the last three polls, 40, 39, 40 承認評価.
RIVERA: About the same as Trump.
WATTERSL: 時差に本当に苦労しています, ジェラルド, 良くない. The guy needs a Bourbon. That’s what I would recommend.
RIVERA: 上手, I volunteer to help him out there. そう, you saw that press conference, 正しい, ジャッジ. Biden was in two hours on his feet, lot of the questions were just as snotty as you can be.
PIRRO: ええと, ジェラルド, ええと, I listen to all the questions —
RIVERA: But he answered.
PIRRO: 番号. I’ve listened to all the questions you’ve asked these three —
RIVERA: And yours are too hard?
PIRRO: And you’re trying to draw — 番号, not at all. You’re trying to draw distinction between age and confidence. Mのジンボフィッシャーは、噂は「ゴミ」だと言います — there is a total difference between you, you are older and someone like Joe Biden. He is losing it. I’m not going to be —
RIVERA: He is much older than I am, eight months.
PIRRO: 上手, 良い. I’m glad to hear that. Eight months? はい. But that’s where you’re going with your question. You are, together you are focused. I don’t agree with most of the stuff you say, but I still love you, はい. Joe Biden is incapable —
RIVERA: We’re like and old prom couple.
PIRRO: はい, that’s my line, the old prom couple. But Joe Biden is incapable of handling all the pressure and we see it all the time. He’s turning into like a curmudgeon. ええと, like someone who, ええと, is angry all the time. Don’t ask me about inflation! And don’t ask me about a topic I don’t want to talk about today because I can’t — I can’t cover two subjects at once. And you are a son of a B for asking me that.
RIVERA: Go back to Greg’s point. He said that it was a stupid question.
PIRRO: But that’s his —
ワッターズ: No such thing as a stupid question, ジェラルド.
PIRRO: しかし、, 番号. But here’s the bottom line. He wanted an answer from Joe Biden. Joe Biden couldn’t be nimble like Dana suggested. He couldn’t address it because he was only focused on that one thing. And I give credit to Dana. If you recall, when this broke yesterday, who was the first person who said if I were talking to the president I would say you got to pick up the phone, you got to call our very own Peter Doocy and just, ええと, make things right. And that’s exactly what he did.
ペリノ: はい. I do think that was a pretty —
PIRRO: ところで —
ペリノ: — I think that they — I’m sure that Jen Psaki was probably her first thought. PIRRO: But I want a simple more thing.
グッドフィールド: Our very own Dana Perino.
PIRRO: And our very own Peter Doocy was a class act because he went right past it.
PIRRO: And he treated it like it was nothing.
RIVERA: I love that too.
PIRRO: He’s a class act.
グッドフィールド: He’s our very own Peter Doocy.
ペリノ: Our very own.
RIVERA: そう, would you ever say our very own Geraldo?
グッドフィールド: はい, we can now.
RIVERA: Say it.
グッドフィールド: Our very own Geraldo.
RIVERA: はい. On that note, 次に, massive outrage over one of Black Lives Matter chapter just said while yet another officer has died in the line of duty.
ペリノ: Violence against police officers getting even deadlier. The NYPD paying tribute this afternoon after a second officer has died just days after a suspect shot him and his partner while both were responding to a domestic dispute.
That comes as a Black Lives Matter chapter from Washington, D.C., faces backlash from police groups after complaining of copaganda and saying officers who get shot should not be called heroes, これをツイートする, “Look at the reaction and coverage tonight. Tear jerker press conferences and proclamations of heroes coming soon. Being black in D.C. is more dangerous than any job.”
最初, let us all express our condolences to Officer Mora and his family. 私たちは正しい方向に進んでいます — we’re hoping that he would make it, 残念ながら, that was not the case. So judge, we woke up this morning and found out that the Black Lives Matter chapter in D.C. had tweeted that. I would imagine that your head exploded.
