Clinton, Trump battle in final push ahead of election

This is a rush transcript from "The Five," November 7, 2016. This copy may not be in its final form and may be updated.

DANA PERINO, CO-HOST: Hello, everyone, I'm Dana Perino along with Kimberly Guilfoyle, Juan Williams, Eric Bolling and Greg Gutfeld. It's 5 o'clock in New York City where polls open in just 13 hours. This is "The Five."

It is election eve in America. After a long, hard fought race with twists and turns like none we have ever seen in election history, voters will decide tomorrow. Brand-new Fox polling shows Clinton has widened her lead a bit. She's now ahead by four points in our survey released this morning. She's ahead by around three points in the latest average of polls nationwide. The nominees have one final date to make their case. Here they are in the fight to the finish.


HILLARY CLINTON, DEMOCRATIC PRESIDENTIAL NOMINEE: This election is a moment of reckoning. It is a choice between division or unity, between strong, steady leadership or a loose cannon.

DONALD TRUMP, REPUBLICAN PRESIDENTIAL NOMINEE: Real change also means restoring honesty to government. We'll start by getting rid of Clinton.

CLINTON: And America where we prove once and for all that love Trumps hate.

TRUMP: This is a marathon today. We're not playing games, right? Hillary right now is fast asleep. She's sleeping so beautifully.

CLINTON: There's fear, even anger in our country, but I've got to say, anger is not a plan, my friends.

TRUMP: Hillary Clinton should not even be allowed to run for the presidency. What's happening is a disgrace, and our country is a laughing stock all over the world.


PERINO: Well that, indeed, may be true. This has been quite the marathon. It's called the ultra marathon, Kimberly. But I don't think even them -- I mean she sounds a little hoarse, but both of them seem like they're got a lot of energy going to this last day.

KIMBERLY GUILFOYLE, CO-HOST: Well, because look, there's a lot of, you know, conflicting reports in the polls. But one thing for sure is, is that Trump is in a very good position now, probably one of the best he has ever been in terms of some of the battleground states, some of the things moving to toss up or lean GOP. So I don't think anybody should take anything for granted. They've got a fight all the way to the finish line, especially in those battleground states. And you can see that as evidenced and the fact that they're making multiple appearances. You see them all out, you know campaigning Trump, Pence, all the surrogates to try to like shore up the vote and, you know, encourage enthusiasm and get out the vote for tomorrow.

PERINO: So Juan, what do you hear from the Brooklyn side of things over there across the river?

JUAN WILLIAMS, CO-HOST: Well, as you know, actually it's interesting talking to pollsters all over. And I think what the conclusion is, is that Trump has been closing the gap, the tightening of the race, the consolidation of republican voters, Dana. But that momentum over the weekend seemed to have stalled and then you throw in the announcement from the FBI. And I think that's why you see a little bit more of a bump right now coming for Clinton. And I think people are thinking that it's just a narrowing pathway to 270 for Donald Trump that he would have to win all the swing states in addition to holding on to all the states that Romney won, and then he have to flip one of the big states away from the blue wall with Clinton is relying on. And of course, we have seen him over the weekend in Minnesota and in Michigan.

PERINO: And also in Pennsylvania. Eric, the Trump-Pence campaign has been back and forth there, quite a bit, over the last 48 hours.

ERIC BOLLING, CO-HOST: Yeah. He needs to win all of Romney's states and a couple of paths through a swing states, not all the swing states. He can lose some swing states, but still have a path. Five hundred and ninety-five days ago, Ted Cruz said, "I'm throwing my hat into the ring to run for president in 2016." That was a year and a half, more than a year and a half ago. Twenty-two candidates were down to one day, two candidates. I don't think it's over. I'm just gonna say -- look, I know, you know, there are a lot of people who are saying it's done, she's winning because she has a three or four point margin in some of the national polls. But if you go state by state and you look what's going on, every single one of these -- let's called it Trump pass, are within the margin of error. And you just -- I've said this before, I still think there will going to be four or five states that surprise people on both sides. And I think we're going to be here late tomorrow night.

