Fiery debate: Who's to blame for violence at Trump events?

Things heat up on 'The Five'


This is a rush transcript from "The Five," June 3, 2016. This copy may not be in its final form and may be updated.

KIMBERLY GUILFOYLE, CO-HOST: Hello, everyone. I'm Kimberly Guilfoyle, along with Juan Williams, Eric Bolling, Melissa Francis and Greg Gutfeld. It is 5 o'clock in New York City and this is "The Five."

An angry mob of anti-Trump protesters square off with supporters in an ugly and chaotic scene outside his rally in San Jose, yesterday. Watch.


(beep) (beep) (beep) (beep) (beep) (shouting) (beep).


GUILFOYLE: Out of control protesters burning an American flag and battering Trump supporters, throwing punches and eggs, leaving them bloody. In the wake of the violence, an editor at VOX praised the unruly demonstrators with this tweet, "Advice; if Trump comes to your town, start a riot." Moments ago, Trump slammed the unruly protesters for attacking his supporters.


DONALD TRUMP, PRESUMPTIVE REPUBLICAN PRESIDENTIAL NOMINEE: And they walk out and they get accosted by a bunch of thugs burning the American flag, burning .


TRUMP: . the American flag. And you know what they are? They are thugs.


GUILFOYLE: All right. That was obviously an upsetting scene. Everybody seen that's been replayed over and over again, violence, and a woman surrounded, you know, being pummeled with eggs. It was just very upsetting, because you think someone would jump in to try to help this woman, Melissa.

MELISSA FRANCIS, GUEST CO-HOST: Yeah, absolutely. I mean, and then somebody goes out there with the intent to squander protein like that. I mean they showed up with the eggs, ready to pummel people with them. And there are a lot more serious things. I mean you look at what went on in Albuquerque, and when they came with bottles of urine, and they're trashing property and breaking windows. I mean, what has this country come to? I can't believe we're doing this at the same time Trump gets blamed for a lot of these things. You know, these are, if you -- by virtue of you coming to town, you're sort of drawing out these crowds. That's not fair.

GUILFOYLE: All right. So Eric, the narrative is this is the presidency of Donald Trump, what America will look like, because these people came out to protest and they're flying, you know the Mexican flag, burning the American flag. I mean, it just complete chaos.

ERIC BOLLING, CO-HOST: Do these fools think they're hurting Donald Trump by doing this?

GUILFOYLE: Yeah. I don't know.

BOLLING: They're for --

GUILFOYLE: They're not.

BOLLING: Waving the Mexican flag, cold-cocking people. Another guy hit with a bag filled with rocks from the side because he held with a Trump poster. This is America, you're allowed to be for people and against people, but you're not allowed to violently be for and against people. It's more like anarchists. I'm pretty sure these aren't Hillary supporters or Bernie supporters. This feels like a third party coming in here. It's like maybe the wild liberal left that says let's stop Trump at any cost and pull these shenanigans. Yes, the mayor of San Jose where all this took place was outraged, not at the rioters, not at the protesters, outraged at Donald Trump for being the cause of the riots and the protesters, and that's asinine. That mayor is a democrat.

GUILFOYLE: OK. Well, he might be out of a job pretty soon too, depending on how people react to his nonsense. All right, Greg.

GREG GUTFELD, CO-HOST: Well, you know, I was, I was at the gym as I usually am, at the gym in the morning, and I'm watching the headlines. Every single headline is protesters assault Trump's supporters. This is the problem, where it begins is that they're called protesters. They are actually not protesters at all. They are violent thugs and they shouldn't be allowed to be protected by the moniker of protester. If that's a protest, then arson is a campfire because they're there with one idea only, and that is to violently hurt people. This is the -- if you took this behavior out of this context and you put it in a shopping center or a movie theater, people would react in horror to see this kind of thing happening. But somehow, when you put it in this, this false narrative of a protest, it's suddenly acceptable. And, but the thing is it's not going to go well for these, these aggressors, because sooner or later these peaceful people, they're going to respond and they're going to come prepared to respond. And these and these young out of shape aggressors are not going to know what's going to hit them, and it's called self-defense, and it's not going to be pretty.

BOLLING: Can I throw something on that also?


GUILFOYLE: Not punch or punch.

BOLLING: There's another way they can respond these peaceful anti- protesters, protesters, what you even just called -- no vote.


BOLLING: No vote for Trump because they hate that so much.


JUAN WILLIAMS, CO-HOST: Well they're already going to vote for Trump. I mean I think it helps Trump with people who are Trump's supporters, because they see now that they feel victimized by this kind of behavior. But I think American rights, American democracy, American politics is victimized when you have people behaving in a violent manner. But what I really disagree with all of you about is the idea that Trump bears no responsibility. This is a guy who it seems to me has antagonized Mexican-Americans. What are we talking about? We're talking about here, with in San Jose. We're talking about Burlingame, a month ago when he had to jump the fence off the highway. We're talking about Albuquerque in New Mexico.


GUTFELD: Wait, wait --

WILLIAMS: We're talking --

GUTFELD: Can I just --

WILLIAMS: No. Let me finish up. I mean, I think this is the guy who says, Mexico is sending its worst people.

GUTFELD: But Juan --

WILLIAMS: And they're rapists, and they're criminals, and we need to build a wall.

GUTFELD: Juan --

WILLIAMS: And we need to keep out the Muslims. He is -- nobody is advocating violence.


WILLIAMS: Nobody --

BOLLING: Including him.

GUTFELD: But Juan, wait

WILLIAMS: Nobody --

GUTFELD: Can I just --

GUILFOYLE: Including Donald Trump.

WILLIAMS: Wait, wait, no. You're wrong on that.

BOLLING: Including him.

WILLIAMS: Not at all. You know what he does?

BOLLING: How can you say he's advocating violence when he just -- but he say, keep the bad people out.


BOLLING: And then here you have --

WILLIAMS: Keep the --

BOLLING: The bad people who are --

WILLIAMS: What bad people?

BOLLING: For burning the American flag.

WILLIAMS: Now wait a second.

BOLLING: And punching people in the face.

WILLIAMS: Let me just say, people who feel that they are being defamed by Donald Trump, called rapists and criminals are going to have a reaction, Eric. And remember, he's the only candidate who has advocated violence. He's the only one who has, when a guy got sucker-punched, that I'll pay the man's legal fee for sucker-punching. He is the only one who said, maybe, some of these protesters should be roughed up. He's the only one who said, in the good old days, some of these protesters would be taken out of here on a stretcher


GUTFELD: So Juan, when a woman goes out at night without a bra on .


