Sean Hannity chews the fat with 'The Five'

This is a rush transcript from "The Five," February 6, 2014. This copy may not be in its final form and may be updated.

ANDREA TANTAROS, CO-HOST: Hello, everyone. I'm Andrea Tantaros, along with Bob Beckel, Eric Bolling, Dana Perino, and Greg Gutfeld.

It's 5 o'clock in New York City and this is "The Five".


TANTAROS: We've got an exciting show for you tonight, and Sean Hannity will make his very first on-set appearance on "The Five". He's bringing us dinner to pay off a Super Bowl bet that he lost. He's outside grilling away right now.

So, Sean, how is it going out there?

SEAN HANNITY, FOX NEWS HOST: Hey, look, first of all, if you look in front of you, I already made your shrimp cocktail and I have your salads, I have an incredible lemon cake for dessert, and as promised -- Bob Beckel is the only one that's ever tried my grilled steaks. Here's some of them.

You just got to tell me how you like them, Andrea, and everybody, tell me what you like, I'll be glad to make it to order for everybody.

TANTAROS: I'm medium rare, that's how --

HANNITY: Medium rare, done.

BOB BECKEL, CO-HOST: Medium rare for me.

HANNITY: Medium rare for Bob, I knew that.

Greg, Dana, where you guys?

DANA PERINO, CO-HOST: Medium well.

HANNITY: Medium well, for who?


HANNITY: OK, a couple of medium wells -- and Eric?

ERIC BOLLING, CO-HOST: Medium nothing. I don't eat red meat, Sean. I'll stick with the shrimp.

HANNITY: What? You'll like -- you'll like the lemon cake though. I'll be out here grilling, and I'm going to come in and serve Peyton Manning let me down, but I'm not going to let me friends at "The Five" down.

BECKEL: I can't wait.

TANTAROS: Sean, good defense beats good offense every single time. I should have bet you sooner knowing this is what we would get. Sean Hannity grilling on "The Five".

HANNITY: This is for you, right here, it's coming out.

TANTAROS: We're very hungry, Sean. We'll see you in a few.


TANTAROS: But, first, the Olympic Games kicked off today in Sochi, Russia, one day before the opening ceremonies and security concerns are growing.
The U.S. Department of Homeland Security has issued a warning to airlines traveling there to be on the lookout for explosive materials that could be concealed in toothpaste containers or cosmetic tubes.

So, Bob, I know you've been chatting and making hand gestures the whole time I've been doing my intro. What do you think of the Olympics in Sochi?

Take a look at this headline, the latest one from "The Associated Press", "Sochi Scene: Welcome, World, Where Are You?"

BECKEL: I'm not sure I understand what that means. But --

TANTAROS: No one is showing up for the games.

BECKEL: That makes sense. If you're between Chechnya and Chernobyl, that's probably a good reason not to be there.

I see that Putin now has been nice enough to say the gays -- what was the line he used, Dana?

PERINO: Well, he said that they were welcome as long as they didn't bother children.

BECKEL: Didn't bother children.

PERINO: That's not a direct quote, but it was something like that. About six weeks ago is when he said that.

BECKEL: I don't -- putting the Olympics in that area of the world made no sense when I first heard about it, and I still don't think it made much sense, and I'm still worried there's going to be a problem.

TANTAROS: Well, let's see, Dana, in addition, one girl was quoted as saying, I guess she has this stand where she greets people. She had maps ready to go. No one was there except for one woman in South Korea.

And you made a point earlier today that you feel badly for the athletes.


TANTAROS: And I think a lot of people are feeling really badly. They work so hard to get in the Olympics and no one is going to be there to cheer them on.

PERINO: So earlier today, Dianne Feinstein, the senator from California who is on the intel committee, her advice to people going to Sochi was to avoid crowds, which I'm not sure how you do that at an Olympics because the point is there's a crowd gathered to watch the athletes. I was surprised this week when I heard that opening ceremony is tomorrow night because I thought it was maybe even a week away because usually through the PR effort, you know some of the great stories about the athletes and the inspirational things. I'm going to have one, a few in my one more thing.
Hold on for that, I'll do the pr for that, but because Russia is not ready, all of the lead-up coverage has been that it's not been a good place to have an Olympics.

I hope that turns out not to be true. A lot of places, even Greece, people were discouraged from going to Greece, and Greece ended up doing a great Olympics, so I'm optimistic that it's going to be OK. I'm just really bummed that I thought that we were about to be able to take our little toothpaste tubes on airplanes again and not put them in a plastic bag, but I think that's not going to happen.

TANTAROS: Even the Greeks, Greg, even the Greeks.

PERINO: Even the Greeks.

TANTAROS: Got it right.

PERINO: Even the Canadians.

TANTAROS: We've been talking about, Greg, now toothpaste is the newest threat. Hacking is a big threat. We'll get into that in a minute.

Also, a headline on stray dogs. So many stray dogs in Russia that they are actually killing the dogs, rounding them up and killing them.

So I guess I wonder -- if they will kill a smelly un-verklempt dog, what are they going to do with a smelly un-verklempt terrorist?

GUTFELD: You know, this is the problem when you talk to Russians. If they complain about something, they kill that something. It's kind of what I like about them, being married to a Russian. Because that dog is bothering you, then they kill the dogs.