PERINO: But we are.

GUILFOYLE: We're assigned.

PERINO: I will be here.

BOLLING: Anyway, though, even leaving later than we expect to be.


PERINO: What -- does any final thoughts going into this last day?

GREG GUTFELD, CO-HOST: Well, I don't know. I mean everybody is saying stuff because it's like, it's like last call at a bar and nobody wants to go home alone. So they're out there saying junk. I mean Hillary Clinton talking about unity and about bringing people together. That's like a bull offering to sweep the China shop. You know, it's that she's, she spent a year -- vulcanizing our country in order to win votes, and now she's talking about unifying. I don't buy that, whatsoever. I don't know. I'm still -- I look at the political report, the final score cards, it got 278 -- Hillary winning, there's 46 votes (inaudible). Why would you do that if you weren't sure? I mean I trust the political report. So they're not like Dick Morris, you know, people who say things because they want people to believe it and then at the end of the night they scurry off into the darkness and everybody has left holding their bags.

PERINO: But one thing we do know is that early voting is up and that -- I think all the states that have early voting show that people are really enthusiastic and turning out. And in particular, Kimberly, the Hispanic vote is up in Florida .


PERINO: . and Nevada, Colorado, in particular.

GUILFOYLE: Well, that's a testament, of course, to Hillary Clinton's get out the vote and, you know her team has been very successful in terms of targeting to get those voters and try to motivate that segment of the population. And it counts, especially in a state like Florida. And nevertheless, she does not have that solidly, you know, in her favor that still remains a tossup, a battleground state and Trump continued to do, you know, very well there. So, I think that's going to be one that's going to be, maybe tough for her.


PERINO: What about --

WILLIAMS: Let me just throw something in there on that point Dana, which is Dana Blanton who runs polling here at Fox --

PERINO: Lots of Dana's.


PERINO: There are a lot of the Dana's.

WILLIAMS: There are. And --

GUTFELD: Some say too many.

PERINO: I know you do.


WILLIAMS: Anyway --


WILLIAMS: That pump up in the Latino vote has been significant, not only in Florida, but it has prompted Fox polling, Dana Blanton, to push Nevada from a tossup now to a lean democrat state. And again, that shuffles that Electoral College map, (inaudible).

PERINO: But I wanted to ask you Juan, about the African-American vote, because apparently is that down. We probably knew .


PERINO: . that it would be -- President Obama is not on the ticket. And in particular, could you talk about Philadelphia and how there was a transit strike that finally ended this morning, but .

WILLIAMS: Sure do.

PERINO: . and that have the Clinton team a little worried?

WILLIAMS: It did, because the question is people getting out to vote or people who intended to vote, but they're for were delayed or waylaid if you will, because they have to find a car or transportation to get to work, thinking they didn't have time to go vote. So it's a big deal for them. And I think you're going to see, they've got so many -- I read where, it's no not -- who is the famous lady? -- Madonna. Madonna is going to be with Hillary Clinton tonight.

PERINO: No, no, no.

GUTFELD: The Madonna?

PERINO: I think it's Lady --


BOLLING: Is it --

PERINO: Is it Lady Gaga.

BOLLING: And Bon, Bon Jovi.

GUILFOYLE: Jon Bon Jovi.

PERINO: All of them together? Isn't like the (inaudible) duty of government problem in Hollywood?

GUTFELD: How do you tell the different between Lady Gaga and Bon Jovi?

GUILFOYLE: Oh, my God.


PERINO: Let me ask you something about Michigan that I think is an interesting thing.


PERINO: In a lot of these other battlegrounds Eric, like Nevada, New Hampshire, which is now looking really good for the republicans, both --not just for Trump, but also for the republican incumbent senator .


PERINO: . Kelly Ayotte. In Michigan, there is no senate race. Unlike Florida or North Carolina, New Hampshire or even Nevada where you had senate races that are actually the battlegrounds. Michigan, really haven't -- hasn't had that much attention, so perhaps the Trump campaign thought, well, we have an opening there because the democrats ignored it.

