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The Five

President Obama endorses Hillary Clinton after White House meeting with Bernie Sanders

This is a rush transcript from "The Five," June 9, 2016. This copy may not be in its final form and may be updated.

GREG GUTFELD,  CO-HOST: All right. I'm Greg Gutfeld with Kimberly Guilfoyle, Juan Williams, Eric Bolling and Meghan McCain. This is "The Five."

Bernie Sanders visited the president today. Great, a socialist was in the White House; Sanders, too.

(LAUGHTER)

GUTFELD: Yeah, you could see that joke coming like a Frisbee over a salt flat, but you could you also see Venezuela coming, too. Yet these fiscal flunkies didn't, preferring to put blindfolds on the present to prevent seeing the past, where socialism brought more pain to earth than jaundice, Jihadism and Justin Bieber combined.

Did socialism cause Venezuela's hell? Of course, but Sanders or Obama couldn't connect two dots if you spotted them the dots and the pencil.

So how did it go with Bernie and Barack? Do you think Bernie brought his own bag lunch with a wet spot from the tuna fish? And afterwards, did he ask Ms. Jarrett to validate his parking?

The president likely told Bernie "job well done," for he pulled Hillary so far left, she makes Sean Penn look like Sean Hannity.

Meanwhile, Hillary's negative are so high that when you read them your eyeballs get nosebleeds. She's got the appeal of chicken pox with the looming promise of shingles. If you ran an actual landslide against her, it would win in a landslide.

She blames negative ads:

(BEGIN VIDEO CLIP)

SCOTT PELLEY, "CBS EVENING NEWS" HOST: Fifty-two percent of the American people who participated in our CBS news poll have an unfavorable opinion of you. Do you bear any responsibility for that?

HILLARY CLINTON, D- PRESUMPTIVE PRESIDENTIAL NOMINEE: Oh, I'm sure I do, but I think -- when I was secretary of state and serving our country, I had an approval rating of 66 percent, and I think it's fair to ask, well, what's happened? And what's happened is tens of millions of dollars of negative advertising and coverage that has been sent my way.

(END VIDEO CLIP)

GUTFELD: Did you see his glasses disappear? That was amazing.

Anyway, she now, Hillary now claims for certain that she won't be indicted. How does she know? Did she hack the FBI's personal server?

Still, Obama just endorsed her. I wonder if he knows how hard this job can be.

(BEGIN VIDEO CLIP)

PRESIDENT BARACK OBAMA: I know how hard this job can be. That's why I know Hillary will be so good at it.

(END VIDEO CLIP)

GUTFELD: That's not logical.

(LAUGHTER)

GUTFELD: So, will his endorsement help? Who knows. For all the criticism about being corrupt, Hillary's got one thing going for her: Trump.

Eric, I have to throw in a Trump joke.

ERIC BOLLING, CO-HOST: Why did they put the words underneath President Obama's speaking?

(LAUGHTER)

BOLLING: It was so clear.

(LAUGHTER)

BOLLING: He was speaking clearly, but they still put it under.

GUTFELD: Do you think his endorsement helps?

BOLLING: Of course.

GUTFELD: Yeah.

BOLLING: I really -- I mean, a lot of people look up to President Obama .

GUTFELD: Yeah.

BOLLING: . and you know, you keep hearing the stories about whether or not President Obama dislike -- really does dislike Hillary Clinton and there is a history there, and I really don't think the families like each other. But at the end of the day, you hate that line, they're democrats and they want to win.

GUTFELD: Yeah.

BOLLING: They want to win the White House. And it's -- it's what the right should be doing, too.

GUTFELD: Yeah, OK. And that makes sense. Meghan, you know, he, he met with Sanders and Endorsed Hillary. That's got to hurt Sanders.

MEGHAN MCCAIN, FOX NEWS CONTRIBUTOR: I love it so much. We're talking about this yesterday that he went to the White House to beg for support; help me coalesce my socialist revolution. And President Obama is like, no, I'm with Hillary, bye.

GUTFELD: Yeah.

MCCAIN: Bye (inaudible). I loved it so much. I think his endorsement (inaudible) you actually think it will probably move the needle a little bit for her. He's still a popular president, but I still wouldn't underestimate Trump at this point. All those negative numbers on her, they're just going to continue to get lower.

GUTFELD: Kimberly, can I play a longer version of President Obama, what he said? And I'd like you to respond to it in a unique way that only you do.

KIMBERLY GUILFOYLE, CO-HOST: Oh, of course.

GUTFELD: Thank you.

(BEGIN VIDEO CLIP)

OBAMA: I know how hard this job can be, that's why I know Hillary will be so good at it. In fact, I don't think there's ever been someone so qualified to hold this office. She's got the courage, the compassion and the heart to get the job done. I have seen her judgment. I've seen her toughness. I've seen her commitment to our values, up close. I've seen her determination to give every American a fair shot at opportunity, no matter how tough the fight was.

(END VIDEO CLIP)

GUTFELD: So, Kimberly, as Eric pointed out, it was closed captioned .

GUILFOYLE: Right.

GUTFELD: . but it was only in English. Is President Obama racist for not having that any other language?

GUILFOYLE: Right, right. So I hear the UN is very angry. They should have scrolled all of the represented countries under there. You know I'm offended, where was the guy doing the sign language?

GUTFELD: That's true.

GUILFOYLE: If you're going to close-caption it, why aren't you also doing having some there to sign it?

GUTFELD: I -- they've lost a lot of votes.

GUILFOYLE: Yeah.

GUTFELD: What do you think?

GUILFOYLE: It's not going well already.

GUTFELD: It's not --

GUILFOYLE: Yeah.

GUTFELD: I predict complete disaster, Juan. Bernie doesn't seem to be backing down, though. He's gonna go to -- he wants to continue to the D.C. primary, because he wants to talk about statehood.

JUAN WILLIAMS,  CO-HOST: Well, you know, and I'm a D.C. resident, but --

GUTFELD: Yeah.

WILLIAMS: Please. I just --

(LAUGHTER)

WILLIAMS: I think statehood is like well, you know, I mean some people on the far left think that's a big deal. It's not a big deal to me, but I will say this, you know what, Bernie Sanders has to be treated with kid gloves. Right now, I saw today in the "Wall Street Journal," Dan Henninger said it was like a dance of scorpions -- Hillary and Bernie, you know, and they really don't like each other, but now it's got --they've got to make a deal. And the question is what will the deal be? So they've got to be nice to Bernie's people, so that's why he gets to meet with the president.