This is the least anticipated Olympics I've ever heard. Generally, a sporting event provides relief from the misery of your lives. Now, it merely reflects the state of the world. It's shaping up to be the ObamaCare of Olympics, a spectacle of unfolding failure. It feels less --

BECKEL: Five minutes to get into ObamaCare, sorry.

GUTFELD: Feels less like a sporting event and more like a humanitarian mission. People are going in to rescue. But I will say this about the media. The only medal won so far is by the media who got a gold for whining. I'm sure when things start, it's going to seem very -- it's going to seem a lot better.

But I look forward to how the media is going to assess an act of terror if one takes place. You know, how will they be able to tie that to a Tea Partier? You know, how will they figure out if it's a link to anger over Obama's policies when it turns out it's Islamic radicalism, it will be some kind of coincidence.

BECKEL: He got his talking points from his wife this morning. Two days in a row, he's gotten talking points on Russia. He's gone right to the tank for Russia.

GUTFELD: I feel bad for Russia. This is a consequence of a country that has been mired in a century of government corruption and incompetence.
Where are the lefties who so romanticized the USSR, the well-oiled machine.
I'm so glad Pete Seeger isn't here to see this.


TANTAROS: Eric, what about that? Do you feel sorry for Russia, or in a way is there a silver lining here? I mean, NBC's Richard Engel got off the plane and the minute he got off the plane, he's complaining his computer was hacked. Greg said these reporters, they are whining about everything, almost not doing their job covering the games because they are so busy talking about yellow water and how bad the conditions are.

But isn't this exposing Russia a bit for what it really is, for their hacking and how unfair they are and how underdeveloped?

BOLLING: No, actually I don't think it's that. I think it's exposing for what they are in the corruption world. It's the most corrupt -- don't forget, they are new at the democracy game. If you find out who these Russian billionaires are who are buying the nets and big yachts, they are the ones in political power when they went from communism to democracy.

All those people took care of each other. You got that. You have Gazprom, Yukos oil. They split up all the assets of Russia, and those people, not because they were good, just because they were in the right place at the right time.

So what's happening is then they go and try to do a big event like this.
They're going to spend $50 billion on this event. They will probably lose
$20 billion or $25 billion just for holding the Olympics.

But I will tell you, Vladimir Putin, this is his moment on the world stage right now. There won't be an empty seat in any of the venues, don't kid yourself. So, world, where are you? There will be a Russian sitting in every one of those seats.

PERINO: They will empty the prisons of Siberia.

BOLLING: You can even go, you know, bang some rocks over there, or you watch the downhill skiing and most people don't.

PERINO: In defense of the Russians on the spying piece, in 2008, the Chinese were accused of the very same thing and you needed to take the battery out of your BlackBerry when you got off the plane because it was assumed that all of your information was taken by the Chinese.

BECKEL: That's like comparing the son of Sam to domino. I mean, so what?

TANTAROS: Isn't that the point, though, that both countries are being exposed for being corrupt, for spying? A lot of people might not know that.

BECKEL: Well, I'll tell you one, (INAUDIBLE) is exactly right. There will not be an empty seat because they will say go. You know, they didn't have a direct water mainline there, which is why it's going -- of course a lot of that brown water is coming from Chernobyl, but don't worry about drinking it.

PERINO: Don't say that, Bob.

BECKEL: I agree. You reporters are wusses, because you got a little bit of a bad bed and you have to go to the bathroom next to somebody else?
Well --

PERINO: Well, it's not like they were sent to a war zone to cover. They are complaining about just basic things.

BECKEL: Hygiene.

PERINO: It's not like they went to Zimbabwe or something.

GUTFELD: They ran out of pillows. Did you see this? They have no pillows, so now, they are going door-to-door to apartments and getting pillows for the athletes, which I think is really cute. I just think it's nice --

PERINO: Take your own pillow.

GUTFELD: Everybody is chipping in.

BOLLING: Can I point something out along those lines, can you imagine if there was a shortage of pillow in Salt Lake City or L.A. or --


PERINO: Humiliation.

BOLLING: You'd have a million pillows the next day. But hat's capitalism, that's America doing it better than Russia. Frankly, they are younger at it and have less experience at it, but they also need to clean up their act a lot. They need to get --

TANTAROS: So why Sochi? Why of all places? I mean, why not take Karachi, Pakistan? Why there? I know Olympics is about money.

GUTFELD: It's actually beautiful there.

TANTAROS: And I know that's why Putin wanted it, because he wanted to promote this as a resort.

But, Greg, it's clearly not ready and everyone mulling around is Russian.
One woman who I mentioned earlier is from South Korea, that's it.
Typically, there's people from all over the world. No one is going.

GUTFELD: Yes. And then when you look at it five, six years later, there's nothing left. If you've ever been to Barcelona or a place after the Olympics, it's a giant parking lot.

BOLLING: Beijing.

GUTFELD: You can't even do anything there.

PERINO: I disagree, because I got to go to Vancouver.

GUTFELD: Oh, good for you.

PERINO: And they use a lot of it. There's a lot of great stuff for tourists, and when we were there, it was the -- the last Olympics was 2012, and so they had -- you could go into the town square and could watch the Olympics from there, from the big Olympic Village, so I think the Canadians got it right.

BECKEL: Lake Placid, New York, got it right.