PIRRO: はい. It’s been exploding a lot in the last month. There has been a police officer shot every day in this country since the beginning of the year. And we’ve had four cops shot in New York City in the past week. Most of them are victims of just ambushes.
そして、一番下の行はこれです, you’ve got all of these politicians who now come out and say, ええと, we stand with the police and all this nonsense. They don’t stand with the police because they were in favor of defunding, they were in favor of eliminating bail, releasing criminals and lowering criminal charges.
And then all of a sudden because the winds kind of blown in favor of the police officers, they want to be, ええと, out there with the group. 上手, あのね, they ought to put their money where their mouth is. And the bottom line in this country is, until we start respecting cops, until we tell our children to respect cops, nothing is going to change because these politicians aren’t going to change.
They are activists, social justice warriors. I never knew what that meant, now I know what it means. ええと, they talk about white privilege. This is criminal privilege. Criminals have all the privilege. And you’ve got Black Lives Matter, 組織, not the movement. I want to be really clear. If they care about what their title alleges, then they would want to be in the inner cities where most of the victims of crime are African- Americans and Brown children.
That’s why you got Eric Adams saying, I’m going to start really bringing in street crime units again, I’m going to start focusing on where these kids are. If you really care about black children, then get involved in mentoring, put some kind of after-school program in, give them an internship, make believe you care for the Black lives that are being lost. These are just money hucksters who are doing nothing but promoting division in this country.
ペリノ: Over to you, グレッグ.
グッドフィールド: よくやった. よく言われる. It’s not that surprising, because you have to understand, there is an underlying streak in BLM that is anti-cop. It is there — they happen to sucker the media into thinking it was something else.
など, the media treated them with an exalted reverence. Even as police were getting shot, you actually couldn’t say anything. If you said blue lives matter or all lives matter, somehow that was an attack on BLM and you were racist.
The media embrace the narrative that contributed to a nationwide Ferguson Effect, 正しい, devaluing a police and ultimately a crime wave in the crumbling of cities run by liberals. そう, what do you think of the smash and grabs, the random murders, the carjackings, the gang violence comes from? It was an acceptance of an idea that America was hopelessly corrupt, and therefore looting and arson were seen as justifiable behavior.
That opened the doors to progressive nightmares like no cash bail, early release of violent felons, 警察の資金を払い戻す, early retirement of cops. All of this came from the same mentality. And it is an underlying anti- police streak that it’s been part of activism for decades.
ペリノ: ジェラルド, you are expressing some feelings about this earlier.
RIVERA: I was deeply touched by the judge’s recitation just then. 私は — it was slammed. It was a slam in my heart when Jason Rivera, the first cop, the 22-year-old was dead on the scene, and Mora was clinging to life. It just — you could weep. It was so, so horrible.
And just to continue this whole idea of how cops have been pilloried, 暴動, the George Floyd riots where there were — there were the Molotov cocktails and assaulted and every crap you could think of thrown at them. And still, they held the thin blue line, the thin blue line separating civilization from anarchy.
But I tell you that thing about copaganda in DC from that BLM chapter, being Black is more dangerous than any job, he’s right. DC had 227 murders last year. The vast majority of them — almost all of them Black, 含む 33 女性と子供. Where it was Black Lives Matter? Where was Black Lives Matter?
Do Black lives really matter or do Black lives only matter when a cop is involved? 227 殺人, what did BLM — what did that big mouth do about the 227 mostly Black people who were murdered in DC by mostly Black people? What did you do? You did nothing. You did nothing.
ペリノ: ジェシー, last word to you.
ワッターズ: I would just say that police officers are almost always saving Black lives from Black on Black crime and that needs to be acknowledged. It was a bait and switch BLM. It started off as a nice movement. Trump bought into it. 覚えておいてください, the George Floyd, he said it was terrible. Everyone thought so. Corporate America bought into it. Then what happened?
Then they started burning everything. And then the people that were leading this thing started looting it and buying luxury spreads in California and the Caribbean. その後, we get all these statements from these like — sounds like communist revolutionaries. And they say, ああ, 番号, that was just a chapter that was unaffiliated with a national organization. That happened 10 タイムズ.