GUTFELD: Right.

WILLIAMS: He gets to meet with Harry Reid. He gets to meet with Chuck Schumer and then he gets to meet with Vice President Biden. What does that tell you? He is being coddled at this moment because of the importance of his constituency. So you talk about the Bernie revolution. Well, the Bernie revolution actually resonates with a substantial part of the democratic base.

GUTFELD: Yeah, but the naive part.

WILLIAMS: Well, whatever. I know you don't like the socialist part, but one of the shocks to me in this whole season of primaries and caucuses, the number of democrats who say they identify with socialism.

GUTFELD: Well, because they don't know what socialism is -- I want to get to that later. Eric, can I play you a SOT of Hillary Clinton .

BOLLING: Yes.

GUTFELD: . talking about some sort of thing. I think that she has no chance of indictment.

(BEGIN VIDEO CLIP)

BRET BAIER, HOST, "SPECIAL REPORT WITH BRET BAIER": What basis did you tell this radio station, 1070 radio on Friday, that there is absolutely no possibility of an indictment. Has anybody from the DOJ talked to you or your representatives?

CLINTON: I will repeat what I said, that is not going to happen, there is no basis for it and I'm looking forward to this being wrapped up, as soon as possible.

BAIER: And the Clinton Foundation investigation, the FBI investigation, the e-mail, you're saying zero chance that this is a problem for you in this election?

CLINTON: Absolutely. That's what I'm saying. That happens to be the truth.

(END VIDEO CLIP)

GUTFELD: Does she really know or is it wishful thinking?

BOLLING: I think she really knows.

(LAUGHTER)

BOLLING: No, I really think this is going to be the case. She's not gonna get indicted.

(LAUGHTER)

GUILFOYLE: Clintons don't leave loose ends.

BOLLING: Yeah. I know, I know. Yeah, I'm sure she's got that pretty tied before she went there. Especially going there Fox, knowing that that was going to be repeated if she doesn't fact, indicted. KG, I don't know if you have any of this stuff in the research. They came out late where Donald Trump tweeted --

GUTFELD: Yes.

BOLLING: After Obama's endorsement.

GUILFOYLE: Yeah.

BOLLING: He said well, that's great if you want four more years of Obama, that's great, but the American people don't. And then Hillary Clinton, she tweeted, "Delete your account."

GUTFELD: Yes.

BOLLING: And everyone went crazy like Hillary -- think about Hillary Clinton.

MCCAIN: Yeah.

BOLLING: Yeah, and we get all the jokes about deleting. Yeah, you're great at deleting.

GUTFELD: Yeah.

BOLLING: But think about how tone deaf you have to be and how confident you have to be that you're not going to be indicted for the e-mail scandals, when you can go ahead and say, "Delete your account."

GUTFELD: Yeah.

BOLLING: I mean, you (inaudible) yourself to the scandal that's ongoing. And almost like laughing --

GUILFOYLE: Yeah.

BOLLING: Thumbing your nose at the FBI.

GUILFOYLE: And Trump then responded back on Twitter.

BOLLING: Right. But did you notice that tweet had a hundred and forty-five retweets -- delete your account.

GUILFOYLE: Yes.

BOLLING: I mean, yeah --

MCCAIN: The irony is not on her.

BOLLING: It's right. I mean, she doesn't care. She knows she's not getting indicted.

GUTFELD: Yeah.

MCCAIN: Well, the irony is not on her. When I see her talking to Bret Baier that way, though, it's classic Clintonian (ph) way to deal with scandal. It's just belittled. It's no big deal. I haven't done anything wrong. It's all going to be fine and belittled it, belittled it to act like it's not a big deal, but if you actually look at the details of this, it's highly illegal. She put her national security at risk. She should be in jail. If she were Dick Cheney right now or Condoleezza Rice, she would be in jail. And -- but I agree with you. I'm sure she's -- I -- conspiracy theory part of my brain is like, maybe somebody told her, we got this. You're going to be the nominee. We want you in place. We don't want any more republicans.

GUILFOYLE: Do you know what the best part is? Even though when she tries to be think she's super friendly and arrogant, crazy and says something like that about to delete your account, we're talking about Trump's response back. He's like, how long did it take your 823 staff people, right? She's part of the problem. I've got (inaudible) to think that up. And you delete your -- and what about your 33,000 e-mails that you deleted? I mean that's really makes the point. That's who you're dealing with. She's making jokes at the expense of American national security .

(CROSSTALK)

GUILFOYLE: . and credibility.

WILLIAMS: That's why Trump stops the need to shoot back at her.

GUILFOYLE: Is it way better?

GUTFELD: Or maybe he was setting her up, Juan.

WILLIAMS: Well, I don't know if he setting it up. I think, look --

GUILFOYLE: Way better.

WILLIAMS: I think that there's almost no chance at this point that she gets indicted. And I don't know what she's done illegal, Meghan. I mean, if you -- I mean, I know that there's always just around here and say, oh, she should have done this, she didn't do that. I think she was, as I said many times, entitled. I don't think she was following the procedures of either the administration for cabinet secretaries or the State Department, but in terms of illegal action -- who knows. But the broader point today --

MEGHAN: Well, they may be able to know if she would do an interview with the FBI, her (inaudible) --

WILLIAMS: She said --

MCCAIN: Which she continues to refuse to do.

WILLIAMS: She hasn't refused to talk to the FBI.

MCCAIN: She, she said she has no problem doing it.

WILLIAMS: Right.

MCCAIN: Why hasn't she done interview with the FBI. And why haven't Huma Abedin, as well.

WILLIAMS: I guess, I guess they haven't asked. I mean, I saw --

MCCAIN: They have asked. She thinks --

WILLIAMS: Well, I don't think -- OK, I don't know.

MCCAIN: They said they haven't cooperated.

WILLIAMS: I don't think there's anybody who says that she has refuse that haven't maybe --

MCCAIN: They said she hasn't cooperated and she claims that she has, and if she, she and Huma Abedin and every henchperson that was involved in this and put our national security at risk. You know, Kimberly --

GUILFOYLE: Right.

MCCAIN: You and I have talked about before, Benghazi is still very important to .

GUILFOYLE: Yeah.

MCCAIN: . many republicans and many Americans in this country. And there could be some information about Ambassador Stevens' death and those four soldiers in those e-mails.

GUILFOYLE: Yeah.

BOLLING: The problem is there isn't going to be, you know why? Because she already scrubbed those 30,000 --

GUILFOYLE: Thirty-three.