BOLLING: Beijing though, remember the thing they called the bird cage built just for the opening ceremonies and a couple of the other things.

PERINO: It's dilapidated, right?

BOLLING: It's dilapidated, it's horrible, and they spent literally billions of dollars putting that together.

By the way, you have to do Olympics right to break even, or you can pull a Mitt Romney or someone to come and fix it for you.

TANTAROS: Yes. All right. You know what else they have to do right?

BECKEL: Greg won his public relations award for --


TANTAROS: Steak, you have to cook steak right, Bob. And if you keep talking, Hannity might overcook our steaks.


TANTAROS: He's a man of his word. There he is out there. I bet him that the Seahawks would win the Super Bowl, and if he lost he promised to cook us dinner on "The Five".

HANNITY: There you go. There's your steak, Andrea.

TANTAROS: There you are, Sean, outside grilling right now. He'll be inside shortly.

HANNITY: All right. You got it.

TANTAROS: We'll see you in a little bit, Sean.

HANNITY: All right.

TANTAROS: And Bob has a Super Bowl bet to settle up with Eric as well.
Keep it right here on "The Five", steaks coming up.


GUTFELD: A month ago, "Rolling Stone" barfed out a communist manifesto celebrating a government-subsidized world where you no longer work as others will do it for you. This is great, because to them, quote, "work blows." That idea fuels the positive spin on the news that 2 million people will leave the work due to ObamaCare.

Welcome to Obama's utopia where real work dies just like Brylcreem and ulcers.

Fact is, whether in government, academia or media, no one knows how stuff is made. It's all done by invisible work fairies. In progressive fantasy land, everyone is a law student, leisurely enjoying a latte, a community organizer collecting signatures against bad things, a feminist blogger upending patriarchy, a bisexual artist painting with bodily fluids. Not a real job in sight because those aren't cool.

So, how can liberals deny their ideological victory? Why not embrace it?
You chipped away at the bulwark of the American soul, embracing visions of homicidal losers that we've vanquished long ago, all out of historical amnesia fueled by bitter envy.

In the Olympics of decline, we have chosen East Germany. We knew the American dream defined as achievement through effort is now a joke. More than one in six men in their prime are jobless. That's 10.4 million.

Now that most are looking for work the government doesn't even call them unemployed. Congrats, President Obama. You built that.


GUTFELD: Bob, you sound --

BECKEL: That so sucked. It's beyond belief.


GUTFELD: Well, I'll let you respond to that. Here's the spin I know that the Dems are using. This is all designed to help end job lock, meaning you don't have to keep your job anymore due to insurance. Is that what you're going to say?

BECKEL: No. I'm not going to say that at all. What I'm going to say is nothing.

No. I'm going to say this. The people who might take advantage of this and get out of work for government subsidies -- well, I just can't imagine they are probably the capitalist engines driving this economy. They are probably in the caboose, and I don't think we're going to be losing any CEOs, do you?

GUTFELD: That's the point. It's not about CEOs, it's about people in the bottom rung.

BECKEL: Right.

GUTFELD: Once you get off the ladder, you can't get up the next rung.

BECKEL: It's those liberal professors that just absolutely -- well, anyway. Blame liberals for all this stuff.

BOLLING: Blame ObamaCare because that's what's happening. People make around -- you hit $45,000 a year and you get kicked into a higher -- it's going to cost you more. So, they say instead of doing that, I'm going to work less, stay under 45 grand, I'll get the health insurance. And that's where the 2.3 million jobs --

BECKEL: You couldn't live on 45 grand a week.


BOLLING: It's the lower end of the middle class. It's actually the middle of the middle class so if you're going to say to middle class down, if you worked a little bit more, it's going to cost you more to get health care, you're basically telling them, work a little bit less, still get health care, and at the end of the day with all the other programs going on, you'll probably end up the same way. You're dis-incentivizing people to go from $45,000 a year to $145,000.

BECKEL: The other program you're talking about, of course, is food stamps.
Is that right?

BOLLING: No, Bob, I'm talking about in 2012 there were 126 programs to alleviate poverty costing $670 billion and guess what we got for it, the highest poverty rate in 60 years.

BECKEL: That includes Social Security and Medicare.


BECKEL: Correct.

GUTFELD: But that's -- I mean, the real point here, Andrea, is the fact that the media and Obama believes that less work is better. That's kind of the message, right?

TANTAROS: I think the message, to be blunt, is we don't care about the economy. I think people need to start realizing President Obama doesn't care. The White House doesn't care.

They don't care about the unemployment rate. They don't care about growth.
They don't care about the CBO report because their number one goal is to make people dependant on the government.

BECKEL: Are you kidding me?

TANTAROS: No, I'm not. I think it's the number one goal. So this report, Greg, is totally fine because it accomplishes that goal. They don't really care. As for men being, I guess, it's liberated they are saying, liberated from work so they can sit on their couch with their hand down their pants and eat fried chicken, I'm more concerned of the --


TANTAROS: You know I'm right. You know I'm right. I'm more concerned --


BECKEL: Oh, God, the picture that draws.

TANTAROS: I'm more concerned about the societal impact of what this will do to male-female relationships. More guys out of work, that means more women are going back to work and we've seen a shift between the gender I think is pretty --


TANTAROS: Never mind, Bob.

GUTFELD: Dana, you know, the left could argue that conservatives should be happy because there's going to be more moms at home but the feminists should be angry because there will be more moms at home.