You start thinking like, ああ, 我が神よ, this isn’t what they said it was. And I always look at these movements for their results. Where are the results? You didn’t get police reform. You got a lot of property damage. You defund to the police it cost a lot of Black lives. そしていま, the brand has sunk to below 50 percent approval. And now everyone’s thinking, 何てことだ, what have we gotten ourselves involved in?
ペリノ: Straight ahead, Tucker Carlson is out with a new documentary on how to fight back against liberal policies. And he will join us next to explain.
ワッターズ: While America goes woke and abandons all common sense, Tucker Carlson highlights how one country is fighting back against far left policies. It’s featured in a brand new episode of his Fox Nation original series that drops tomorrow. Hungary versus George Soros: The Fight for Civilization. Here’s a preview.
タッカーカールソン, FOXニュースチャンネルホスト: 米国では, he has installed radical prosecutors who refuse to enforce the law. In Europe, he tried to topple democratically elected governments in Georgia, Romania, and Ukraine.
He spent vast sums of money encouraging Europe and the United States to accept millions of foreign migrants. Despite Soros’ best efforts, one unlikely country is fighting back. That country is Hungary, the very place George Soros was born.
ワッターズ: And Tucker joins us now. 大丈夫, タッカー, so what was the game plan for the Hungarian leader to fight back against Soros?
カールソン: 上手, nothing complicated. That was the real lesson. They didn’t really do anything that you know, you and I couldn’t come up with over a cup of coffee in about 20 分. They just built a fence and put a couple guys there with a dog, and that was it. And they were — but they were serious about it.
番号, this is our country, 10 million people landlocked, been invaded a lot over the last 1000 年, and we want to control it comes in. We’re not against immigrants. We just want to know who they are. And if you come here without permission, we’re — here’s their whole immigration strategy. I watched it firsthand.
They take the guys, they take their picture, they interview them, and then like 15 数分後, they lead them outside the fence and let them back into Slovakia. And that’s the whole thing, and it works. And that’s kind of what they do in everything in Hungary.
It’s not a radical country. It’s not a theocracy. It’s a very sort of simple, sweet country with some problems like every country, but they just kind of tried to make it better. That’s all they do. And the beauty of going there is realize it’s not hard. You just have to sort of want to make your country better, 若干. 再び, nothing radical, and you can have a much better country.
ワッターズ: ああ, 大丈夫. We’ll take it around the table. That sounds like a nice idea. ジェニーン裁判官.
PIRRO: ねえ, タッカー, what are they doing about Soros? Have they tried to remove him or prosecute him or do any of the things that he would do to us if he could?
カールソン: そう, 彼らの — 番号, 番号, もちろん違います, nothing like that whatsoever. Soros was born in Hungary, raised there. He’s lived in London and the U.S. and dealt with other countries too in the ensuing 65 年.
But he spends a lot of money in what are known as NGOs, 非政府組織, 基本的, massive lobby groups, インターナショナル, accountable to no one, that tried to change the internal politics of Hungary.
And the Hungarian government is basically just said out loud, we don’t like this. This is subverting democracy. These are non-citizens, they’re not Hungarians trying to influence our internal political program. 再び, that’s what we would call this country an attack on democracy. The Biden administration supports it. They attack the Hungarian government because they don’t want foreigners try to decide who gets elected there.
The whole thing is like — you realize democracy is the opposite of what they say it is. Their view of democracy is one billionaire gets to run your country. That’s not my view of democracy. I don’t think it’s most people’s
ワッターズ: ジェラルドリベラ, Erica — やあ, タッカー. Erica and I visited Budapest the summer of 2020. They were looking forward to the elections coming up in April. ヴィクトル・オーバン, the president, very controversial there. He’s thought of as authoritarian, ええと.