GUTFELD: Is that -- does she deserve it, if she's attacked?


GUTFELD: Because essentially, this woman got egged because she was wearing a Trump shirt. She was wearing a Trump shirt and there was a NBC sports reporter who said, well, you know, she might have egged it on.

WILLIAMS: That's ridiculous. And the CNN --

GUTFELD: But it's the same logic, Juan.

WILLIAMS: But no, CNN said --

GUTFELD: Language is different than deed. Language and dress is different than deed.

WILLIAMS: Absolutely.

GUTFELD: If you basically did something.

WILLIAMS: No. Taunting is also different than deed. So some people said she was taunting them. I don't care.

GUTFELD: He's pointing at her shirt.

WILLIAMS: The violence is wrong, and Podesta, John Podesta, the chairman of Hillary's campaign said, no place in American politics. So no candidates said Trump is the one that says violence is OK.

GUILFOYLE: Yeah, but you try to just --

BOLLING: But you just agreed .

GUILFOYLE: No. You try to justify it.

BOLLING: . that mayor of San Jose who said it is Trump fault for all these violence.

WILLIAMS: I just --

BOLLING: All of these acts of violence that are occurring in his --

WILLIAMS: I did not say that. I said that Trump --

GUILFOYLE: Yes, you did.

WILLIAMS: Trump says things that antagonize and demean --

BOLLING: He said too.

WILLIAMS: And defame .

BOLLING: And that makes --

WILLIAMS: Mexican -American.

GUILFOYLE: And what is the --

BOLLING: And that makes violence OK?

GUILFOYLE: And what is the suggestion to that?

WILLIAMS: No, I'm telling you that that's the kind --

GUILFOYLE: No, but Juan, you're saying that as the justification .

WILLIAMS: No, I'm not.

GUILFOYLE: . for their lawless conduct.

WILLIAMS: I am making it --

GUILFOYLE: And physical assault. You are.

WILLIAMS: No. You ain't --

GUILFOYLE: You're saying Trump is the one who says this, look what happens in the aftermath of language. And you're not really accepting any personal responsibility on behalf of the people that are doing these actions that aren't all Mexican-Americans irritated by comments that they heard had in the press. Look at the crowd. I mean, look and see who's there. There's a variety of people there, they're burning the American flags, they're beating up this woman, she can't -- doesn't even have safe passage to get out. I mean, really?

FRANCIS: Yet not --

GUILFOYLE: And it's Donald Trump's fault?

FRANCIS: You're legitimizing --

GUILFOYLE: It's like a long shot.

FRANCIS: . protesters, which I think was the best way made so far. What Greg said is that these are not people who are out legitimately protesting that they think their rights are being disenfranchised? I mean, this is an organized group that's going out to start trouble.

WILLIAMS: Wait, are you saying -- you say --

FRANCIS: I don't think this has anything to do with Donald.

WILLIAMS: Remember, Trump said, Trump said he thought --

FRANCIS: I don't think this has anything to do with Donald Trump.

WILLIAMS: He thought a long time ago in Chicago .

FRANCIS: This isn't like the professional protest that we've seen .

WILLIAMS: . that these were --

FRANCIS: . in so many countries -- in so many communities where it's people out to start trouble.


FRANCIS: And they organize to take down cities.

WILLIAMS: Remember, Trump said in Chicago --

FRANCIS: These are not people that are going to go vote democrat.

WILLIAMS: I don't what they have. I mean I don't know if they are even legal cities .

FRANCIS: I don't think they're going to vote at all.

WILLIAMS: . if you want to argue that. But I'm saying, Trump said back in Chicago, he thought they were Bernie Sanders supporters. I don't think they're Bernie Sanders supporters, but I do think that we have a pattern here.

GUTFELD: It could be gangs.

WILLIAMS: That they are Mexican- Americans who is feel that they are being defamed by Donald Trump.

GUTFELD: A lot of people don't like the politics of other people.


GUTFELD: They don't go out and sucker punch people.


WILLIAMS: And that's wrong.

GUTFELD: By the way, even more unusual, is they did this in the presence of cops. Imagine what they would do if there weren't any cops there.

GUILFOYLE: The cops got pushed too.

GUTFELD: Those -- that woman wouldn't just have been egged. What would have happened to that woman .

GUILFOYLE: Terrible.

GUTFELD: . surrounded by a group of young men? What would happen? Let your mind think about that if there were no cops.

GUILFOYLE: Yeah, but he's -- the problem, Juan, with what you're saying is --

GUTFELD: We're the feminist.

GUILFOYLE: The causal connection that the language, you know begets the violence and therefore is justified, and that, I totally disagree with.


GUILFOYLE: This is -- they're like two separate discussions. He may have said certain things of how in any way does that justify what you see? These are people using this as an excuse to commit lawless acts of violence, and commit assaultive attacks on women, and they punch the other guy and his head is bleeding. I mean, it's ridiculous.

WILLIAMS: OK. So let me, let me make my point.

GUILFOYLE: There's no excuse for that.

WILLIAMS: Allow me to respond.


WILLIAMS: I just think that when you have someone who makes provocative, angry, violent statements and demeans other people, when the other people then have some violence occur and some of these people -- I don't mean to say all; all these candidates have some people who are violent. I don't who is violent and who is not.

GUTFELD: You could say that St. Martin (ph) is for hip hop music.

WILLIAMS: If these people --

BOLLING: Or basketball .


BOLLING: . a sports or trashing talking to the court .

WILLIAMS: Right, so you have some of these people .

BOLLING: Or hockey.

WILLIAMS: . and then you have Trump saying these things about, oh yeah, I'll defend people who act violently in my behalf. Gee, why wouldn't someone think Donald Trump maybe bears some responsibility?

GUILFOYLE: That's not --

BOLLING: Can we be honest about is he said that --

GUILFOYLE: That's not an accurate thing.

BOLLING: And he walked it back .


BOLLING: . after he said that.


BOLLING: He said no more violence at our --

WILLIAMS: He said --

BOLLING: And by the way --

WILLIAMS: He didn't just say it once, right?

BOLLING: Look at what's happened. It went from blaming Trump for his, his supporters being violent to. It -- the completely opposite going on now where Trump supporters are the peaceful people walking around and they're getting cold-cocked.

WILLIAMS: I don't --

FRANCIS: And it's still his fault.

WILLIAMS: I have said --


WILLIAMS: I don't like the violence by anybody, but you know that Trump has said, doesn't he wish he had the old days where some of these protesters could be carried or I'll pay the legal bills .