PERINO: This is what I think. I think everybody in Washington, D.C. that is in the PR department or does the tweets, everybody needs to go to their corners, and they need to face the wall for a few minutes and take a couple of deep breaths, and when they get done with that, they need to find their policy people in their offices and talk to them for a little bit because everyone overreacted. The Republicans could be accused of overreach, and there is some of that. The Democrats certainly overreacted because the administration trotted out this line that actually this is a good thing because people will be liberated from work.

And now (AUDIO GAP) everybody is missing the whole point, which is if you look at that "Wall Street Journal" story today which talks about the (AUDIO
GAP) men who aren't working that want to work, I found that so sad.


PERINO: I also think that there's a lot more going on here in the economy and the structure of it that -- to help these people and to help our country that we're not talking about in the last two days because it's turned into more of communications tactics rather than the policy.

BOLLING: You're exactly right. Listen what Andrea my dear friend said.
The White House doesn't care about unemployment.

TANTAROS: They don't care.

BOLLING: They don't care about people not working. They sit back there and they just applaud the fact that people are suffering.

TANTAROS: The goal is not to get people back to work, Bob. The goal is to get people on the dole so they can control them and I do feel sorry for the American male as well. There's a lot who want to work and they can't find work.

What does this do to the relationships between men and women? If men are not making a pay check or feeling good about themselves professionally, they are less apt to get married and settle down. The self-confidence isn't enough.

How does that affect women? It has a direct impact on women and I don't think we know what this is going to do.

BECKEL: Blame it on China. They are the ones taking all the jobs.

TANTAROS: And sex and all of it, a bigger cultural piece.

PERINO: That's too simple of an answer is to blame China.

BECKEL: I don't blame China -- I blame big corporate companies that send all their business to China.

PERINO: Why don't you blame the tax structure that makes that more economically feasible for them?

BECKEL: I don't believe that's it. I think it's labor that they can get for 92 cents an hour.

GUTFELD: You know who I blame? Clowns.


GUTFELD: All right. We've got to go.

Coming up next, dinner is served but none other than Sean Hannity. There he is. He looks so nice out there cooking. He's making steak for us.

TANTAROS: Serious --

GUTFELD: Sad that a cow has to die for a lost Super Bowl bet. I'm happy.
Cow was probably miserable.

We're going to get fed, next.


BECKEL: Hey, there he is. Ladies and gentlemen, welcome to the table of "The Five", Sean Hannity -- who has not only been a big supporter of "The Five", but he lost a bet to Andrea.

HANNITY: And Eric.

BECKEL: And Eric. This is the payoff right here. Sean cooked everybody a steak except for Eric who is a wuss and doesn't eat meat.


BECKEL: But let me also say that I've had many Hannity meals. He used to be, believe it or not, before he got rich, a short order cook.

GUTFELD: Really?

BECKEL: And he's an excellent cook. He cooked for me out of his house.
And he cooks and takes it over from his wife. Why is that?

HANNITY: I made the shrimp cocktail last night and made it nice and cold.
I made the salad last night.

TANTAROS: You are so good.

HANNITY: And I didn't make this lemon cake though.

PERINO: That cake is gorgeous.

HANNITY: You know what? Because you're all my favorites and all my friends, I wanted to get the best and I did get it from Del Frescos.

BECKEL: You know what's making this really good for us. Usually this time of the show, Gutfeld starts talking about his dinner, and he's always complaining because he's hungry.

TANTAROS: It's true.

GUTFELD: It's true. I will not eat for a couple of hours.

PERINO: I usually get hungry about 5:34, and then I will about to eat somebody's --

HANNITY: I brought you two, because I'm a little worried if that was medium well or not.

PERINO: My Uncle Matt in Newcastle, Wyoming, would be impressed. This is very good, very well done.

HANNITY: You know, Bob comes over to my house. He has a key to my house.

GUTFELD: That's weird.

HANNITY: And he comes over all the time.

TANTAROS: You're a trusting, trusting friend.

HANNITY: I'm a trusting friend. But --

GUTFELD: Have you checked the prescription medications?

HANNITY: I don't know if we have any. Gee.

BECKEL: Go ahead.

HANNITY: So, Bob comes over the house, and he's shocked because I make him a meal every time he comes over.

PERINO: You don't like to go out, right?

HANNITY: He likes to go out, though.

PERINO: No, but you don't like to go out.

HANNITY: I'm a hermit.

PERINO: You want to stay home. Stay home and watch the game.

BECKEL: Or go to tennis matches which I've been to many times. Love, love, love.

Sean, I've got to ask you this question. Is this free range beef? I mean, does this meet the requirements?

TANTAROS: Grass fed organic.

HANNITY: Whatever Andrea said.

TANTAROS: No, I didn't say grass fed organics.

BOLLING: I figure out what it is -- the steaks, you lost the Denver bet, right?


BOLLING: You know what steaks they are? Omaha.

HANNITY: Omaha, Omaha.

PERINO: Omaha safe word.

HANNITY: What an honor -- I've never -- I love your show.



PERINO: I like to ask people, why do they like the show? Seriously. We don't get any research. I don't have -- I need a focus group and here you are.

HANNITY: I said this from the beginning. Bob asked me when the show first went own and you can corroborate this. I just -- he asked me the question why. I said it's just a great show. That's my answer.