BOLLING: Thirty-three thousand --

GUTFELD: She deleted that account.

BOLLING: Yeah, those were deleted a long time ago.

GUILFOYLE: As what Trump said, 33,000.

BOLLING: It doesn't matter if she sits with the FBI or not. It doesn't matter what she turns over, because, unless you're going to turn over the 33 that she cherry-picked .

GUILFOYLE: Right.

BOLLING: . that aren't -- ever going to be seen allegedly, then it doesn't matter.

GUILFOYLE: Yeah.

BOLLING: You've hidden the most important stuff.

GUILFOYLE: She's the leader in chief for sure. But look, obviously she's helped today by President Obama's endorsement. But if anything goes down with her, and she get (inaudible). Believe me, he'll be like super excited if he can put Biden forward. He did what he had to do because the deal was made a long time ago, folks.

GUTFELD: What about, what about her VP choice now? Is she going to have to plicate Sanders people with the --

WILLIAMS: Yeah. Yes, she has to plicate Sanders --

GUTFELD: So what it does that mean, Elizabeth Warren?

WILLIAMS: Well, Warren is one of the top three or four, right now.

GUTFELD: Yeah. Oh look --

WILLIAMS: I mean, clearly, you still have the Castro -- who Castro the secretary -- the cabinet secretary.

GUTFELD: Raul Castro?

(CROSSTALK)

WILLIAMS: I know. I know, I know you would like --

(LAUGHTER)

(CROSSTALK)

GUTFELD: Good to know.

(CROSSTALK)

WILLIAMS: And then there's Tim Kaine from Virginia, the senator.

GUILFOYLE: Yes. And Warren is supposedly on task to endorse her tonight.

BOLLING: All right. OK.

MCCAIN: Corey Booker, as well is being thrown around. None of these -- I mean, I don't know, none of these people are that impressive to move the needle for her. But I think if she chooses Elizabeth Warren, I think it's a terrible choice, I don't know what it does. I mean, it plicate a small segment of the --

(CROSSTALK)

GUTFELD: And it's something left.

WILLIAMS: The Bernie people.

GUTFELD: Even more left.

WILLIAMS: It's the Bernie people. So it could be Sherrod Brown of Ohio --

MCCAIN: But are they, are they this important? Because it's kind of big deal -- I understand that Bernie Sanders has moved for more left.

WILLIAMS: Right.

MCCAIN: That is very important to this election season to a segment of the population. But are they really that relevant? Because if they were, wouldn't he have done better California on Tuesday?

WILLIAMS: Well, no. You know, I think that he --

GUTFELD: He was supposed to win.

MCCAIN: Yeah, that's --

WILLIAMS: No --

GUTFELD: What happened?

MCCAIN: Suggesting.

WILLIAMS: Everybody said it was close, but it still would have been a shocker, and that's why it would have given him tremendous momentum if he had won in California. But I mean the fact is, it's a shocker --

(CROSSTALK)

WILLIAMS: . that Bernie Sanders did so well in this campaign. He did extraordinarily well and ha has raised a ton of money. And one of the keys right now is -- will he turn over? And I think this was the discussion in the White House today.

GUTFELD: Yeah.

WILLIAMS: Is he going to turn over some of those new donors to people who are running, to try to unseat republican control of the Senate.

MCCAIN: And if he doesn't, you know, tone the flames of hysteria with his supporters, he still hasn't dropped out yet. And, you know, a meeting, requesting a meeting with our president, I'm sure he went in there thinking he was going to convince President Obama, to court him or at least making a noble attempt to doing so, and the very day that you meet with the president, he endorses Hillary. I mean, that's kind of -- I mean, that's a little shade. I'd be mad. Couldn't he at least wait until tomorrow?

GUILFOYLE: But then -- yeah, but then it's like conflicting reports as to then who, you know, requested it and they say no, the president wants him, maybe face-to-face. Look, I support you, it's like get inline and so give him some, hey pops, we're proud, but choose to get --

BOLLING: But he was asked.

GUILFOYLE: Ultimately, this helps Trump, though. The socialist movement that he's doing is it just it's like shock and awe to the other side, like, whoa. Let's get motivated and get out.

GUTFELD: Socialist versus businessman; you can't get any more Stark.

BOLLING: Interesting. Yeah.

GUTFELD: Yeah.

BOLLING: Absolutely true, and that's why there's a name that's been floated for Hillary Clinton that could actually would scare the heck out of me as being a republican. I want to see a republican in the White House. If Hillary Clinton went with Michael Bloomberg, a businessman --

MCCAIN: Yeah.

BOLLING: I know it's a lot of northeast and a lot of New York, but boy, does that kind of --

GUTFELD: That's an interesting choice.

BOLLING: Counter Donald Trump is --

GUTFELD: Yeah, yeah, yeah.

(CROSSTALK)

GUTFELD: Will he do it?

MCCAIN: Yeah --

GUTFELD: Would he accept --

(CROSSTALK)

GUTFELD: Would he accept VP?

MCCAIN: I think he has --

GUTFELD: Bloomberg?

WILLIAMS: Sure.

MCCAIN: I think he have the character than that. I don't think he would do that.

WILLIAMS: But he's -- wait a second --

MCCAIN: Michael Bloomberg is a good man. I don't think he would do that.

WILLIAMS: Oh, come on.

(CROSSTALK)

MCCAIN: Probably. I mean he's not going to do that.

WILLIAMS: But you, you, I thought you were a Mark Cuban guy?

BOLLING: I love Mark Cuban.

WILLIAMS: Well, (inaudible). Now you're a Bloomberg guy?

BOLLING: Well, you see where I'm going with this?

WILLIAMS: What's this?

BOLLING: Business.

WILLIAMS: OK --

BOLLING: I like to see a businessman --

WILLIAMS: What about the top of the ticket?

BOLLING: I also like that.

WILLIAMS: Oh, yeah.

BOLLING: Even best. California --

WILLIAMS: Yeah, a businessman who wants to give huge tax cuts to the very, very rich. That's cool.

GUTFELD: I like that.

(LAUGHTER)

BOLLING: We're against higher taxes, most of us republicans.

GUTFELD: Yeah, yeah.

WILLIAMS: Oh, yeah, yeah, but the tax cuts for the very rich, not for the middle class.

GUILFOYLE: OK, know who has done better under Obama?

MCCAIN: Narrative.

GUILFOYLE: Back to the top one and a half percent. Thank you, Obama.

WILLIAMS: Yes, saved our country .

GUILFOYLE: Man of the people.