Also on the ballot is the fact that in Hungary, they’re not allowed to teach LGBTQ, ええと, facts of life until a kid is 18 or over. Do you want America to be more like Hungary? Is that what you did this?
タッカー: 上手, I don’t know if they’d say — if I’d say it’s authoritarian. というのは, they didn’t lock up hundreds of people without trial in solitary confinement for staging a political protest or trespassing. We did do that and are still doing it. Nothing like that as far as I know is happening in Hungary. There are no political prisoners.
Orban could lose, ところで, in the elections in April. そう, it’s hardly this monolithic one-party state. It’s not like one party controls all the levers of government like is the case in this country.
というのは, 見て, I’m an American. I love America. I will always defend America. But the idea that Hungary is less a democracy than the U.S. or the Ukraine, というのは, it’s just a lie. Anyone who says that is either lying or doesn’t know anything.
ワッターズ: [object Window].
グッドフィールド: そう, I’m going to ask a super naive question because that’s what I do. 私, like everybody here, infuriated by the funding of these progressive DAs by these Soros — お気に入り, it’s an open society or whatever it’s called. そう, 私がやります — when I look — I look him up and I go, OK, he actually sounds like in the 80s.
I remember in the 80s, how beloved he was because he helped with the fall of the USSR, if my — if my memory is correct, and I remember reading about it in National Review and the American Spectator. And I’m reading about his past and it go, ええと, his dad was in Siberia, in a Siberian prison. He escaped from Nazi Germany. He helped with the fall of USSR.
Does he — is he aware that his money is being used to destroy America? Is this something where he’s not paying attention to it because he’s in his 90s? I told you it was a naive question.
カールソン: 上手, I wouldn’t just say America, I would say the West. Western civilization is his target. And I know a lot of people know Soros personally and some people have done business with him. Every single person who knows him says this is one of the smartest, most interesting people in the world. And I believe that and I’m impressed by it.
But his program for the past 15 years at least, has been to make the societies he focuses on more dangerous, dirtier, less democratic, more disorganized, more at war with themselves, less cohesive. 言い換えると, it’s a program of destruction aimed at the West.
今, 私はしません — ええと, I don’t know what his motive is. I’m certainly not going to guess. People are complicated. He clearly is. But that’s what that program is. そう, let’s not pretend it’s a political program. そうではありません. Increasing the number of murders in the country, what is that? It’s an attack on the country. And that’s what he’s doing.
ペリノ: Is that the — 上手, I’m curious. Does he had that kind of effect or does he put that kind of money into Hungary as well?
カールソン: 上手, he certainly tried. はい, he’s put a lot of money into Hungary through these non-governmental organizations. And let’s just — let’s just be clear. If George Soros walked around Budapest, which he does I think every year, he would be better treated than I am in midtown Manhattan.
そう, this is a country that tolerates dissent in a way that the United States doesn’t. というのは, I talked to people who were opposed to the Orban government. ええと, they were eating outside in restaurants. 再び, there are people sitting on your set right now who can’t do that in New York because someone would spit on them.
そう, お気に入り, the caricature — it’s not my job to defend Hungary, only to learn from it as an American and trying to hold up the lessons for us to emulate. But the idea that this is a police state or some theocracy or even like a right-wing country, that’s like ridiculous.
Ask anybody who spends — ええと, a lot of the movie business is now working out of Budapest because of tax breaks. Ask any of those guys, ええと.
ペリノ: Also they breed really great dogs.
カールソン: Vizsla, the national dog.
グッドフィールド: Have you heard of him?
グッドフィールド: Our very own Percy.
ペリノ: Our very own Percy.
ワッターズ: 大丈夫, タッカー, thank you so much.
RIVERA: ありがとうございました. Our very own Tucker.
カールソン: ありがとう, みんな.
ワッターズ: Next on THE FIVE, a shocking suggestion on how to deal with friends who can’t keep secrets.
グッドフィールド: It’s hard dealing with a friend who isn’t good at keeping secrets. I’m looking at you, キルミード. Women setting up a big debate on social media after making her buddies do this at dinner.