BOLLING: Sure. And he spent a couple of times -- he has been back to Michigan, a couple of times in the last two days. And that's really one of the paths. So if he doesn't win Pennsylvania, Michigan is that other path. There are 10 there. If he can pick off New Hampshire like you said, possibly even Nevada. Then there's another path. All I'm saying is, I think -- I mean, a lot of -- these polls, so you really have to do the meth -- look into the methodology, how there's -- how many democrats are polled, how many republicans are polled. It really does matter. My point is this. And I'm not trying to pull wool over anyone's eyes or make promises that I don't think are true. I honestly go to think we will have .


BOLLING: . interesting races that will be surprises. And you just don't know. I mean -- you are right, Florida --

PERINO: One of those is that --

BOLLING: If he doesn't win Florida, you will know at 9 o'clock tomorrow night.

PERINO: Some democrats yesterday -- last night were telling us that Florida -- Michael Mehan who was on the, you know that fake podcast TV show we do on Sunday, he was saying that Florida actually -- he does think that Marco Rubio will win, but by not as comfortable a margin, as I thought because of what you were saying Kimberly .


PERINO: . it was like (inaudible).

GUILFOYLE: And also the democrats were very concerned, it was like NATO over this predicted the last two presidential elections is saying 3 percent, you know margin of error, but that's not enough to call it. He still thinks it's very close. Anything can happen. IBD poll, that one also showed, you know, Trump- Pence take it ahead. So I think this is going to be, definitely one to watch. I think far closer than Romney-Obama.

PERINO: And you have a new out column up on

GUTFELD: That is correct.

PERINO: Before we go to the break.

GUTFELD: It is about the three lies you were told about this election. I urge everyone to read it.

PERINO: But one lie is --

GUILFOYLE: All three?

PERINO: You know one thing that we were told that's true?


PERINO: It is being held tomorrow.

GUTFELD: Yes, that's true.

PERINO: That was a true. Coming up, we're going to take you inside our brand new studio, America's Election Headquarters for tomorrow night. Bill Hemmer is at the Bill Board to tell us where are the race to two (inaudible) stands now. And we are waiting remarks from Donald Trump at a rally in Pennsylvania, as we were just talking about, important state. Stay tuned for that, and much more ahead on "The Five."


BOLLING: The director of the FBI has dropped a lot of bombshells this election yesterday, one more. In a follow up letter to Congress, James Comey said his (inaudible) didn't find anything in its new investigation of Clinton's e-mails to change its conclusion that the secretary should not be charged. Trump is strongly questioning that outcome.


TRUMP: Hillary Clinton is being protected by a totally rigged system.


TRUMP: And now it's up to the American people to deliver justice at the ballot box tomorrow. That's what's going to happen.



BOLLING: And we haven't heard from Hillary, herself, but the Clinton camp is, of course, breathing a sigh of relief. They say they are glad the matter is resolved. Clinton is not totally in the clear, however. There is still an ongoing investigation into her family's foundation, whether she engaged in pay for play deals as secretary of state. I'm going to start with my friend Kimberly here. You know, at first this news came out on Sunday, about midday or so. And everyone is like, my gosh; this is going to sway the election back towards Hillary. And as Trump picked up on it, he used the phrase, "drain the swamp" and pointed to this exact thing .

GUILFOYLE: As another example.

BOLLING: . as another example .


BOLLING: . of needing -- the need for D.C. to drain the swamp.

GUILFOYLE: So at first when these come out, it was like, what? Oh, my God. Of course it's good for Hillary and that to get that statement out right before. But a lot of people were talking, you know, on Twitter and what not social media saying, wait a second. How did they get through all the e- mails? Then you saw Trump also saying that how could they get through 650,000 e-mails this quickly. And they said they built a program to do it. Anyway, it doesn't matter because, what he's referring to is the initial investigation about her e-mail server, but it's not specifying anything about the Clinton Foundation that was still open even when he made that statement back in July to not, you know, prosecute her or proceed further no reason will prosecute and file the case. So that's still very much, you know, is in play and still has legs. So we will see where it goes. So I wouldn't -- if people read it carefully and understand the situation, two different things.