WILLIAMS: . from a radical, radical --

GUILFOYLE: Oh, please.

WILLIAMS: Not only --

BOLLING: It's just like --

(CROSSTALK)

GUTFELD: Last word, Eric.

BOLLING: Juan, you cut me off so much. It's unbelievable.

WILLIAMS: Oh, It's terrible.

BOLLING: So --

WILLIAMS: It's terrible how the liberals treat the conservatives on the show.

BOLLING: President Obama was asked today --

(LAUGHTER)

BOLLING: Was asked today if he vote, who he voted for in the Illinois primary.

GUTFELD: Yeah.

BOLLING: And he said he voted for Hillary Clinton.

GUTFELD: Yeah.

BOLLING: So long time ago, he's been supporting Hillary Clinton behind the scenes for a long time.

GUTFELD: Yeah. All right, on that note, you've seen the mobs trying to terrorize Trump supporters at rallies, attacking people, destroying property, fighting with police, rarely bathing. The Huffington Post thinks the violence is great. One of its writers is even advocating for more, that's ahead.

(COMMERCIAL BREAK)

BOLLING: So this campaign season, there have been a string of violent, bloody attacks against Donald Trump supporters, as well as heavy resistance against cops. Lunatics smashing and vandalizing police cars at rallies. The Huffington Post apparently condones this violence. One of its writers thinks there should be more. Jesse Benn writes, quote, "A lot of people seem shocked and appalled at this perfectly logical reaction. There's an inherent value in forestalling Trump's normalization. Violent resistance accomplishes this. Riots can lead to major change." Then goes on to blame Trump for inciting violence and said press people need to respond to existential threats. Now imagine for a moment if a major conservative website published a piece like this, there would be national outrage Mr. Gutfeld.

(LAUGHTER)

GUTFELD: You know what's funny? What do you think would happen if there was a confrontation between "Huff Post" readers and Trump supporters? Who has better weapons? "Huff Post" readers belongs Greenpeace; Trump supporters belong to the NRA. This is a bad idea, don't do it. And by the way, you know, you could just argue the -- you could argue the exact opposite that you could respond violently to the "Huffington Post," because they're arguing -- they're inciting violence against the right to assembly. If they're inciting violence to the right to assembly, you could say that they're a danger and that somebody, not me of course, could say, find a "Huff Post" editor and beat the crap out of them, but i would never say that because I'm a good person.

BOLLING: KG, what's with the Huff Post? When Donald Trump first announced he was going to run for president, they said they were going to keep him in the entertainment section, because that he was (inaudible) he was even-- there's more of a joke to them. And then they've gone head-to head, they qualified every which way why they're covering Donald Trump. They just have a problem with him?

GUILFOYLE: Well, obviously. So there, but they obviously -- they have a very specific kind of, you know, viewpoint, and editorial in the way they present news, right? I mean they're very -- in my opinion, they're very liberal. They decided from the beginning that they didn't approve of him and they weren't going to abide by him in any way as a choice. So they've done their level best to discredit him and he's championed against them. So, really, who has the last laugh?

BOLLING: Juan -- look, there's websites on the right has done the same thing. National Review, same way, they're treating him the same way, similarly.

WILLIAMS: What?

BOLLING: They hate him.

WILLIAMS: Oh, I thought you're saying they're calling for violence. I mean, no.

BOLLING: No, no. What you gonna --

WILLIAMS: Nobody is going to --

BOLLING: You can weigh on that.

(CROSSTALK)

WILLIAMS: But let me just talk about this for a second, because I think it's really interesting. By the way, to you and to Greg, I don't think they're going after the right here. I don't think that Mr. Benn is writing to the right wing and saying, oh, you know, we think it's -- he is really writing to people like me and people on the left who say violence at any time, unacceptable.

GUTFELD: Right.

WILLIAMS: And you can't interrupt with the people's right to speak or the right to assembly. Now, the contrary argument, and that's what I want to hear from you guys on is, oh, gee. So what happens when you run into a guy who makes racist statements, a guy who some see as fascists, a demagogue. If you're up against that kind of person in a liberal democracy, how do you say, this is not acceptable. This is not to be treated .

BOLLING: Violence?

WILLIAMS: . as a normal candidate.

BOLLING: Use violence?

WILLIAMS: That's why I say -- I say no to it, but you know what Benn wrote --

BOLLING: He's condoning violence.

WILLIAMS: No, no. Benn says that people like me are normalizing Trump by saying to others --

BOLLING: No, no, no. Do you think the violent protest .

WILLIAMS: Right.

BOLLING: . normalizes Trump, is what he said.

WILLIAMS: No, no.

BOLLING: Am I wrong?

MCCAIN: No, you're not, but --

WILLIAMS: But if you don't have violent protests normalizes --

BOLLING: I read it --

(CROSSTALK)

MCCAIN: Can I tell you something? The liberal left can't like erupt in hysteria when fights break out at Trump rallies, and then say at the same coin, actually you can be violent, but only to Trump supporters. The message here is, be violent, but be violent to republicans because Donald Trump is the nominee and we disagree with his rhetoric. That is hypocrisy at its very worst. The "Huffington Post" should be disgraced that they printed this. I don't care. Apparently VOX and slate or salons have already done this. This is something --

BOLLING: VOX did?

GUILFOYLE: Yeah.

(CROSSTALK)

GUTFELD: That's why they did this.

GUILFOYLE: They were the ones.

(CROSSTALK)

GUILFOYLE: Yeah, yeah.

GUTFELD: That's why they did this.

MCCAIN: And I just felt --

GUTFELD: They saw the press.

MCCAIN: But how can you, how can you live in a society where you're saying violence is bad. Again, the hysteria that has erupted over things that have happened at Trump rallies say that's bad. Except now, if a Trump supporter does something that you don't agree with, you have permission from the left to be violent. That's -- it's hate speech. I mean, you're speaking out on both side of your mouth.

GUTFELD: "Huffington Post" is inciting violence, therefore one could argue, you should go after them .

GUILFOYLE: Yes.

GUTFELD: . violently.

(CROSSTALK)

GUTFELD: Yes.

BOLLING: I would say they're condoning .

GUTFELD: Yeah.

BOLLING: . and not necessarily inciting it, difference?

GUTFELD: Condoning, indicting --

BOLLING: Fair enough?

(CROSSTALK)

GUILFOYLE: Well, if you're calling for it in the way that you have an active big platform like that, then you are part of it inside like yelling fire in (inaudible) theater.

BOLLING: KG, you got to be careful. I don't know that they're calling for. They're saying -- it's a rationale for normalizing a guy like Trump.