統一された女性: I spilled a lot of tea at dinner today, so I had my friend sign my NDAs.
グッドフィールド: Fake News.
ペリノ: Totally fake news.
グッドフィールド: はい, fake news. I don’t even know why we’re doing this.
PIRRO: ああ, 大好きです.
グッドフィールド: 正直なところ, I don’t have time to look at this. I’m going like, this never happened.
グッドフィールド: OK, explain why you love this fake news, 裁判官.
PIRRO: Because I can’t believe that people actually do it. But I believe that people actually do it. I think that some people have so much gossip and they don’t want to get sued for it. They don’t want to get in trouble for it. そう, they have them sign an NDA.
グッドフィールド: ねえ, what a sloppy table.
PIRRO: So then the question is, what is the sanction? What is the consequence?
グッドフィールド: 知りません. Let’s ask our very own Jesse Watters.
ワッターズ: If someone makes me sign an NDA, that gossip better be juicily.
グッドフィールド: What’s the point of giving gossip?
ワッターズ: That must be good stuff.
グッドフィールド: What’s the point of giving gossip if you can’t share it, ジェラルド?
RIVERA: Exactly right.
グッドフィールド: You wrote an entire book of gossips.
RIVERA: I did and I’ve led a saucy life and never one time, in all the shows I’ve done, all the networks I’ve worked for, that someone rat me out. Never one that I need an NDA.
グッドフィールド: But your book was a kiss and tell.
RIVERA: My book was a kind of kiss and tell.
グッドフィールド: はい, it was a kiss and tell.
RIVERA: しかし、それは — it was a loving kiss and tell.
グッドフィールド: Should she be imprisoned?
ペリノ: I think so, 絶対に. また, I was just thinking about you know how you talk about when people create these surveys or do these fake polls and that — and that’s the way to get producers to do — または好き — and it happens all the time. TikTok is the new place that this is happening.
グッドフィールド: 丁度, 丁度.
ペリノ: そう, we should be on the lookout.
グッドフィールド: 丁度. This is like the — this replaced the story we’re going to do on resolutions.
ペリノ: Have you kept resolutions? It’s January 25.
グッドフィールド: 番号, I haven’t kept my resolutions. Coming up on KBHK, we’re going to be talking resolutions. The weather coming up after this. “もう一つ。”
PIRRO: 一年中アーカンソーについても考えていませんでした “もう一つ。” ジェシー, hit it.
ワッターズ: Are you a cold cut fan? And you also love having perfect skin? 上手, here’s the solution. Oscar Meyer has a bologna hydrogel sheet facemask that’s going to moisturize and revitalize your skin. It’s made with witchhazel, ジェラルド?
RIVERA: Do you eat it afterwards?
ワッターズ: You can’t eat it afterwards.
PIRRO: Does it smells like bologna.
ワッターズ: You cannot, ダナ, eat it afterwards.
ワッターズ: And there’s —
PIRRO: What does it smelled like?
ワッターズ: — seaweed involved and, oh God, it’s really slippery, and it’s only $ 5.00.
PIRRO: ああ, put that I’ve got that on wok.
ペリノ: I’m so glad I found this for you.
RIVERA: Don’t come near me. I’ve to do “HANNITY.”
ワッターズ: Is this my mouth?
PIRRO: That is the mouth side.
PIRRO: OK, stay there.
ペリノ: OK, we’ll just —
ワッターズ: Is there more of this?
PIRRO: OK, so now, I’ll move on to —
RIVERA: Where’s the — where’s the cheese?
グッドフィールド: You’re like Hannibal Lecter.
RIVERA: It’s hairy Hannibal Lecter.
PIRRO: Where’s the rest of it?
グッドフィールド: He escaped the police department.
ワッターズ: I don’t know whether —
ペリノ: ああ, そこに行きます.
ワッターズ: There’s the rest of it.