BOLLING: Juan --


BOLLING: There are 691,200 seconds in eight days. Did they get through 650,000 of those in the same period of time?

WILLIAMS: They didn't have to.

BOLLING: About one of second.

WILLIAMS: They didn't have to Eric, because there were so many duplicates. They were all duplicates. That's what they said. What I'm surprised, though, I mean you said, oh, Comey had to have seen something. Well it turns out he had seen nothing, nothing. And it really, he is the one who politicized the FBI by bringing them into an election 11 days before and now two days before. And it's clearly -- it was unfair to Hillary Clinton's campaign. It changed the strategy, changed the dynamics of the last few days. I think, you know, just put politics aside, it's not good for our country that so many people now -- I don't care if they are liberal or conservative -- are going to have questions about the integrity of the FBI and its director. It's just not healthy for us. We -- you know, I don't like Trump saying, "I'm going to put my opponent in jail." And I don't like the FBI putting its fingers on the scale as an election is pending, some precedent and bad news.

BOLLING: But Dana, it will be --

GUILFOYLE: See what the New York office says, because they have separate investigation.

BOLLING: Dana, "The Wall Street Journal" op-ed today, kind of pointed the finger saying, almost the same thing as Juan is saying that, "It's unfortunate that Director Comey has politicized the office." But they also suggest that maybe he was doing it for his own good.

PERINO: So Bob Woodward .

BOLLING: Same thing.

PERINO: . was on Fox News Sunday yesterday on the panel, and obviously, he's covered a lot of stories that have to do with investigations and the FBI, et cetera. And he was with a source the night before and he said that it could take years for us to unravel what actually all happened here. Because there's one thing to say that Comey -- Comey's letter on October 28th and then the one from this Saturday were inappropriate. But also, I think you could have go back to his decision in July to lay out a case basically -- lay out all the reasons that Hillary Clinton should be indicted and then say, but we're not going to do it because there's no case here and there's no intent, et cetera. Whether he is doing it for his ego or not or whether everything he has done has been on the up and up, I think remains to be seen. But I also agree on -- remember when Clarence Thomas gave that speech a couple of weeks ago when it was his anniversary of being on the court, and he said that we have a loss of trust in institutions across America. I think that the FBI and the Justice Department is one where you absolutely have to have confidence and it is shaken both by republicans thought he was bad, then democrats thought he was bad, now it's back the other way. Maybe for making everybody mad you are doing the right thing, but I think that they, at least deserve -- the American people deserve more of an explanation.

BOLLING: All right Greg, what do you have -- you want to break the tie?

GUTFELD: Well, I said it before. Comey is nobody's homie.


GUTFELD: And he just said -- told the worlds go. Anyway, they went through, they went through all of the e-mails, right? On Weiner's laptop, they cross-referenced it with a computer program. They didn't find anything except a UTI. So this is the first time in medical history that a computer actually has a virus. I commend these investigators for actually going on there. Weiner puts the lap in laptop. No one is safe.

BOLLING: Before we go .


BOLLING: Has the --

GUILFOYLE: It's fake.

BOLLING: Is this the new FBI? Are they going to go forward and announce whether or not their investigations -- what are their investigations are finding mid -stream?

WILLIAMS: We can't do that.

BOLLING: Well, it did -- did he not say, we're still investigating but we haven't found anything .

GUILFOYLE: Well, that's the problem.

BOLLING: . been yet.

GUILFOYLE: Because once you start doing that, the lid is off the pot and there are establishes a precedent. The people say, we did it before, why aren't you doing it now? Now this is politicizing. So yeah, I think its bad news for the FBI. And I think it affects morale .

PERINO: I never heard that.

GUILFOYLE: . and the whole -- what? Lid off the pot?



PERINO: I thought like toothpaste out of the tube (inaudible) .


PERINO: . that lids off the pot?

BOLLING: Juan --

PERINO: I heard so.

BOLLING: But we -- there is still is an ongoing investigation .

GUILFOYLE: Bill Bennett.