BOLLING: That was --

WILLIAMS: . if you hit one of these protesters.

BOLLING: . when someone got hurt --

WILLIAMS: Oh, please.

BOLLING: And he walked that one back. You know that he won't walk that back.

GUILFOYLE: I just, I just think when you think about what happened that -- I think it was so horrible; that was eggs, it was tomatoes .

BOLLING: Bottles.

GUILFOYLE: Bottles on that .

WILLIAMS: Right. It's wrong.

GUILFOYLE: . one particular woman surrounded by the men with the Mexican flag. I mean, it is so outrageous to me. I can't even tell you. Like they should be arrested and put in jail, and made an example of for their -- that is criminal conduct, there's no excuse for it.

GUTFELD: And also, think about this, because there was -- it didn't seem like there were any consequences. Think about Cleveland, that's only about a month away. There's going to be a lot of people there. There's going to be a lot of people we know there, Juan, and they're going to be vulnerable. And are you going to say --

BOLLING: Target.

GUTFELD: They're going to be targets. And it's like, you know, if you don't condemn this now, if you don't stop this now, it's going to only get worse. And I think it's going to get worse because you're going to seeing peaceful people defend themselves. And I have a feeling there's a lot of Trump's supporters who know how to defend themselves.

WILLIAMS: Well, fine. I mean, I don't know what you're suggesting here. I think we should condemn --


GUTFELD: . ugly.

WILLIAMS: We should condemn all of these (inaudible). We should condemn Sanders people when they get involved with violence.

FRANCIS: He's not condoning violence.

WILLIAMS: But, that's what I say.


WILLIAMS: Nobody, but --



FRANCIS: Everybody (inaudible).

WILLIAMS: And in this discussion there's a reluctance to say, hey guess what, there's a provocateur right in the middle of it, every time.


BOLLING: Provocation is they protected speech.

FRANCIS: But also --

BOLLING: And be what we we're all about. We're all about being creating debate, dialogue, getting information out; when you're being provocative. But Juan --

WILLIAMS: No, no. no. There's a difference.

BOLLING: Juan --

WILLIAMS: A provocateur, I'm saying is someone who is saying --

BOLLING: You know what finds me to you --


BOLLING: That I provoke you?

WILLIAMS: How often do we sit here and argue? But I'm saying --

BOLLING: Geraldo --

GUILFOYLE: Everyday.

BOLLING: Geraldo is another story, but --

WILLIAMS: Not me and you. But I'm say something that what we see here is if that you're telling me that my parents are criminals and rapists. Maybe I would have some harsh feelings.

FRANCIS: I don't think you would get violent.

WILLIAMS: Not me. I agree with you.

GUTFELD: I'm against violence, but I'm really pro self-defense.

GUILFOYLE: All right. I'll do it for you lately.


GUILFOYLE: Just squirm around a little bit. All right, directly ahead, Donald Trump fires back to Hillary Clinton after she attacked his credibility in foreign policy platform. Is this a preview of the fireworks we can expect in the general election? And later, it's Facebook Friday, so go to and post a question or two for us now. We just might answer it, live -- back in a moment.


BOLLING: Hillary Clinton railed against Donald Trump during her so-called foreign policy speech yesterday. Here's a piece.


HILLARY CLINTON, PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE: Donald Trump's ideas aren't just different, they are dangerously incoherent. Making Donald Trump our commander-in-chief would be a historic mistake.


BOLLING: And then that went on and on and on. Well Hillary, be careful when you poke a bear, because he tends to fight back. Here's Trump, just a fewer hours later fighting back at Clinton.


TRUMP: I watched Hillary today, it was pathetic. It was supposed to be a foreign policy speech, it was political speech; had nothing to do with foreign policy. Anything Obama wants, she's going forward with, because you know why? She doesn't want to go to jail. Hillary Clinton has to go to jail, OK? She has to go to jail. She's guilty as hell. Crooked Hillary said, "Oh, Donald Trump, his finger on the button." She's the one that stupidly raised her hand to go into Iraq and destabilized the entire Middle East; Lyin', Crooked Hillary.


TRUMP: I love this thing, but she's a liar.




BOLLING: KG, is this Lyin', L-Y --

GUILFOYLE: L-Y- I -N - apostrophe --

BOLLING: Crooked Hillary.

GUILFOYLE: Crooked Hillary. Yeah, he took it from Cruz and now --

GUTFELD: Yeah. He said something back. He's --

GUILFOYLE: Yeah, but wouldn't you? Because it was a whole, that was like, not a foreign policy speech, right? It was just a let's bash Trump speech. Well, the problem is you must not have anything to talk about for yourself, because you spent 45 minutes talking about the other guy. One, it shows she's very concerned about him. Two, she's trying to amp (ph) up for supporters to get, and by the way, because she's in a crisis in California, which she should have been winning handedly. She's still struggling to like, deliver a knockout punch to a socialist. So things aren't going so great for her, and then she sees record numbers turnout, you know, for Donald Trump, because a tremendous amount of enthusiasm and she's battling an enthusiasm gap, for sure.

BOLLING: Juan, politically, this speech, that speech came a couple of days prior to California, Bernie Sanders is now in a deadlock with her California. Even if she -- even if he wins California, she loses, she'll still get the nomination, but is this the time she should have pivoted to Donald Trump that soon? Or should she have waited until she gets the nomination?

WILLIAMS: No, no. I think it was a good move because it suggests to voters in California that, in fact, Hillary Clinton is the best candidate to go you up against Donald Trump. She delivered what I thought was a terrific speech, and she suggested to the voters, democratic voters the same thing that Jerry Brown, the governor of California did, which is, we like Bernie Sanders, but we're really concerned about Donald Trump.

BOLLING: What about the fight back? Was it effective? Was Donald Trump effective?

FRANCIS: I mean, you know, he did the normal thing that he always does. I don't think that was any different than anything he did before. But on her speech, in terms of wanting to be a great speech on foreign policy, I mean her entire foreign policy was he's a psycho. I mean that's all that it really amounted too, and this idea -- I mean, she was secretary of state. She should have been able to outline for exact things that she wanted to do. Instead, I mean it goes back to the same thing, what would you say is her number one achievement as secretary of state? What's the thing she should be proudest of in foreign policy?

WILLIAMS: I could list a bunch of things, but I don't get it. I mean you think that -- for example, Donald Trump says, why did we go into Libya? That was her mistake. Or why did we get involved with Iraq? He backed both of these things. Both of them, but now he says, that's evidence of her incompetence --

FRANCIS: But Libya is supposed to be her strongest point. I mean, and all she did there was to create a vacuum. And then yesterday in her speech, she said we can't go ahead and create vacuums. That's exactly what she did in Libya.