WILLIAMS: Yeah.

BOLLING: That doesn't necessarily mean they're calling for violence.

WILLIAMS: I don't think they're endorsing it.

(CROSSTALK)

WILLIAMS: But I think they are on the verge of excusing it and I don't want to excuse it.

GUTFELD: Yeah.

WILLIAMS: But I'm telling you .

BOLLING: Right.

WILLIAMS: What they're saying is, that people like us, we are saying to folks who are threatened. You said existential. I mean, you know, that their existence, that their, you know that our -- our standing as a democracy is being threatened by this demagogue. And you say, oh, you can't say anything, even though his people are beating up folks inside the event. Don't say anything, don't get violent.

BOLLING: Juan --

GUTFELD: You're attacking his supporters.

MCCAIN: They're attacking -- you know what it does to people like me who are so on the fence about Trump. It makes me want to run to Trump, because if this is what liberals are going to be like, and they're going to be this hypocritical, and they're gonna say violence is condoned or incited, whatever we want to --

(CROSSTALK)

GUILFOYLE: Yeah, that's true.

MCCAIN: It makes me want to go to Trump because it is hypocrisy and B.S. I can tell you what it means --

BOLLING: I would know, because I want you to speak that far right there, because think about that and we'll come back to you after this. Last night, Megyn Kelly spoke to a Latino supporter of Trump's, who went home with a broken nose and a mild concussion after attending Trump's rally in San Jose last week. Now listen to what Juan Hernandez told Megyn.

(BEGIN VIDEO CLIP)

JUAN HERNANDEZ, TRUMP SUPPORTER ATTACKED IN CALIFORNIA: Those were riots, riots were happening everywhere and the protests were picking out supporters and sucker-punching them, taking them down. And I had a friend who had her glasses ripped off and she went and talked to the police, and someone that was standing there. And she said, so, why didn't you, why aren't you doing anything? And the officer said, we were told to have a stand-down by the police chief and mayor. Coming out as gay was really difficult, but coming out as a Trump republican supporter was far more difficult to come out of.

(END VIDEO CLIP)

BOLLING: So Meghan, what's your point?

MCCAIN: Yeah. That's, unfortunately that doesn't shock me very much. I've been a part of log cabin republicans for a long time which is a gay organization for republican, for gay republicans, and I hear this all the time. So it's easier for gay people to come out as gay, than being a republican that thing, that community. That being said, I know there's a lot of open-minded, you know, LGBT people as well, but I hear this quite often.

BOLLING: KG?

GUILFOYLE: Yeah, how about the fact (inaudible)? There was a stand-down order issue. I mean, were have we heard that before, right? I mean that mayor should be thrown out of office. I was so disgusted when I saw people literally being beaten and that poor, the female Trump supporter, it was pelted with the eggs and the bottles .

MCCAIN: Yeah.

GUILFOYLE: . and every -- and like, literally finally they let her back in. How can you? I mean, what a horrible position for the police officers to be in, that want to help protect and serve. And yet, that mayor was so in the bag for Hillary Clinton, this guy is the worst, (inaudible). And I'm from the bay area and so is Greg. This guy should be thrown out.

BOLLING: Democrat Sam Liccardo, Greg.

GUTFELD: What?

BOLLING: Democrat.

GUTFELD: Oh, but there was a surprised. By the way, San Jose is one of the richest areas in the world in fight of .

GUILFOYLE: Silicon Valley.

GUTFELD: . a liberal government.

GUILFOYLE: Right.

GUTFELD: I mean, if it wasn't for Silicon Valley; it would be terrible.

WILLIAMS: So you guys don't hold Trump responsible in any way for his provocation, his language?

BOLLING: Juan, Juan --

GUTFELD: Juan, I've always come after him for his (inaudible) rhetoric, but rhetoric is different than action than deed.

GUILFOYLE: Yes.

WILLIAMS: Oh, no, no. Action and deed --

MCCAIN: No, but --

(CROSSTALK)

BOLLING: But you're gonna go back to --

WILLIAMS: Trump people punching out people in that event.

BOLLING: That was in Chicago .

GUILFOYLE: That was --

BOLLING: . that was five months ago.

GUILFOYLE: Yeah.

WILLIAMS: Oh, OK. Yeah.

GUILFOYLE: This was not San Jose.

WILLIAMS: Oh, stop.

GUILFOYLE: San Jose was hugely attended and was from all intents and purposes in the witnesses in there, I love that. It was a very positive rally and this happened when they tried to leave .

WILLIAMS: Right.

GUILFOYLE: Have safe passage to go home.

WILLIAMS: Trump -- from people, Mexicans in the California area who felt that they had been, not only demonized to me --

GUTFELD: That was controlled. You know that was created and engineered by organizations, Juan. Come on.

BOLLING: You're allowed to protest, you're not allowed to punch someone in the face.

WILLIAMS: I agree with that.

GUTFELD: Although, I'm beginning to change my mind on that.

WILLIAMS: What?

MCCAIN: It hurts.

GUILFOYLE: Professional --

(LAUGHTER)

GUILFOYLE: Professional agitators hired.

BOLLING: Let's go.

(CROSSTALK)

BOLLING: Ahead, will the Obama administration's rush to clear out Gitmo cost more American lives? There's some disturbing new details on what some freed detainees have been up to as America gets set to release dozens more taken.

(COMMERCIAL BREAK)

GUTFELD: All right.

GUILFOYLE: Yesterday's deadly terror attack in Tel Aviv was just another reminder of the growing Islamist threat the world must aggressively confront.

Terrorists want to kill us. So why is our administration so intent on putting jihadists we've already captured back out on the battlefield?

Of the remaining 80 detainees left at Gitmo, 30 are now cleared to be transferred overseas, starting later this month. The Obama administration is now reporting 12 detainees already freed have killed six Americans and launched attacks against coalition forces in Afghanistan. This is appalling in every way.

We had a solution for this, Greg. Don't release them from Gitmo.

GUTFELD: Yes. Hey, here's an idea.

GUILFOYLE: Terrorists.

GUTFELD: Let's create a prisoner in another -- in another country away from everybody else. That's the best decision. Imagine if somebody had a kennel full of rabid dogs and just decided "We're going to release these dogs into the public. And they are deadly." That's the same thing.

This is actually -- we're sacrificing American lives for a petulant Obama legacy. He wants to be known for closing Gitmo. What did he think they're going to do? They're going to open up, like, a Pakistani base for Solyndra? No, they're going to come back and kill Americans.