BOLLING: . the Clinton Foundation, right?


BOLLING: So why he would he --


WILLIAMS: You know it seems .


WILLIAMS: It seems to me that, you know, as a Trump supporter you are saying, wait, wait, wait, there's still more investigation. Hillary is still -- look, the damage has been done. The Clinton Foundation thing is largely out of the Peter Schweizer's book about Clinton cash and people read into it and they're looking for a quid pro quo. They haven't found anything.

BOLLING: The FBI is investigating, though.

WILLIAMS: Look, I'm telling you --

BOLLING: Not people.

WILLIAMS: I'm telling you, there are people --

GUILFOYLE: And the New York .

BOLLING: And still--


GUILFOYLE: And the New York office.

WILLIAMS: If people, in addition --


WILLIAMS: If FBI had something -- remember, FBI as you point, New York office was told by people, look, you don't have much more than this Schweizer book, and it really doesn't amount to much. You know, we don't see it. And then there were some people who were rebelling against that fund, which is, by the way, typical of agents.

BOLLING: Is this true? Or did, did Comey just specify on the e-mails, the classified information part of what's being investigated in the Clintons?

PERINO: His letter is so vague. How can you tell? I don't know.

GUTFELD: But you know it goes back to you that --

PERINO: I don't know.

GUTFELD: The magical power of the Clintons. So like -- they're like corrupto. They're like a super hero. Wherever they go, when everything they come in contact with, implodes. It's like they are the smallpox of graft. If you get touched by it, it's over. And it's the -- the FBI is just another institution. Whether it's charity, or in this case law enforcement, when Clintons -- I mean when the Clintons get in there, it's bad news. The FBI is now FIB.





WILLIAMS: Was that --


BOLLING: No idea -- all right, next.

GUILFOYLE: Is there a medication for you?

BOLLING: We want to give you an inside look .

GUTFELD: Not much.

BOLLING: . at Fox's brand new beautiful studio that will be election central tomorrow night. Hemmer, all day tomorrow, in fact .


BOLLING: . ready to break down possible Election Day scenarios. Stay tuned.

GUTFELD: Enough.


GUILFOYLE: All right. You know what time it is -- Hemmer time. Did I do that well, too?

PERINO: Well done.

GUILFOYLE: The "America's Newsroom" co-host joins us live from America's Election Headquarters, our new studio where all the results are going to pour in tomorrow night. And it's all about 270 and which nominee has the path to get there. Bill is a whiz at the electoral map.



HEMMER: It's like NASA up here. Kim, how you doing? Good evening to you.

GUILFOYLE: OK. No problem. I have (inaudible).

HEMMER: How do you want to work this thing? You want it rif or what do you want to do?

GUILFOYLE: Yeah. Let it Rif.

GUTFELD: Bill, we're on. Bill, we're on the air right now.


HEMMER: I know.

GUTFELD: You're on air.

HEMMER: I know.

GUILFOYLE: We're on the air. We're very professional, also. All right, let us feast our eyes on the Bill Board. So take us through the path as it has been developing .


GUILFOYLE: . throughout the day.

HEMMER: You know, Dana was asking the other day, where as to whether or not -- we're going to see a different map after 2016. Let me take you back 12 years ago. This is kind of what the standard was, right? It was red in the middle. It was blue on the ends. That was when Bush beat Kerry. Then four years later, look at the changes. And they were significant, too when Obama beat John McCain; Nevada, Colorado, New Mexico, down here in the southeast of Florida, North Carolina and Virginia. And then four years later, it was just a subtle change in the map. Did you catch it from 2008 to 2012? It was just Indiana and North Carolina that Mitt Romney was able to flip. And now we, we go to 2016 and we wait to see how this fills in tomorrow just about, well, 25, 26 hours from now.


GUILFOYLE: OK, fantastic. Dana, you have a question?

PERINO: Can I have two?

HEMMER: You may.



PERINO: One thing is .

HEMMER: It's your show.