BECKEL: That's exactly right.

PERINO: That's it.

HANNITY: America has proven that. You know, you guys are often the number one show in cable. It's amazing how well it does.

TANTAROS: You were an original believer in "The Five". A lot of people were not. You were an original fan of "The Five". You have us all on "HANNITY."
You've been a good friend to the show.

HANNITY: You guys have been my friend.

BECKEL: You get promoted on radio.

GUTFELD: I'm going to throw up.

BECKEL: Are you going to throw up?

TANTAROS: Don't throw up.

GUTFELD: I'm going to throw up.

HANNITY: So I can have room for cake.

BECKEL: Other people around here who did not say nice things about "The Five", but Sean Hannity was right on deck the first one. All right. I won't say it anymore.

TANTAROS: I wonder who we could be talking about.

GUTFELD: By the way, we made a bet with Dana over the Super Bowl and I said that if the Broncos lost, remember I said this, I would cook you a very special one of a kind meal which is why we haven't seen Jasper in two weeks. By the way, this is great --

HANNITY: You like it?


HANNITY: Is it cooked the way you like it?

GUTFELD: All those runs in Central Park really worked out.

PERINO: Sean, do you want to come clean about the bet you cheated with me and Stuart Varney on your show? You can do right here, confession.

HANNITY: All right. I will come clean.

Jasper, I do love your dog.

PERINO: Definitely. He's so cute.

HANNITY: We had a bet.

GUTFELD: He's great.

HANNITY: And you were the only one that actually put the video together and we were all going to have videos of our dogs, and Dana was the only one who did it. I said why don't we have a picture of our dogs and we'll let the people on Facebook and twitter who has the cutest dog.


HANNITY: You call my dog Satan which isn't nice.

BECKEL: It is. He bites me all the time.

HANNITY: Well, he doesn't like liberals.

BECKEL: Excuse me.

HANNITY: I took a puppy picture of my dog which was a year old, that's cheating.

PERINO: And then you won by a hair and it really wasn't fair. So, we're going to have a rematch.

HANNITY: We're going to have a rematch with videos?

PERINO: I'll do videos. Yes. Stuart Varney still trying to figure out how to make a video.

BECKEL: OK. Let's have another bet. Sean, I will bet you -- I'll cook you the meal if -- if the Senate goes Republican. You want to wager Republican?

HANNITY: I think it will go Republican.

TANTAROS: Do you really want Bob Beckel to cook you a meal though?

PERINO: No, but he really wants the senate Republican.

HANNITY: I will enjoy watching Bob trying to cook a meal.

GUTFELD: It will be bachelor stew. He'll throw in like corn flakes and then some dried macaroni and hot water, and then he'll fall asleep.

TANTAROS: Sean, you may be the top chef of the FOX News Channel. This is delicious.

BECKEL: He really is good.

HANNITY: Listen, not only did I not -- I love doing stuff like this. You and I have similar backgrounds, both worked in restaurants. I was 12 years old scrubbing pots and pans, and one Thanksgiving, the chef walked out and the guy throws me an apron and I was the chef from that day forward. But then I was a bus boy, bartender, did that for years.


BECKEL: And then you did fixed roofs. Show me your arm --


HANNITY: You don't want to see this.

BECKEL: He fell down off a two, or three-story house. His wrist, his elbow came out, and he didn't have any money for insurance because ObamaCare didn't exist at that time and his arm is still a little crooked.

HANNITY: It was frozen ground, I fell off a roof and it was dangling, separated, and I took it out of fear and I went -- and my doctor said it was a one in a million shot.


BECKEL: -- to know that one of those things I can tell you about Sean, he has a modest house in Oyster Bay, and I've had to introduce him to seven rooms he's never seen before.

HANNITY: It's for security, Bob.

BECKEL: You have a lot of security.

GUTFELD: Do you have a panic room?

HANNITY: No comment.


BECKEL: I'd have to say -- I love your wife, I'll get in trouble for that.


GUTFELD: Anything happens I run into the closet and curl up into a ball and weep.

BECKEL: What does that look like?

BOLLING: There was another bet on the super bowl.

I bet Bob. He actually chose the Broncos and I took the Seahawks and he lost. The bet was the loser had to wear the winner's choice of a shirt for the following week.

PERINO: So tomorrow -- this is the reveal.

BOLLING: By the way, this is the second time he bet me in the Super Bowl and lost.

BECKEL: Right. You lost to me on the national college.

BOLLING: This is the big --

TANTAROS: Is that your wife's?

BECKEL: Give me a break, give me a break.

BOLLING: This hot little number that Bob will be sporting tomorrow.

BECKEL: Did you get that in Greenwich Village, is that where you got that?

GUTFELD: I saw you steal that from O'Reilly's wardrobe.

BECKEL: Get out of here. Are you kidding me?

PERINO: No way that's fitting Bob. You're going to look so good in that, Bob.

HANNITY: You're going to make him wear that.

BOLLING: He's going to wear it, I believe, one block.

BECKEL: One block, that's it. Let me take a look at it right.


HANNITY: Got to pay off the bet.

BECKEL: Let's have a vote. Everybody out there, tweet in whether I should or should not wear this tomorrow.

PERINO: Bob, you've got to reword that, you have to reword that you want the outcome.