GUILFOYLE: And what do you say...

WILLIAMS: Just for a moment -- just for a moment -- I hate to interrupt but, you know, just a factual moment.

GUTFELD: I don't think you hate to.

WILLIAMS: All, all of them released under President Bush. Not President Obama, dare I say.

BOLLING: Of these?

WILLIAMS: Yes. That's what they're talking about.

BOLLING: But President Obama was...

WILLIAMS: The people responsible for killing Americans.

BOLLING: President Bush released four or 500.

GUTFELD: No, but he wants to close it.

WILLIAMS: And so did President Bush.

GUTFELD: He wasn't going to do it. He was lying.

WILLIAMS: OK. He didn't really mean it. He just said he wanted to close it, too. OK.

GUILFOYLE: All right, Juan.

BOLLING: So if now that we have a number, we have a rate, somewhere around 25 percent, recidivism rate, right? So these people leave. They get freed, and they go back to the battle. And as Kimberly points out, 12, they've killed six Americans so far of the original ones. And who knows how many more.

I have an idea. You want to get rid of these people? There's 80 left? There should be 380, but President Obama released 300 of them.

Put them ready for release. Say, "You know what? You earned it; you're ready for release. If you foil a terror plot somewhere around the world, a credible terror plot, we'll let you go." Instead of just letting them go, if you bust up a cell somewhere, if you give us credible information that saves lives, we'll let you go. Instead of just, "Here you go."

GUILFOYLE: Isn't it amazing how quickly and expeditiously they can release these guys? But when you ask for some of Hillary Clinton's emails, it's like "We'll get back to you in 75 years." And it is. It's all about a stroke to the president's legacy, because he said that he was going to be the guy to close Gitmo.

MCCAIN: This was a campaign promise he made when he ran in '08, closing Gitmo. This was part of his legacy, as well as visiting Hiroshima and Cuba, and doing all the things that he promised to do when he -- before he became president.

He is making us actively less safe. And what's going to happen is this election, it's why it's so vital. We have to have a commander-in-chief who understands the risks that are happening, this kill list that came out that is absolutely petrifying. This sends chills up and down my spine. The fact you can put political ideology ahead of the safety of Americans and our soldiers, shows you exactly the type of man President Obama really is.

WILLIAMS: Allow me to reiterate. All of these people were released by President Bush. I don't know how he can make such -- let me just say also, for all of you...

MCCAIN: He's for closing -- he's for closing it. He wants to close it.

WILLIAMS: OK, OK. I've heard this. I've heard -- can I -- let me make a little point.

BOLLING: What do you mean, all of these people?

WILLIAMS: How can you say...

BOLLING: All of these people.

WILLIAMS: The 50, it says right here. All of them were released from Gitmo under the administration of George W. Bush.

BOLLING: Yes, of the original ones, Juan.

WILLIAMS: No, the ones that killed. That's what we're talking about today.

BOLLING: No, no, no, no.

GUILFOYLE: You know so what it is. You have, like, Gitmo releasing terrorists envy. So OK, these guys, why don't you learn something?

GUTFELD: I want to find out.

GUILFOYLE: Listen to me, why don't you learn something from the past?

GUTFELD: If Juan's right, we owe him -- we owe him to tell him he's right.  But I'm trying to find out if he's right.

WILLIAMS: But here's the thing. The larger argument I wanted to make, which is...

GUTFELD: They were released under Bush.

WILLIAMS: They were released under Bush.

GUTFELD: You've got to give him that. Come on.

GUILFOYLE: Yes, Juan. Embrace this moment.

GUTFELD: He's right.

GUILFOYLE: You're right. You're right. What I'm saying is that doesn't mean...

WILLIAMS: I don't need any pride in this.

GUILFOYLE: Juan -- Juan...

WILLIAMS: I just don't want to mislead the viewer.

GUILFOYLE: So is it a good idea to release more?

BOLLING: You are misleading the viewer.

WILLIAMS: How's that.

BOLLING: Because we're -- you're talking about the 12 released.

WILLIAMS: No, the 15, fewer than 15.

BOLLING: Yes, it's 12. Who killed these six Americans. But we know there's a 25 percent recidivism rate.

WILLIAMS: Yes. To go back to the battlefield.

BOLLING: Yes. Well, what are they doing on the battlefield?

WILLIAMS: OK. So what I'm saying is, the larger argument, the larger...

MCCAIN: If they kill one soldier on the battlefield after they've been gone, then it's fine?

WILLIAMS: No, no. I said the larger point is here that, when you do this, it's not only unconstitutional, it's a violation of the rules of war.

MCCAIN: You know what's also...

GUILFOYLE: No, it's not. And...

WILLIAMS: The Geneva Conventions allow this?

GUILFOYLE: You know what, Juan? This is -- you know, I can't wait.  They're going to call it, you know, Trump Gitmo. He's going to back up and expand it and build another level.

MCCAIN: I think this is something -- I think this is something great -- this is great in a political science class. It's great when we're talking about it on TV.

But there are real-life ramifications for closing Gitmo.

GUILFOYLE: Right.

MCCAIN: And people will die. And there could be another terrorist attack in this country because it happens. And I don't want to continue to live under a leader who is doing things from a political science perspective and not reality.

GUILFOYLE: And will not heed a warning. That was the whole point and the lesson plan, folks.

New developments on the Stanford rape case. Next, a judge's light sentence for a student rapist has outraged many nationwide. Hear the rapist's stunning excuse to the judge for why he committed his crime, next.

(COMMERCIAL BREAK)

WILLIAMS: Last year, a student at Stanford named Brock Turner raped a 23- year-old woman who was unconscious. She was behind a Dumpster outside a fraternity party on campus.

Last week, he was sentenced to only six months in jail. That light punishment was given by Judge Aaron Persky, who bought Turner's argument that the party culture at Stanford led him to commit his crime.

In a letter to the judge, Turner wrote, quote, "The Stanford swim team set no limits on partying or drinking. And I saw the guys take full advantage of these circumstances while I was shown to do the same," end quote.

At the sentencing, Judge Persky said because Turner was drunk he was, quote, "less culpable," end quote, for the rape.

Two Stanford graduate students helped to stop this horrific assault on that young woman. One of them spoke to Greta Van Susteren last night.

(BEGIN VIDEO CLIP)

GRETA VAN SUSTEREN, FOX NEWS ANCHOR: He didn't seem drunk to you?

CARL-FREDRIK ARNDT, STANFORD GRADUATE STUDENT: I mean, he could run, so I guess that answers the question.