ペリノ: ああ, ワオ. They really got the color right, didn’t they?
PIRRO: ああ, 私の良さ. OK, 大丈夫, slap him out.
グッドフィールド: それでも, you haven’t changed
ワッターズ: “JESSE WATTERS PRIMETIME” tonight at 7:00.
RIVERA: They should pay you for that.
PIRRO: ええ, they should pay you.
ワッターズ: 大丈夫, I’m good. 私はこれで終わりです.
PIRRO: 大丈夫, 今, I’m next on “一年中アーカンソーについても考えていませんでした” because it says, 裁判官. 大丈夫, so there is a Russian acrobat who literally levitates by her hair on our subway. Take a look at that. And she wowed social media as she was spotted hanging by her hair on a subway hang rail as if levitating in midair. It’s on a Shanghai train.
That clip shows the acrobat named Dorena dangling cross leg with a ponytail wrapped around a metal bar. But don’t even think about trying this on your commute home. She said she’s been practicing the move for six months. How do you think she hangs there, グレッグ?
ペリノ: I do it all the time.
グッドフィールド: 知りません. All I’m saying is I’d rather have that on my subway.
グッドフィールド: Than what I’m looking at. It’s usually a man without pants.
PIRRO: OK. はい, 知っている. I’ve been there. I’ve been there.
RIVERA: Hanging from the bar.
PIRRO: グレッグ, hit it.
グッドフィールド: 大丈夫, let’s do this. Greg’s safe Uber driving tips. ええと, before you get into the car, look in the car, make sure it’s your Uber. We’ve heard some terrible stories. Check out what happened to this young woman when she was going to her Uber car. And what was in there?
It’s Uber car. I sound like I’m —
ペリノ: ああ, くま.
グッドフィールド: It’s a bear. The great thing about the bear is he’s very surprised that she would be so scared. And then he’s kind of nonplussed, and he decided, ええと, maybe this is a good time for me to start scratching. はい, わかった, right behind the ear there. That feels really, really good.
グッドフィールド: はい, そこに行きます.
グッドフィールド: そう, I think we all learned a lesson here.
PIRRO: はい, what was the lesson?
ペリノ: It’s like a —
PIRRO: OK, ダナ.
ペリノ: OK, a good friend of mine, 博士. Mark Shrime is a volunteer on Mercy Ships. He’s a very talented surgeon, also an American Ninja Warrior and competed. He has written a book that I love. I love the title. It’s called solving for why a surgeons journey to discover the transformative power of purpose.
We talked tonight about — or this morning, he was on, and we talked about, if you’re going through something where you think you might want to change careers or you’re changing jobs — a lot of people are quitting right now during the great resignation. It’s a really good book to help you try to figure out what you want to do next. And congratulations to him on this book. I thought it was fantastic. I read every word.
PIRRO: OK. ジェラルド.
RIVERA: You know how I’m always busting Jesse’s chops about all the money I made in show business? 上手, this edition of Geraldo with Geraldo news with Geraldo, I got my residual. I did the finale of Seinfeld. It was fabulous. I did the finale. Everybody watched it. I’ve been getting residual checks and I want you to know that — did you have the checks? 大丈夫, let’s — can we show that?
Here’s my — but I loved it. I loved it. It cost me more to cash it.
ペリノ: はい, it’s better — make it an NFT and then you can make —
RIVERA: That’s a good idea.
ペリノ: ああ, ジェラルド.
PIRRO: That’s it for us, 全員. “スペシャルレポート” up next with Bret Baier.
コピー: コンテンツとプログラミングの著作権 2022 フォックスニュースネットワーク, LLC. 全著作権所有. 著作権 2022 VIQメディア転写, 株式会社. ここにあるすべての資料は、米国著作権法によって保護されており、複製することはできません。, 配布, 送信, 表示, VIQ Media Transcription の書面による事前の許可なしに公開または放送, 株式会社. 商標を変更または削除することはできません, コンテンツのコピーからの著作権またはその他の通知.