PERINO: . I think that the Republican National Committee is touting, and I think it has a right to -- it's get out of the vote efforts because they realized that in 2012, if they worked a little bit harder and figured out a way to get people to the polls, then they would have had a different result. So they've done all these efforts. It looks like, especially in Colorado, the early vote effort is paying off. And my second question is, if you are looking at one county tomorrow .


PERINO: . in the, on the east coast --

HEMMER: Just one?

PERINO: Is it Hillsborough County, Florida?

HEMMER: OK. It could be. I will take you back to 2000, (inaudible) just to fill the numbers here. What you are talking about here down is Tampa. Hillsborough County has a pretty good track record of picking winners, with the exception of 1992, which was kind of a strange year, anyway. But you see what Obama did with Romney there four years ago when -- prior to that, similar outcome. And I would say in 2004, you know when Bush beat Kerry and he won along the I-4 corridor with Tampa, we have the far western edge to that. You know, he won the state. I think it's a good marker, Dana. I think it's something to keep an eye on. But as I look at this map, right now, you could pick Wake County in North Carolina .

PERINO: Uh-huh.

HEMMER: . which by the way Clinton and Trump will both be there today. That's right about here. That's Raleigh. You got a lot of democratic votes there, perhaps that's -- the way North Carolina goes.

PERINO: Uh-huh.

HEMMER: I think about Pennsylvania and I think about down here in the southeastern part of the state, and that's Philadelphia. That's where you win the state. You know, Mitt Romney lost by about 300,000 votes -- the entire state. But Barack Obama beat him in Philadelphia by 500,000. So you see the importance of that. You know, we can bounce over to Ohio and draw up any number of scenarios. It's been -- it's hard for me to pick just one county. I mean, maybe you pick a region, but I think a lot of them tell a very interesting story.

GUILFOYLE: All right. Bolling has a question.

BOLLING: Hemmer, do me a favor. Take it on Hillsborough County, do the rest of the I-4 corridor, Orange County, (inaudible), Orlando .

HEMMER: Uh-huh.

BOLLING: . Volusia County I think is on the east coast where Daytona is. What happened last time? You know I've long contended that if -- Florida is going where I-4 corridor goes. And if he doesn't win I-4 corridor, it's game over. We will know it at 8 o'clock tomorrow night -- 9 o'clock. What's going on down there?

HEMMER: Fair point. I think this part of the state in the southeast, Eric, four years ago they made up 26 percent of the entire vote in the state. And you see how blue it is. That's Miami-Dade. That's Broward. That's Palm Beach.

You know, the I-4 corridor, this is something we've watched every four years. And we saw the margins in 2004 between Bush and Kerry when you pop up here to Osceola or go to Orange County or to Seminole. We saw the margin of victory between Bush and Kerry. That's really how he won the state in 2004. I think it's a very good point, very well taken.

I'll just show you what happened there in 2012. This was Volusia County. That's Daytona Beach, and up here, Flagler County, a little further to the north there, those are two counties that Romney flipped from Obama four years ago. And the Trump team thinks they've got a lot of voters there. So watch that Daytona Beach area. Point well taken. The northern section of the I-4 corridor.

GUILFOYLE: OK. Juan, you have a question for Mr. Hemmer?

WILLIAMS: So Bill, I'm very interested in flips, states that might flip from blue to red and help Donald Trump. I was talking to Arne (ph) in Michigan, someone who's on our decision desk. And he said, you know, at the moment, if Trump wins all of the states that lean Republican and are solid Republican, he has about 192 electoral votes. With the tossups right now, that would take him to 255. Then he needs to flip a blue state. So I'm saying to Bill Hemmer, show me some potential flips.

HEMMER: OK. I -- maybe it's Michigan. The Trump team, they have been talking about it for a couple days. It's possible.

Here's what I don't understand, Juan. Today, this is Ottawa County and the town of Allendale, Michigan, is where Hillary Clinton was at 4 p.m. today. Look what Mitt Romney did there four years ago. Why did she go there?

Further to the east is Grand Rapids, just one county to the east, Kent County. That's where Trump started his day. That's where the Gerald Ford Library is.