VAN SUSTEREN: When you first approached...

He could speak without slurring at all.

ARNDT: She wasn't moving at all. She was -- that's why we approached him initially. And when I first attended her, she -- I, like, tried to shake her up, nothing happened.

(END VIDEO CLIP)

WILLIAMS: I can't get it, Kimberly. I mean, so he's saying that because he was drunk -- and by the way, the father has said to the judge, "You know, why should my son be punished" for what he called 20 minutes of action. I just find this -- I don't understand.

GUILFOYLE: Well, this just goes to show the apple doesn't fall far from the tree. Right? I mean, with the father thinking that, it's no surprise that the son behaves in this entitled way. And the way that the judge referenced this case, too, it like reminds me of that affluenza...

MCCAIN: Me, too.

GUILFOYLE: ... kind of defense. To say, "Well, this is part of the culture, and this is what I've seen and witnessed and encountered here. It shaped me. And therefore, because of my environment, I should not be held personally responsible for my assaultive conduct." It's crazy.

BOLLING: He also claimed that his upbringing -- he was surprised about the party atmosphere at school and the swim team, and that was part of it. I read the letter. He wrote a letter to the judge that he read at sentencing. It's extremely long and extremely detailed.

So if his defense was "I was too drunk to know what I was doing," he goes into very, very intimate detail about what was going on during the rape.

GUILFOYLE: Yes, great point.

BOLLING: Before, during and after. It's one or the other. Either you're too drunk to know what you're doing or you're...

WILLIAMS: Apparently...

BOLLING: ... straight enough to know everything you did.

WILLIAMS: Apparently the judge bought the argument that he was drunk. But the letter.

BOLLING: It's insane.

WILLIAMS: Meghan, though, you know, Kimberly just mentioned this affluenza case, which is the case down in Texas, I believe, where a young man, who's driving drunk, kills four people and then makes the argument, "You know, I grew up in a society that was pretty open to people driving while they're drunk. Why am I being punished? Poor me." Will you buy it?

MCCAIN: Can I tell you something? I didn't grow up poor. I'm just going to say that, OK? My brothers, anyone in my family, to use the excuse that your background somehow excuses rape, killing someone, drinking and driving? It's about values. It's about who you are. It's about where your parents are. You're talking about the father's excuse. I couldn't believe he would ever excuse this kind of behavior. This is an epidemic that's going on on college campuses.

When I went to college, it's one of the first conversations I had to have was about rape culture, date rape, possibly getting date raped. If this is an epidemic, I don't know the answer to this. But the fact that there's a judge -- and I'm certainly not a lawyer -- but he's going to excuse it because he was partying and drinking, and his swim team fostered this culture is exactly what's wrong in America right now.

WILLIAMS: Greg, how do you come out on this? Do you -- I mean, as I understand it, he's not going to go to prison for the six months. He's supposed to, like, go to a local jail. Oh, he gets about four.

GUTFELD: I want to look at something else about this case that's interesting to me, the phenomenon of involvement. When you see that the two -- the two people that stopped the crime, stopped the rape.

It's interesting when you are among a group of people, you don't -- you abdicate your responsibility. They look at these studies. And you see this now on YouTube and you hear about these stories where rapes take place, and 20 people know about it. Twenty-five people were there. Twenty people took part in it: they took pictures, they filmed it, they spread it.  And it's when people are in a group. They abdicate their responsibility, because they assume that it's being -- it's being approved upon by a group.

Meanwhile, when there are two people or one person, they always act heroically, because there's no one else there. And she was very lucky that she was not surrounded by a group of people, because a group of people just sit and stare; and they laugh and they joke.

GUILFOYLE: Terrible.

GUTFELD: But when it's two people or one person, they always act. And you can -- it's researched. It's fact. It's out there.

WILLIAMS: You know what, though? I've got to say, this just scares me, I mean, that this kind of thing happens in our country. It's just terrible.

Ahead, traveling can be extremely stressful. The worst part is often getting through the airport. Can robots make it better?

GUILFOYLE: Oh, please.

WILLIAMS: Well, apparently. Stay tuned.

(COMMERCIAL BREAK)

MCCAIN: If you've flown anywhere, you know it can take a long time to check your bags when you have to wait on those long lines. An airport in Switzerland is testing out robots to make things easier for passengers.

This little guy named Leo has the ability to weigh your bag, print your luggage tag and then transport and load your bags onto flights. If only robots could soon help the TSA screeners here at home speed up their jobs.

Juan, do you like the idea of robots at the airports?

WILLIAMS: No. But, you know, actually, I mean, anything to speed up. But I just -- you know, there are a lot of people who work at the airport. So the minute you say this, I have Greg's reaction, which is, gosh, you know, we've being replaced by robots.

But the second thing to say is we're already being replaced. I don't know.  Dana was here one day. She was talking about going out to have dinner at La Guardia on the way someplace. And right now there are no waiters and waitresses. You just punch into the computer what you want, and then the food appears.

GUTFELD: Magical.

MCCAIN: Do you like it? Take-over by robots?

GUTFELD: This is how it starts.

(IN ROBOTIC VOICE): "Let me help you with your bags."

(SPEAKING NORMALLY): This is -- robots will pretend to be your friend.  Kimberly, you know this.

GUILFOYLE: I know.

GUTFELD: We've talked about this. They're going to pretend to be your friend, because that's how it started. Do you remember "Planet of the Apes," when the monkeys pretended that they couldn't speak, and they acted like they were the -- they were, like, your servants. And then all of a sudden, when they reached super intelligence, they come out and they take control.

GUILFOYLE: Oh, my God. I know.

GUTFELD: When the robots gain super intelligence, we are all going to be enslaved. Listen to me, America. It's happening. It's starting with that little creep right there. That creep.

Sorry. I didn't mean you, Meghan.

GUILFOYLE: He goes crazy. He really means all of this. He sends me...

GUTFELD: Going to happen.

GUILFOYLE: ... really crazy emails. And you have dreams, as well.

GUTFELD: I do.

GUILFOYLE: And then you talk to me and want to know if it's the real Kimberly and am I coming to save you or kill you from the robots.

GUTFELD: I'm not sure what you're going to do.

GUILFOYLE: Neither am I.

BOLLING: We still program these things, right?

GUTFELD: Yes, yes.

BOLLING: And as long as that's the case...

GUTFELD: But see, the robots -- no, no, no, the robots play dumb. So they know. What they do is they pretend that they're stupid. That's the whole point of super intelligence.