TANTAROS: Extra large from the dress barn.


PERINO: You used to do polls. You need to ask the question the way you want it to be answered.

BECKEL: OK. Well, thank you very much. Can you take that back? Of course, you have to go to get that.

PERINO: Hey, what's going to be on Hannity tonight?

HANNITY: Sochi Olympics, you know, security a big issue. Also tonight I'm going to demand, you know, the NAACP guy that referred to Senator Tim Scott as a ventriloquist dummy, made another dumb statement, why isn't anybody within the leadership of the NAACP asked for his resignation? And I think we need to demand his firing.

BOLLING: Any good guests?


HANNITY: My friend Eric will be on.

TANTAROS: Your new segment "Ask Sean", I love it, because people don't get to see the side of you we all get to see behind the scenes. You're funny, kind.

BECKEL: You all think he's a hard-assed conservative right winger, he's really not. I mean, yes, he is a hard-assed conservative right winger, but
-- and that's because he was dropped on his head when he was a little boy.
But --

TANTAROS: Is there a compliment coming?

BECKEL: Yes. He's one of the most generous decent human beings. He's done more for more people and I know this for a fact because I've watched him do it, and I love going out to his house. I do it a lot. He takes --

PERINO: I've never been to his house.

HANNITY: You know what would be great, if you brought Jasper.

PERINO: OK. Can we do it in the summer? Can he go in the pool?

GUTFELD: You can't bring Jasper because he'll just dig up Colmes in the backyard.


HANNITY: I've never been in my pool. Bob goes in the pool.

BECKEL: Yes. Do we have to talk -- by the way, if that dog is with me in the pool, no.

TANTAROS: How does bob look in a swimsuit?

BECKEL: Speedo, excuse me --

PERINO: Does he wear a t-shirt?

TANTAROS: Is it a thong?

BOLLING: A little like this maybe.

BECKEL: You know, I can't believe --

BOLLING: I can't wait for tomorrow.

HANNITY: I can't wait for tomorrow.

TANTAROS: Bob, what are you going to coordinate with that shirt?

PERINO: By the way, I'm wearing coral so I think we'll be fine.

BECKEL: Very funny.

But anyway, congratulations on this food and thank you so much for what you've done for "The Five".

HANNITY: Enjoy the cake. I think the cake is going to be the best part.

PERINO: So good.

BECKEL: No, no, the steak --

HANNITY: I think we'll keep the knife away and maybe hand it over to Greg.

BECKEL: That's a good idea.

TANTAROS: Are you kidding? Don't give Greg the sharp objects.

HANNITY: That cake is the best cake you'll ever have.

GUTFELD: I'm not big on lemons. Use them for other purposes.

BECKEL: We've got to get out of here. Make sure to watch his show later at 10:00 Eastern, his being "HANNITY."

Coming up, it's Jay Leno's last night as host of "The Tonight Show" after more than two decades. Some great moments from his remarkable run next on "The Five".


BOLLING: Twenty-two years and over 44,000 jokes and just a few hours, Jay Leno delivers his last "Tonight Show."

Here's a look back at some of the memorable Jay moments.


JAY LENO, TV HOST: Let me start with question number one. What the hell were you thinking?

Seriously. What are you going to do?

ARNOLD SCHWARZENEGGER, ACTOR: I'm going to run for governor of the state of California.

LENO: Give me a Tom Cruise from "Jerry Maguire."

TOM CRUISE, ACTOR: You had me at hello.

LENO: The easiest and most dramatic, "Top Gun."

CRUISE: I feel the need, the need for speed.

LENO: Yes, yes!

GEORGE W. BUSH, FORMER PRESIDENT: I brought a painting for you?

LENO: You did?

BUSH: Yes.

LENO: Oh, did you paint that? Wow, look at that. I can't make fun of him now.


LEMON: Want to sit down here?

Put him on your keychain.


BOLLING: Jay will be leaving at the top of his game, handing over the highest rated talk show to fellow NBC Talent Jimmy Fallon.

Greg, a couple of nice decades with Jay.

GUTFELD: Yes, he was pretty good.


BOLLING: How's the cake?

GUTFELD: I'm eating Dana's steak. I like meat. That's all I eat.

PERINO: It rhymes.

BECKEL: That's good. You want to say something about Leno? You know more about this --

GUTFELD: OK. The interesting thing about Jay Leno is he has this massive car collection. He's got like 200 cars that's worth like tens of millions of dollars. He doesn't drink, doesn't do drugs, that's why.

It's like -- if you don't -- if you're that wealthy, what do you do? You just buy tons of cars and drive around wherever.

PERINO: Seinfeld, too, right?

GUTFELD: Yes, he has like a couple hundred cars.

Stupid point. I had nothing to say too busy eating.

BOLLING: Jimmy Fallon, let's talk about him a little bit. What do you think, hands over the highest rated show? Does he hold the ratings?

TANTAROS: I think it's going to be tough to fill Jay's shoes. I love Fallon for his impersonations and imitations, I think he's very good. I'm a Jimmy Kimmel person myself.

But I think there's something about Conan that's fueling this big PR push.

GUTFELD: That's what it is.

TANTAROS: It's Jay just putting all this love on Jimmy Fallon and coming out in favor of Jimmy Fallon. It's almost like they are trying to get at Conan O'Brien and just to dig at him.