BOLLING: Greg, is it -- can she get a, take a victory lap for a foreign policy a win over Donald Trump when she's got Benghazi, she's got Syria, she's got China --

GUTFELD: No. I mean this --


GUTFELD: This is why this battle, which is so unusual. Trump's advantage is having no track record in (inaudible) where track record matters. Foreign policy, you're supposed to have experience. Hillary is so bad, that people prefer the person who doesn't have any experience .


GUILFOYLE: Oh, true.

GUTFELD: Over somebody who was there for years. I mean, it is kind of a grim spectacle when you have a candidate who is careless about security, versus a candidate who poses or admires dictators. It's kind of strange and scary. The unknown, unknown of Trump is more appealing than the known failure that is Hillary.

BOLLING: A top former intelligence official who served in the Obama administration taking issue with Hillary Clinton's speech, saying she's in no position to criticize anyone.


MICHAEL FLYNN, FORMER DIA DIRECTOR: She talked about people who are dangerous. I mean, a secretary of state who lies to the American public. A secretary of state who uses an unsecure e-mail server, you look at some of the actions that she was directly involved in, the rise of the Islamic state, the failure of Libya, the failure of the Russian reset, the Iranian nuclear deal which she was directly involved in Yemen. I mean, there are so many things that she touched that are just utter failures.


BOLLING: All right, bring it this way, Greg.

GUTFELD: Yeah. I mean .


GUTFELD: He's an expert.

BOLLING: Yeah. Melissa?



FRANCIS: No, I mean, he listed it right there and instead, those should be her accomplishments. I mean that was she spent all the time as secretary of state. She should be able to stand up there in a foreign policy speech and say, here with the five things that I did that were fantastic, that I will now put forward as president and advance to make the world a better place. Instead, she's trying to deflect from her own terrible record by saying look, no matter how bad I am, he's a psycho. So you better be .

GUILFOYLE: I know --

FRANCIS: . really careful, bad is better than psycho.

BOLLING: Can I throw this to Juan? Experience yes, competency, not so much.

WILLIAMS: Oh gee, maybe we should tell bin Laden? Oh, she's incompetent. She didn't support that.

BOLLING: What? Wait, wait, what?

WILLIAMS: She didn't support going after and killing bin Laden? No, no. She didn't do that. How about those two awards the republicans got to said, hmm, she wasn't involved in getting us extricated from these terrible messes over killing --

FRANCIS: Getting us out of Iraq is a good thing?



WILLIAMS: Getting us out of Iraq --


WILLIAMS: Yes, getting us out of Iraq.


WILLIAMS: Oh, so now we're having a conversation. A minute ago, you guys couldn't think of anything she had done.

GUILFOYLE: If Hillary --


WILLIAMS: Oh, I'll keep going.

BOLLING: . that said that's she's confident?

GUILFOYLE: Hillary voted for Iraq.

WILLIAMS: I know you're right, Eric --


WILLIAMS: You want -- you know what?


BOLLING: All right, go ahead, KG.


GUILFOYLE: It's ridiculous. She voted for Iraq, by the way. So let me just tell you something. She just put a big old pearl choker of Arab Spring around her neck, because, you know, she built that. That's what she --

WILLIAMS: Arab Spring was a good thing.

GUILFOYLE: No, it wasn't.


GUILFOYLE: Look what happened in the aftermath.


GUILFOYLE: It was complete disability --

GUTFELD: It could have been a good thing.


WILLIAMS: I think Arab Spring was a good thing.

GUTFELD: Because she -- because the Obama administration did not support the Iranians during the green revolution, they let it go. That was a mistake.

WILLIAMS: No, but the question was .

GUILFOYLE: The problem is --

WILLIAMS: . nation building. Are we -- you want us to get us --

GUILFOYLE: Juan, she doesn't have .

FRANCIS: Are we done?

GUILFOYLE: . one foreign policy accomplishment or anything that has benefitted us as it relates to national security.

WILLIAMS: Oh, I see.


WILLIAMS: You missed bin Laden.

GUILFOYLE: He doesn't.

WILLIAMS: I can see that.

BOLLING: You didn't hear that.


BOLLING: Hillary Clinton is responsible for killing bin Laden.



BOLLING: It has nothing to do with --

WILLIAMS: She was -- wait a minute.


WILLIAMS: She was secretary of state --


WILLIAMS: She went after, not only, she went after Gaddafi.

BOLLING: Groundwork for killing bin Laden.

WILLIAMS: I see. Oh --

GUILFOYLE: And too bad --

WILLIAMS: Oh, there we go. Oh, I see it.

GUILFOYLE: And too bad, her husband missed the opportunity to take him out when he could have as well. How about that?

WILLIAMS: Oh, sour grape.

BOLLING: Up next.



BOLLING: . under his presidency. But today's new jobs report tells a vastly different story. We'll break down the economic spin, when we return.


WILLIAMS: Two days ago, President Obama touted the economy during his speech in Indiana.


BARACK OBAMA, UNITED STATES PRESIDENT: By almost every economic measure, America is better off than when I came here --


OBAMA: At the beginning of my presidency. That's the truth. Over the past six years, our businesses have created more than 14 million new jobs. That's the longest stretch of consecutive private-sector job growth in our history. We've seen the first sustained manufacturing growth since the 1990s. We cut unemployment in half.


WILLIAMS: But new numbers out today, for the month of May, say the economy created the fewest number of jobs in more than five years. Just 38,000 jobs were added last month. Economists anticipated more than four times that number. We have a business expert with us today, Melissa?


FRANCIS: Economists don't know anything. We all know that.


FRANCIS: I mean they anticipated so many more. Now I mean, this was, it was a terrible report. There's, I mean, there's no way to put lipstick on this pig. I mean, you look at it, we're only 25,000 jobs were created in the private sector. I feel like Juan is going to mention that the unemployment number dropped. We have --


FRANCIS: Wait, wait.

WILLIAMS: To be honest, it comes out.

FRANCIS: Wait, wait.

WILLIAMS: Yes, oh right ahead.


FRANCIS: The unemployment number dropped because half a million people dropped out of the workforce and gave up and stopped looking for jobs.

WILLIAMS: You think maybe they're getting older? And we have a lot of people retiring?

FRANCIS: I'm so glad you brought that up.

WILLIAMS: There you go. Yeah.

FRANCIS: Because I looked at the CBO data on that.

WILLIAMS: Yeah, yeah.