GUILFOYLE: But there are no stupid robots.

BOLLING: That's what I do here.

MCCAIN: Have you seen that movie, "Ex Machina"?

GUTFELD: Yes.

MCCAIN: You shouldn't see that movie.

GUTFELD: Yes. It's a fantastic film.

MCCAIN: Because they win at the end, the robots.

GUTFELD: Yes, they do. Give it away.

BOLLING: Until they can...

MCCAIN: Sorry.

BOLLING: Look, until they will reproduce...

GUTFELD: They will reproduce, simply by getting into the Internet. Once they are able -- do you know that they keep -- they keep A.I. in a box...

MCCAIN: Oh, my gosh.

GUTFELD: ... and they have fake Internet portals there to see if A.I. will actually plug into the Internet. Because they're that scared.

WILLIAMS: What about -- what about the people who sell you the airplane tickets? Now you go to a portal, right? And you say, "Hey, this is where I want to go." They give you the tickets. You go through security now. I think they really are looking to even have fewer TSA agents...

GUTFELD: Yes.

WILLIAMS: ... by putting in more robots.

BOLLING: Automation. That's...

WILLIAMS: That's the question. At what point...

BOLLING: Making it more efficient, cheaper. Your flight is cheaper for that, too.

WILLIAMS: Yes, but at what point...

BOLLING: And you're not paying for robot health care.

GUILFOYLE: For the record, these segments do not help Greg's mental health.

GUTFELD: It's definitely happening later. Yes.

MCCAIN: "One More Thing" is up next.

GUILFOYLE: My God.

(COMMERCIAL BREAK)

GUTFELD: "OMT" -- Eric.

BOLLING: OK. So first pitch is, you know, where someone goes out on the mound and throws the pitch. The worse of all -- let's do it this way: second runner up was President Obama. Remember when he threw that like a girl?

The first runner up was 50 Cent when he threw and it went way over to the left side. I think it was in New York.

Here's the worst one, right. Snoop Dogg last night.

MCCAIN: Oh, no.

BOLLING: Did you see that? Look at this. Not even on the mound and he lets it fly. And I will just tell you. Here's a little -- here's a hint - - I did this one in 2009. This is how it should be done.

GUILFOYLE: Oh my God.

(BEGIN VIDEO CLIP)

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Fox Business Network on the mound.

(END VIDEO CLIP)

WILLIAMS: Where was this?

BOLLING: St. Louis.

(BEGIN VIDEO CLIP)

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Yes. Throw a good one in there.

(END VIDEO CLIP)

WILLIAMS: Way to go there.

GUTFELD: Nice.

GUILFOYLE: Nice.

BOLLING: So that was that. And by the way, that is one of the most awesome experiences in the world when you have a full stadium, you get to go to the mound and throw one down there.

WILLIAMS: Pretty cool.

GUTFELD: Excellent.

GUILFOYLE: That's cute.

GUTFELD: Where am I? Juan.

WILLIAMS: All right. So do you know any Trump supporters who can't find love? Good news, that's what we do here at "The Five." Good news.  There's a new dating website for Trump supporters who want to make dating great again, can I say?

OK. It's called TrumpSingles.com. And more than 500 Trump fans have joined since the website was launched in May. According to the Republican founder of the website, most users are from New York, L.A. and Washington, D.C. And while it's free to sign up, users can only send one message a day unless they pay $4.95.

By the way, when we attempted to log on earlier today to check it out, uh- oh, website was down, overloaded. Too much traffic.

GUTFELD: Yes.

WILLIAMS: Can you believe this?

GUTFELD: They have a firewall.

WILLIAMS: Oh, yes?

GUTFELD: And they have to pay for it.

GUILFOYLE: Goodness. That should have been...

GUTFELD: Get Mexico to pay for...

GUILFOYLE: ... Kimberly's dating tips.

GUTFELD: So I want to congratulate my buddy Eric Webb's dad, Clark Webb.  He's a retired FBI agent. He was just named as an honored distinguished alumni at the Oklahoma Military Academy. Congratulations, Mr. Webb. But now we go to this.

(BEGIN VIDEO CLIP)

GUTFELD: Greg's Word Corner

(END VIDEO CLIP)

GUTFELD: What did they do with my eyes?

All right. This is very interesting. This is going to blow your mind.

GUILFOYLE: Looks like a robot.

GUTFELD: I use Thesaurus.com when I'm, you know, doing writing. I went to -- wanted to look up for another word for socialist. So I put it up, and these are the words they give you: "self-governing," "free" -- "free" -- "orderly," "popular," "equal," "friendly," "Libertarian."

BOLLING: Greg, you looked at the antonyms, not the synonyms.

GUTFELD: I know. These are -- these are actual synonyms. I'm not joking.

GUILFOYLE: What? No, you're in the wrong section.

GUTFELD: No. Take a look.

GUILFOYLE: If only a robot had...

GUTFELD: Take a look, America.

MCCAIN: Free.

GUTFELD: Free. Yes, Kimmy.

GUILFOYLE: It's me.

OK, Greg, thank you for that.

GUTFELD: You're welcome.

GUILFOYLE: So I want to take a special moment to remember, in memoriam, someone who I absolutely love. He was great. I was a big fan of his.  Kimbo Slice, remember, Bolling, he used to call me Kimbo Slice.

A great fighter. He was a former UFC and ultimate fighter competitor, Kevin "Kimbo Slice" Ferguson. He passed away Monday in Florida at the age of 42 after complications from heart failure.

I got a chance to meet him when I was hosting on "The Strategy Room." And he came up, and he surprised me. It was so fantastic. And as you see, I'm very excited, because I told him, "I'm the real Kimbo Slice."

He said, "No, I am."

I said, "OK, I'll fight you."

So God bless him. He's also the hard-working father of six, so bless his family. He will be missed. I love anybody who never gives up and is able to, like, get back at it.

GUTFELD: All right. M Cubed.

MCCAIN: So four people were expected to attend the funeral of Serina Vine, who was a former homeless veteran of World War II. However, instead, 200 people showed up to honor her after a veterans group organized a social media campaign, since she had no living relatives.

Army Major Jaspen Boothe, who used to be homeless herself, she found out about her funeral plans via Facebook message from a Marine veteran and got the word out on social media. There's so many nasty stories about the Internet, and I just love the Internet coming together to honor a homeless veteran -- a veteran in general but, you know, homeless, as well.

GUTFELD: Good story.

OK. Set your DVRs. Never miss an episode of "The Five." That's it.  "Special Report" next.

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