GUTFELD: The payback.

TANTAROS: I will say this about Leno, his work ethic is unprecedented.
Every Sunday night for three decades, he goes down to Hermosa Beach, California, to the Comedy and Magic Club. He's been doing this for 30 years, and tests his jokes out every single Sunday night on the audience down there, and I think that's someone who really loves their craft and wants to get it right.

So, I respect his work ethic.

BECKEL: The thing I will find very interesting to see, when he took over for Johnny Carson, right, he got beat up so badly. I mean, Carson was an institution, people said Leno was not good enough to stay in his shoes and then he proved himself to be.

It's interesting to see what's going to happen with Fallon. I wonder if he takes heat for he ain't Jay Leno. We'll see.

BOLLING: Well, speaking of Jay Leno, what do you think is next for Jay Leno?

PERINO: I read somewhere he might be doing stand-up comedy shows which I think would be amazing. I also know -- I don't know this for sure, but I'm assuming he'll continue to do a lot of his charity work that he does under the radar, he does a lot of charity things. In fact, he came to one of the Bush event for the veterans and auctioned off one of his Harleys that he rides.

Bob --

TANTAROS: Oh, my God, Bob.

PERINO: The other thing that's interesting for him would be some sort of social media or Internet play, something like Katie Couric going to Yahoo!
I think Jay Leno could actually reinvent himself that way.

BOLLING: Greg, serious question. A lot of people are speculating Jay could come to a CNN or FOX. Can he -- will the cable news audience embrace a Jay Leno?

GUTFELD: You know, it's more -- I think he's going to have a job in three weeks because he's one of those people who will die if he doesn't work.


GUTFELD: He cannot do anything else. The moment he comes home and doesn't have a deadline, he might jump off a bridge. So, he will immediately call somebody and get a job.

BOLLING: All right. We're going to leave it there. You all good?

GUTFELD: I don't feel well.

BOLLING: Coming up -- oh, really.

PERINO: Would you like another bite?

BOLLING: I don't feel very good. I ate that too fast.

PERINO: How do you think Bob feels?

BOLLING: Remember when Bob ran out and --

GUTFELD: Threw up?


BOLLING: All right. Coming up, what do Bob Marley, Ronald Reagan and Babe Ruth have in common? You're going to find out next on "The Five".


PERINO: All right. You know when you're driving down a highway and flash your lights at oncoming traffic if you see a police speed trap? Well, you can get a ticket for that, but a new court ruling that could change that is from out of Missouri. They just ruled in favor of a driver, saying that penalizing a man was a violation of his First Amendment lights. Flashing headlights as free speech. Now who would have thought of that?

Eric, do you ever do that?

BOLLING: No. No, I don't do that.

PERINO: You don't let people know that there's police on the other side?

BOLLING: No, no. I think, you know, if you're breaking the law, you should be caught for breaking the law. But I don't -- I really don't have an opinion, but I think you should be allowed to do it. I mean, that's the whole issue, is not whether you should or shouldn't do it. You should not be fined for doing it.

PERINO: Now you haven't driven in what, 18 years?

GUTFELD: Yes. I only...

BECKEL: Thank God.

GUTFELD: I only flash my brights to warn people that there's an Arby's ahead.

You know, this whole idea of whether it's actual free expression or is it an act, because if you're helping people break the law, then you're technically facilitating a crime. So if I write on a deposit slip, you know, "Give me what's in the drawer" and I hand it to the teller, is that free speech?

BOLLING: Well, the difference being maybe you're flashing your lights in -
- in the event someone on the other side needs help.

TANTAROS: Or you're doing it and it's what the judge said; you're doing it to help somebody prevent from breaking the law. You're doing it in the name of safety. When you drive, you flash other things, which you have a First Amendment right to do.

GUTFELD: That's why I don't drive anymore.

TANTAROS: This is why -- I wondered why people were fighting back.
Because if you're flashing your lights then, essentially, you're making the environment more safe. You're getting people to slow down much sooner.

And the judge said that -- they said you have a First Amendment right, either verbal or mechanical, to -- what did they say? -- to warn or tell people they're breaking the law. But someone's buying drugs or doing drugs, you could say, "Hey, don't do that. Slow down. You're breaking the law." You have a right to do that.

BECKEL: It's just -- I could not applaud this judge more. I do it every chance I get in states where it's legal or illegal. I like it...

GUTFELD: You flash a lot, Bob.


GUTFELD: You flash a lot.

BECKEL: I do that, too. But you know, these cops are going to hide these speed things. Screw them.

PERINO: I love the judge -- I was so fascinated in listening to you, Bob, that I didn't notice that they flashed a picture of the judge, not Judge Napolitano but the judge in Missouri who said that this is a First Amendment right.

BECKEL: Good, good. Was he a Bill Clinton appointee?

PERINO: I have no idea, because to me, it doesn't matter. Oh, it's a George W. Bush appointee, thank you so much.

GUTFELD: I'm against it.

PERINO: That is crack staffing right there. Did you see that?


BECKEL: I thought that was a change in topic. That's why I went fast.

Can I get back to this? If the cops are going to try to catch you in a speed trap, I think if they don't have enough courage to stand out there and take the gun and point it right at you, they've got to hide behind something...

TANTAROS: Or if it's there to increase revenues, which is often the case, too. And if it's there to increase revenues and catch people and bust them and get more fines, then that's not for the right reasons.