FRANCIS: And it's -- that accounts for one and a half percent.


FRANCIS: That's how many of the labor forces .


FRANCIS: . participation rate, one and a half percent .

WILLIAMS: And what accounts for consumer confident --

FRANCIS: . of that rise is because people are --

WILLIAMS: What accounts for the longest recovery --

FRANCIS: Is getting over it. So that --


GUTFELD: It's a rapture.

WILLIAMS: It's a rapture. But you know, Melissa --

FRANCIS: That older people doesn't work. That's the --

WILLIAMS: When I suggested that you were the --

FRANCIS: One and a half percent.

WILLIAMS: The financial expert on the panel.


WILLIAMS: Gregory looked like I had, you know, pulled his pants down. So go right ahead, Greg.

GUILFOYLE: We're talking about Bolling.

WILLIAMS: Oh, Bolling was offended too?

GUILFOYLE: Oh my, God.

BOLLING: Why don't you watch this show just about every Saturday called, "Cashin' In."

GUILFOYLE: "Cashin' In."


GUILFOYLE: And he had a business panel show called, "Follow the Money."

WILLIAMS: No, you're right.

BOLLING: No, no --

WILLIAMS: You're right.

GUILFOYLE: And he (inaudible) on "Wall Street."

BOLLING: I defer.

GUTFELD: No, (inaudible) -- robots.

WILLIAMS: Robots what?

GUTFELD: Robots, none of these matters. It's going --

WILLIAMS: Oh my, God.

GUTFELD: The biggest change is going to be happening in about 10 years, we're arguing over this stuff? This is nothing. And by the way, colleges are churning out majors that have no practical application in the future. If you are majoring in gender studies right now and not robotics, you might as well major in how to create horse-drawn carriages, because that's about all it's worth these days. We are not preparing young people for this historical change that's going to take place when automation is going to eliminate a lot of jobs.

You've got to stop learn -- you've got to stop enjoying technology and start learning how to create it, or you're jobless.

WILLIAMS: You mean this doesn't matter? The politics don't matter? You just think we're in a bad position?

FRANCIS: No, no...

WILLIAMS: Things are changing.

FRANCIS: Did you see the story today about Wal-Mart flying drones over the warehouse, and the drones go out and they can do in one day what it takes humans to do a month? They're replacing humans in the warehouse.

GUTFELD: There's going to be a "Robotic Five."

WILLIAMS: "The Robotic Five."

FRANCIS: Oh, my God.

WILLIAMS: Eric. Eric.

GUILFOYLE: It's already here.

WILLIAMS; You were right; you were right. He's not a financial expert. You -- I should have gone to you.

BOLLING: You don't remember this, but maybe...

FRANCIS: That was a good point (ph), actually.

BOLLING: ... about a month ago, I said here's a liberal talking point that you can really use.

WILLIAMS: What was that?

BOLLING: This number of labor participation rate...


BOLLING: ... 94 million people have left the -- are not in the labor force right now.

WILLIAMS: Right, right, right.

BOLLING: A lot of it is because of automation, robotics. They're taking over. Instead of, you know, putting your order into a human being, now you're putting it into a robot. That's what -- that's some of it. Some of it's retiring or whatnot.

But President Obama saying that things are so great right now. Yes, they're great for Wall Street. He's right about that.

WILLIAMS: He's right.

BOLLING: But they're not great for the income inequality that the left wants to -- wants to say...

WILLIAMS: That's true.

BOLLING: ... that they're all about.


BOLLING: It's widened under President Obama. You know, the rich are getting richer.


BOLLING: The poor are getting poorer, relatively speaking.


BOLLING: And that is the real fatal flaw in Obama-nomics.


BOLLING: Salaries aren't going up. People aren't getting...


WILLIAMS: I want to give Kimberly a chance to become a financial expert.


WILLIAMS: To knock one out of the park.


WILLIAMS: Because Kimberly, here's my -- my response from a liberal point of view, which is...


WILLIAMS: ... we've had the longest recovery. Right? So does that deserve some credit?

GUILFOYLE: Listen, this is a huge problem. Even though the Hillary supporters are on television today saying this is not good, because she's tied directly to President Obama. Obama's economy, that dog don't hunt.

Here's the issue now: So you have someone like Donald Trump, who is somebody who's proved himself in the economy, as a job creator, who's been very successful. If you couple that with the exit polls that show that the economy is the No. 1 issue...


GUILFOYLE: ... for people coming out to vote.

WILLIAMS: I agree.

GUILFOYLE: And they're dissatisfied. People are very unhappy with the direction of the country, with the direction of their pocketbooks and their wallets.

So when you see that, you have to say, "Who has the ability to create jobs and get us out of this economic slump?"

Well, if you ask Hillary, she's like, "Oh, I'm going to bring Bill back. Bill knows, and he's going to do something about the economy."

WILLIAMS: Well, you know, actually on that point...

GUILFOYLE: She's already saying that she's not qualified, doesn't have the ideas to do it.

FRANCIS: He's going to do it.

WILLIAMS: But you know...

GUILFOYLE: She's got to rely on Bill Clinton. And you have got the guy on the other side saying, "Listen, I know how to create jobs."

WILLIAMS: Well, I was just going to say to you, in fact, when you ask people, you're exactly right. No. 1 issue is the economy, and Trump has the advantage on that issue.


GUTFELD: Juan, Juan, Juan. Question.

WILLIAMS: Yes, sir.

GUTFELD: You were talking about this being the longest recovery.


GUTFELD: Shouldn't recoveries, the best part -- best kind of recovery be short?

FRANCIS: Juan...

WILLIAMS: Yes, but do you think a recovery is...

GUTFELD: A short recovery is great.

WILLIAMS: Don't you think a recovery...

GUTFELD: You get better faster.

WILLIAMS: ... a recovery beats the alternative?

GUILFOYLE: Finally, short prevails, Greg.

FRANCIS: No, not when it's the worst recovery in history.

WILLIAMS: Worst? The longest. How is the longest the worst?

FRANCIS: No, it's the worst.

GUTFELD: Good point.

FRANCIS: The St. Louis Fed, you should follow them on Twitter; it's like porn for nerds. It's fantastic.

WILLIAMS: Porn for nerds.

FRANCIS: All kinds of data. They will tell you...

WILLIAMS: Can you say (ph) that?

FRANCIS: It's the worst recovery on record -- that's the St. Louis Fed -- in terms of GDP growth. The worst ever.

WILLIAMS: You know, Eric is doing well in this recovery. I'm going to tell you that.

Ahead, is the key to raising good, responsible kids as simple as giving them chores? That's what one mom is saying. "The Five's" take on that next.


FRANCIS: As parents we sometimes wonder what we could do to make sure our children become productive and well-adjusted members of society. It turns out the key may actually be one of the things kids complain about the most: doing chores. But their gripes might not be such a bad thing.

In an essay titled "Good Parents Give Chores," a Wisconsin mother named Kim Sullivan points out, quote, "A child whining is, in fact, a kind of validation that we're on the right track. So I guess if I think of it that way, I get quite a bit of reinforcement for what I'm doing as a mom."

Eric Bolling, you have a fantastic son heading off for college. I've known you for a long time. You're an incredibly hard-working individual, very disciplined. Do you give your kids chores -- your son chores?

BOLLING: No. And that is lag. He works. He works weekdays, goes to school during the week and works weekends.

But I think the most important piece of advice I can give is make sure there's a study time. Listen, the way schools are going now, they're not really required to study after school. It's becoming easier and easier. You've just got to carve out a pattern where they know, at the end of the day, they come home, and whether it's 45 minutes, an hour or two, whatever your thing is, just so there's a set -- develop the pattern. And I think it will last forever.

He's done extremely well. Once I backed off, he was just self-motivated with that.

FRANCIS: So it's interesting that you would say that, because that was one of the discussions in here, is that parents were making the choices between -- there was a science fair project coming up. And they're, like, you have to work on the science fair and let the chores go to the wayside. They felt like the chores were more important.

Juan, Eric obviously disagrees with that.

BOLLING: Can I -- no. I'm sorry. I said I lacked in doing that. I never required him to do that, and I think I should have. But I emphasized the other thing.


WILLIAMS: I think this is a discussion for middle-class parents, because I know I see some so often poor kids or, you know, working-class kids. They want the money. So they'll get the part-time job. But then they're not doing the homework; they're not doing the extracurricular stuff. And they think, "Oh, you know, I'm bringing money into the house." And I really want them to achieve academically. I want them to achieve as athletes, as Eric was saying.

It's not that I'm excusing them from having responsibility, these chores in the house, Melissa.


WILLIAMS: But I just don't think that you want them to somehow think that, you know, the job is more important than the investment in their long-term future.

FRANCIS: I think the point is that they're supposed to be pulling their weight around the house, that things don't get magically done. And in addition to doing school and going to work and whatever else, we all have to pull together in the house to get it done.

Kimberly, did you do a lot of chores growing up?

GUILFOYLE: Yes. Always. I didn't have to be told to or paid. I just thought it was the right thing to do. Honestly, I liked doing dishes. I liked taking out the garbage. I liked getting things organized.

FRANCIS: I can imagine you doing that.

GUILFOYLE: Yes. Groceries.

BOLLING: In the Louboutins.

GUILFOYLE: Yes, I know. That's what Ronan said that time with the cooking with Kimberly -- you know, "Cooking with FOX and Friends," and he's like, "Mommy makes me oatmeal in her heels." Hey, well, why not? It's getting done, isn't it?

The point is, it's important to have a routine and have discipline. It's like Ronan comes home, he knows what he's got to do. He's got to do his homework. Then he gets to, like, play a little bit. He has dinner. Then it's time for shower. And you know, he is responsible for himself. He sets his alarm, like 6:30 a.m. to get up. And another reminder one, you know, 7:30 and then 8. It's like, "OK, hey, let's go; it's time to roll."

FRANCIS: Greg, you're a model citizen.

GUTFELD: That is true.

FRANCIS: Obviously, you always have been. Your parents must have done something right along the way. Did they drive you to do chores?

GUTFELD: Yes, I had...

FRANCIS: Slave labor?

GUTFELD: ... they had very creative chores for me. Because there's a lot of things a kid can do that doesn't bring attention to them if an adult had done it.

For example, it's easier for me to steal a bone-in ribeye from a supermarket as a 5-year-old than my parents. I was able to photograph sunbathers in the park for my father. And it didn't -- it didn't cause any -- arouse any attention.


GUTFELD: And I could sell them, depending on the angle and quality, for a few dollars.

GUILFOYLE: Arouse, good choice of words.

WILLIAMS: Yes, I noticed it.

GUTFELD: I'm glad you -- and by the way, civilization is crumbling. The idea of chores versus no chores, that's the least of our problems. We should be worrying about intact households, where there might be a mom and a dad there. Let's worry about that first.

GUILFOYLE: I agree, yes.

WILLIAMS: Good point.

GUTFELD: Thank you.

WILLIAMS: Good point.

GUTFELD: And I don't even have kids.

FRANCIS: Yes, there you go.

WILLIAMS: Well, bless you.

BOLLING: What a waste.

GUILFOYLE: I mean, really.

BOLLING: Can you come over and help us out?

GUILFOYLE: Can you imagine the parenting there?

BOLLING: Rent yourself out.

GUTFELD: I don't want kids ruining my life. I have a great life.

WILLIAMS: He could be -- he could be your nanny.

FRANCIS: Is that a flower in your clipboard?

GUILFOYLE: Oh, my God. Look at his clipboard.

GUTFELD: You don't -- you don't want me to babysit.

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

GUTFELD: I actually do sit on them.

GUILFOYLE: No wonder you...


FRANCIS: "Facebook Friday" -- that was good -- is next.



GUILFOYLE: "Suicide is Painless." All right. That's the name of the song.

Question from Tracy S. for "Facebook Friday." I'm going to start with you and go around, K.G. "At what age did you go on your first date?"

GUILFOYLE: Oh, my God. Didn't we talk about this once?




GUILFOYLE: First, like, car date?

GUTFELD: First car date. Whatever.

GUILFOYLE: OK. Like a real date. OK, so I was probably 16.


GUILFOYLE: And I went out with a certain individual who had a car that was like red and white striped kind of thing...


GUILFOYLE: ... with some horn that made the noise.

GUTFELD: So it was Lou Dobbs. He picked me up in the same car. I don't remember anything, though. I got very, very confused.

GUILFOYLE: And then we -- and then we went to the drive-through. Yes, the -- what do you call it? -- the drive-in. Yes.

GUTFELD: The drive-in.

GUILFOYLE: Then I was too embarrassed. He was, like, honking the horn, "Doo-doo-doo doo-doo," like making a weird noise. So then I, like, pretended there was, like, a bird loose in my house that we had to catch.

FRANCIS: A lot of detail.

GUILFOYLE: And then I sat on the movie -- sat on the couch and watched a movie with my neighbor...


GUILFOYLE: ... and my date.