PERINO: Eric, are you -- you're OK with speed cameras, too, right?

BOLLING: What do you mean, speed cameras?

PERINO: Speed cameras that flash and then send you a ticket in the mail?

BECKEL: You're a libertarian, man. Come on!

BOLLING; Just don't break the law.

GUTFELD: I'm more angry at people who drive too slow.

BOLLING: You know what I'm against, though?


BECKEL: Wait until people in Colorado and Washington state get to drive slow.

BOLLING: Here's the issue with the cameras, though. They record stuff.
If they record a murder or something else, are they allowed to use that tape?

PERINO: Well, unfortunately, Kimberly Guilfoyle is not here, and so we do not have a resident lawyer.

GUTFELD: I can pretend. Yes, it is.

PERINO: You said you'd pretend to be a lawyer for 30 seconds?

GUTFELD: Yes. Yes, I'm pretending to be a lawyer. A lot of people do it.

BECKEL: That's what most lawyers do.


BECKEL: Most lawyers...


TANTAROS: Just say you're a lawyer, Greg. A lot of people do that in this industry.

GUTFELD: I do it a lot at bars.

PERINO: It's interesting to see if we should be eating -- it's a good experiment to see if we should eat mid-show to see if we can actually finish a show.

GUTFELD: They say that it has the same effect on you as having a few beers if you eat a lot. It does the same -- has the same effect on your brain.

PERINO: Is that why we have an obesity problem?

GUTFELD: I have no idea. Who are you?

PERINO: All right. "One More Thing" up next.


TANTAROS: It's time now for "One More Thing." Greg.

GUTFELD: Yes, it's time for...


GUTFELD: I hate these penguins!


GUTFELD: In England, which actually exists, the Sea Life Center in the U.K. are actually administering anti-depressants to penguins, because they're depressed about the weather.

There's a lot of things wrong with this. What is the baseline of depression for a penguin? How do we know how they feel? As far as I'm concerned they seem happy all the time. They don't have to wear clothing.
They always look formal. No one eats a penguin, as far as I'm concerned because they're too tough. All they do is walk around and waddle and make stupid noises, and sometimes they get lost. That's the only thing they've got to worry about.

BECKEL: A hundred thousand of them died from global warming.

GUTFELD: That is a lie.

TANTAROS: They're the only monogamous animal, right? They pick their life's partner and then they stay with them.

BECKEL: Me, too.

TANTAROS: Oh, yes, Bob, you're a total penguin.

GUTFELD: He's a penguin.

BOLLING: I think it's time for Bob.

TANTAROS: Dana Perino.

PERINO: OK. So we're talking about the Olympics earlier, and I said that there hasn't been enough focus on the athletes. Fifty-one of the 88 countries have never won a medal at the Winter Games, and 17 of those countries will have one shot. I'm just going to mention three athletes that, if you don't have anyone to root for, these are the underdogs you should look at.

Philippines, the athlete is Michael Christian Martinez. He is participating in the figure skating competition. And from Nepal, Dachhiri Sherpa. He will be in the men's 115-kilometer cross country competition.
And then from Zimbabwe -- believe it or not, Zimbabwe -- Luke Steyn is in the -- how do you say it? -- giant slalom. Slalom, I guess?

BECKEL: Slalom.

PERINO: Like, the word doesn't really come out. It's like it sounds gross.

TANTAROS: You're going to get criticism for not doing just American athletes, I bet. You're like the Coca-Cola ad of show hosts.

PERINO: Hey, it's the Olympics.

TANTAROS: Eric is going to be the first one. Eric, go ahead.

BOLLING: OK. Very quickly, pull up the full screen. This day, born on this day, February 6, let's read from right to left, 1895, George Herman "Babe" Ruth would be 119 years old, born in Baltimore, Maryland. 1911, Ronald Reagan would be 103, born in Tampico, Illinois. And in 1945 Mr. Bob Marley, born in St. Anne Parrish, Jamaica. He would be 69 years old.

BECKEL: Guess which one smoked dope.

BOLLING: Hopefully just one.


BOLLING: I think it's just one.

BECKEL: All right.

PERINO: Fun fact by Bob.

BECKEL: Got to take a look at this gorilla running loose in Tokyo.


GUTFELD: They're trying...

BECKEL: There you go. See that?

I was told there was sound with this. This guy -- this is a drill they do at the Tokyo Zoo, because last year they lost -- a gorilla broke loose so now they want to do this to get everybody in the place gets around -- Greg, come on, man.

GUTFELD: It looks like Kilmeade.

TANTAROS: All right. "The Biggest Loser," if anyone has seen this controversy this week. Check out this woman, Rachel Frederickson. There's the before; there's the after. She is legitimately "The Biggest Loser."
She lost the most weight. She looks amazing. But people are giving her a lot of flak because they say she's too skinny.

Greg, can you just say, "I hate these people"?

GUTFELD: I hate these people. This is great. Good for her.

TANTAROS: Yes. Leave her alone. She used to be a swimmer, so she had the muscle mass there. She got her body back. Why can't people just be happy for her?

BECKEL: I'm going to get my body back.

TANTAROS: Don't forget to set your DVRs so you never miss an episode of "The Five." We'll see you back here tomorrow.

Thanks, Sean Hannity, for the meal.

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