GUTFELD: So now if he's watching this show, he'll know that that whole bird story was a lie.

GUILFOYLE: It's actually kind of a problem for me, now that you've done this to me.

GUTFELD: Exactly.

All right, Juan.

GUILFOYLE: My dad picked him. That's why. Even worse.


WILLIAMS: I don't know what, you know, what you define as a date. I mean, you know, like hanging out, let's go hang out.

GUTFELD: No, an actual date. What you would consider, in your memory, to be a date.

WILLIAMS: A date? I mean, like in high school -- like, I went to high school in upstate New York. And you'd say, "Let's go down by the Friendly's," but then, of course, you have to wait for somebody to get the van. And you know...

GUTFELD: Is "Friendly's" a nickname for something?

FRANCIS: The van?

GUTFELD: A body part?

WILLIAMS: No. Ice cream. You never went to an ice -- Friendly's?

GUTFELD: "Let's go by the Friendly's."

WILLIAMS: In college...

GUILFOYLE: That's awesome.

WILLIAMS: ... I remember, like, taking a girl to a restaurant. That's a date. You know?

GUTFELD: Yes. But you don't know the age?

WILLIAMS: I was thinking about this recently, because it's prom season. And I saw something in the paper where it says, like, the big thing is you don't have to ask a girl, or the girl doesn't have to ask you. Everybody just goes to the prom.


WILLIAMS: I thought, "Hmm."

BOLLING: Eric Chase is at his prom as we speak.

WILLIAMS: All right.

BOLLING: At this very moment. They do go in groups now.

WILLIAMS: Yes, that's what I was saying.

BOLLING: And they all go to prom, and then they all go, like, to some place for the weekend and...


FRANCIS: For the weekend? Wow, we missed a lot.

BOLLING: I will tell you the most -- yes, I know. The most memorable early date. I was 15 years old. I borrowed my father's car. He didn't know it. We went out on a date.


BOLLING: The snow -- in Chicago. Freezing cold. During the date the snow started coming down, so the roads were slick. Pull up to a red light. My father's car. My girlfriend is right here, plowed in from behind. The car behind me plowed in. I'm 15. I can't -- stop. He takes off, and I pull over; and my dad has to pick us both up.

GUTFELD: Oh, that's beautiful.

BOLLING: Brutal, brutal.

FRANCIS: What was the legal driving age? Not 15.

BOLLING: I was not old enough to drive. That's why it was -- my dad had to pick me up instead of a cop.

FRANCIS: Wow. This is a very intriguing story. You were quite the rebel.

BOLLING: Kathy Acoula (ph).

GUTFELD: Google her.

FRANCIS: Very good.

GUTFELD: All right.

FRANCIS: I was 15. I don't have a good is story.


FRANCIS: That was it.

GUTFELD: I kind of remember the age of the girl on the first date. I think she was 16. I was 29. Is that a problem?

BOLLING: Not if she's 16.

GUTFELD: Exactly.

GUILFOYLE: Oh, my God.

GUTFELD: I can't remember which state it was. Anyway, I should look that up.

GUILFOYLE: And which -- and which state lines you crossed.

GUTFELD: Yes. We crossed four state lines, because I was on the run at the time.

We'll go this way.


GUTFELD: This is from Kristen B.: "Who would play you in a movie?" That's funny. Because you were actually in movies at one point.

FRANCIS: Wow. I don't know. People used to say that I looked like that girl who -- she died, unfortunately, Brittany -- you know she was in...

GUTFELD: Murphy.

FRANCIS: Yes, Brittany Murphy.


FRANCIS: Which is not a compliment, because she had the kind of -- like, the crazy eyes, which you know, I don't know. People thought I looked like her...

GUTFELD: She was very attractive.

FRANCIS: Really?


FRANCIS: You'd take that as a compliment?

GUILFOYLE: She went out with Ashton Kutcher.

GUTFELD: Who didn't?

GUILFOYLE: I didn't.

FRANCIS: I don't know. Yes.

BOLLING: We shouldn't be asked who would play us in a movie. We should ask who -- tell who would play you in a movie.

FRANCIS: That's a good idea. I like that.

GUILFOYLE: OK, I'll say yours.

BOLLING: I'll do yours. Sofia Vergara.

GUILFOYLE: Men usually pick who they like the best. Meaning if they like Sofia Vergara, they like, you know...

BOLLING: All right. Who's mine?

GUILFOYLE: Well, you know who I think.



BOLLING: I don't know.

GUILFOYLE: David Hasselhoff.

BOLLING: Get out of here.

GUILFOYLE: No, I mean, I think he's attractive.

BOLLING: I take it back. Rosie Perez.

GUTFELD: Juan, you know who should play you? John Goodman. He's an excellent actor.


GUTFELD: He's just a great actor. I could see him just grabbing the Juan Williams.

WILLIAMS: There you go.

GUTFELD: I don't see race. So I don't...

FRANCIS: Clearly.

GUILFOYLE: Can we do yours?


GUILFOYLE: OK. With "The Brady Bunch" guy.

GUTFELD: Peter or Greg?

GUILFOYLE: You're kind of a weird morph of the two.

GUTFELD: What about Cindy? I felt more of a Cindy.

FRANCIS: I was thinking Clooney.

GUILFOYLE: Oh, my God.

GUTFELD: Rosemary?

GUILFOYLE: What? Melissa? Come on.

FRANCIS: I don't know why. I'm throwing it out there.

GUTFELD: I was going to say for me, Tilda Swinton. I love Tilda Swinton. She's a great actress. I think she'd do -- she's do me quite well. What?


GUTFELD: All right. I'm going to go to you first. "What '80s movies do you still like today?" This is from Genevieve.

BOLLING: Eighties. Boy, I don't know. Is "Top Gun" '80s?


BOLLING: Eighties?

GUTFELD: I think it's "Top Gun."

FRANCIS: "Sixteen Candles." "Sixteen Candles" all the way.

GUTFELD: What about the movie? I don't even know what that means.

GUILFOYLE: What '80s movie, what?

GUTFELD: "Sixteen Candles" with Anthony Michael Hall?

BOLLING: "Risky Business."

FRANCIS: Well, at the end when they light the candles, and they're on the glass table, I was always waiting for that to happen to me.

GUTFELD: Aww. And it never did?

FRANCIS: No, no.

GUTFELD: What a sad memory for you.

FRANCIS: Well -- still time.

GUTFELD: How do you carry on?

Juan, movie from the '80s?

WILLIAMS: I'm stuck, but...

GUTFELD: Ninteen-eighties, by the way.

WILLIAMS: "Star Wars." "Star Wars," right? "Star Wars" was in the '80s. Yes, yes.

GUTFELD: Was it the '80s or 1980?

BOLLING: Seventies, right?

GUILFOYLE: Oh, my God, he loves the "Star Wars."

GUTFELD: No, '79 or '80. Something like that. Right on the edge.

WILLIAMS: Yes, yes, yes.

GUTFELD: You don't -- I don't see you as a "Star Wars" fan.

WILLIAMS: I like it.

GUILFOYLE: Were these all '80s? Yes, like "Breakfast Club," "Sixteen Candles"...

FRANCIS: Yes, yes.

GUILFOYLE: ... "Top Gun." But then I really love that movie "Bad Boys."

GUTFELD: I don't know if that was in the '80s.

GUILFOYLE: No? But I like it.

FRANCIS: Is it porn?

WILLIAMS: Oh, my God.

GUILFOYLE: Oh, my God.


GUILFOYLE: No, Will Smith and Martin Lawrence.

FRANCIS: "Bad Boys"?


GUTFELD: No, that's the "COPS" show.


GUILFOYLE: No, it was a movie called -- someone, control room.

GUTFELD: All right, all right, all right. I hear it, I hear it.

FRANCIS: What is wrong with everyone?

GUTFELD: I would say "Blue Velvet," which is a children's movie I urge everybody to rent. It's a wonderful children's movie with Dennis Hopper.

All right.

GUILFOYLE: They're wrapping you hard.


GUTFELD: "One More Thing" is up next.



GUTFELD: "Juan More Thing"!

GUILFOYLE: "One More Thing."

BOLLING: "Juan More Thing."

WILLIAMS: So you know, last weekend I was busy, because my son got married. But if I hadn't been busy, I would have gone to my 40th college reunion.


WILLIAMS: And I just want to say thank you to Haverford College for giving me the Distinguished Achievement Award...


WILLIAMS: ... which is one of the college's highest honors.

GUILFOYLE: Congratulations.

WILLIAMS: It was so much fun.

I though in the spirit of throwbacks, I would show you some pictures...

GUTFELD: Of course you would.

WILLIAMS: ... of me during my college years. Here I am on graduation day with my parents.

GUTFELD: Awesome.


WILLIAMS: As can you see I had a big 'fro. I looked like a dandelion there.

FRANCIS: Love it.

GUTFELD: That's nice.

WILLIAMS: That's my dad and my mom.

GUTFELD: Awesome picture.

WILLIAMS: And here I am with the guys hanging out in front of French House. Those are my buddies. That's Fritz and Nat.


WILLIAMS: Again, this is late May, early June...


WILLIAMS: ... of 1976.

GUILFOYLE: You have a lot of soul.

BOLLING: A hip shirt you got on there.


GUTFELD: You've got to grow that back.


WILLIAMS: If I could.

GUILFOYLE: Honestly, that would be amazing.


GUILFOYLE: I would like that.

WILLIAMS: You liked that?




BOLLING: OK. So tonight make sure you stay tuned. At 8 p.m. tonight, there's an "O'Reilly" special I'm hosting. It's called "A Nation Divided: Left Versus Right in America." And as we get further and further apart, there's one guy...


BOLLING: ... we talked about to be both a V.P. potential for Trump and/or -- not "and" -- or Hillary Clinton. Here's a little piece of that.


BOLLING: How is it possible that, with this growing divide -- that's what this special is about; there's a growing divide. It's a widening between the right and -- the political right and left in America -- one guy could possibly be named in either side? What do you bring that -- that no one else does?

MARK CUBAN, ENTREPRENEUR: Well, first of all, I have a tech background, and neither of the candidates, right, have any technological expertise whatsoever. You know, Donald doesn't really use email. Obviously, Hillary doesn't use it well.


BOLLING: And then I asked him about all the protests and all the immigration stuff. It gets really in-depth, and it's pretty good.

GUILFOYLE: Great, congratulations.

GUTFELD: He should have worn a sport coat, though. A nice sport coat would have been nice. You're doing "The O'Reilly Factor" with Eric Bolling.

BOLLING: Next time.


GUILFOYLE: Like you wear for this show?

GUTFELD: Exactly. I wear a sweater and a jacket.

GUILFOYLE: Greg, go.

GUTFELD: All the guys are yelling. OK. Tomorrow night, 10 p.m., we have a great show. Boomer Esiason is on. He's hilarious.

BOLLING: Yes, he is.

GUTFELD: Tucker Carlson is great.

GUILFOYLE: Love Boomer.

GUTFELD; Andrew Schultz, very funny guy. And now this, please.


GUTFELD: Greg's "That's a Giant Alligator."


GUTFELD: All right. That was professional.

GUILFOYLE: Terrible.

GUTFELD: Let's take a look at this. I call this segment "That's a Giant Alligator" because that's a giant alligator.




GUTFELD: Don't know what else to call it. I could have said, "Whoa, that's a big alligator." But no, I think "That's a Giant Alligator," that best describes this video.

GUILFOYLE: OK, it's my turn now.

BOLLING: On a golf course.

GUTFELD: On a golf course.

BOLLING: In South Carolina.

GUILFOYLE: It looks like it has terrible bloat.

OK. So today, a very special happy birthday wish to our assistant, Kyle Nolan, whose birthday is tomorrow.

BOLLING: Yay, Kyle.

GUILFOYLE: And there we are on New Year's Eve, doing the New Year's Eve special there down in Times Square. So happy birthday to her indeed. She wanted to take a picture, of course, with the military boys.

And also -- and there she is, too -- where we were at Detroit for the FOX News debate.

BOLLING: You pucker your lips there like that?

GUILFOYLE: She's puckering. Those -- mine are natural. It's called Puerto Rican.

All right. And also, I'll be in for Greta tonight, my good friend. And we're...


GUTFELD: The ghost of Newt!

GUILFOYLE: Yes. Newt Gingrich is going to be on with me.

GUTFELD: Floating by.

FRANCIS: OK, wait, you don't want to...

GUILFOYLE: Melissa, go.

FRANCIS: You don't want to forget. A very special graduation today for Grayson. Show us the video and then quickly, let's go to the photo, because the real heroes here are the teachers. That is Kelly Schmidt and Maureen Maceroni (ph). Miss Kelly right there, she's getting the Blackboard Award on Monday for being a fantastic teacher.

GUILFOYLE: All right.

FRANCIS: Look at Grayson.

GUILFOYLE: Congratulations.

Everybody, we'll be right back here Monday.

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