Barack Obama earlier today, he was in Ann Arbor, which is further down here in the southeast, just west of Detroit. I understand why you go there. You know, millennial voters, that makes sense to me. I don't know what explains as to why she was there earlier today in that part of the state. Maybe there's something doing there.

If you want to see -- if you want to see a baseline for where to start tomorrow night, put Trump at 164. OK? And then if you assume -- what happened right there. Come on, get out of that. OK. If you assume for a moment here -- let me clear out of this, guys, and make sure that we're doing the right thing here.

So this is our "what if" scenario. If you assume that Trump wins all the states that Romney won, right, we will put it into motion here. That means Arizona, that means Georgia, that means North Carolina. And over the weekend the Trump team said they are very confident and Reince Priebus said the same thing earlier today in "America's Newsroom." He stands very good chance there in Iowa, that "Des Moines Register" poll. Then he's got to win Ohio. And he's got to win Florida.

If he does all that, which is not easy, but if he does all that, he's at 259. And so then -- so that's that scenario, Juan, where you flip one of these blue states. Is that Michigan? That would make him president. Is it Pennsylvania? That would make him president under these scenarios.

So you can mess with the map and shop for any answer you want right now. You know why? Because right now we're all right. Every one of us.

WILLIAMS: Thanks, Bill.

HEMMER: You bet.

GUILFOYLE: Very uplifting.

OK, good. Greg, say something that doesn't embarrass us.

GUTFELD: All right. I just want to say, Bill, you look great.

HEMMER: Thank you. You are one bad hombre.

GUTFELD: Thank you, my friend. We'll be seeing you later.

Can you fill us in on Utah and Nevada?

HEMMER: I can. We took Utah earlier today from my tossup to a lean Republican. I know you've got a third-party candidate out there. We believe right now, based on our polling, et cetera, that Utah looks pretty good for Donald Trump.

This is Nevada. And this is a really interesting thing. They've got early voting. Apparently, the turnout in Las Vegas, which is where we were just a week ago, down here around Clark County was very good. It was very strong. Oftentimes, Republicans up around Reno are trying to offset that vote and the southeastern part of the state.

If you read John Rawlston (ph), who knows a lot about early voting and how you tally it in Nevada, he thinks it -- right now, it favors Hillary Clinton. What would be the effect of that? Well, it would be six electoral votes in her column.

And then you would go back to this map from 2012 and try and figure out what states you could get to turn from blue to red. So that would be the challenge out there in Nevada, if indeed, that is the way it goes.

GUILFOYLE: OK. Well, that was fantastic Electoral College tutorial, Mr. Hemmer.

HEMMER: Yes. You OK with all that?

GUILFOYLE: It was pretty good.


GUILFOYLE: Yes. You're sharpening up skills.

HEMMER: You want to keep an eye on one number?


HEMMER: Pennsylvania, 56 percent. Mitt Romney got 56 percent of the white vote four years ago. If Trump is going to win that state, that number, I think it's got to be bumping north of 60. Is it 61 percent, is it 62? Washington County, a lot of votes the Trump team is angling for here. Romney was at 57 percent.

Watch this county and talk to Stirewalt and ask him how high Trump has got to go in Washington County. Is it 62? Is it 65? We'll find out.

GUILFOYLE: All right.

HEMMER: See you later.

GUILFOYLE: Well, Dana will text him during the break.

PERINO: At midnight.

GUILFOYLE: Have a good one.

Well, we're waiting for Trump to appear at a rally in another swing state, Pennsylvania, that Mr. Hemmer just mentioned, after making trips to Florida and North Carolina earlier. We're going to bring that to you live when he takes the stage.

And next, Greg has some uplifting words for voters who've had enough of this election. Stay tuned.


GUTFELD: All right. A new poll shows that 80 percent of voters are disgusted by this election. Wow, that's low. But it's no surprise this election has slimed everyone. Hard-working party people were recast as evil establishment, then blamed for not coming home. Conservative and evangelical leaders who mocked you for not being pure enough exchanged their principles for star power, their flock betrayed. The alt right hairy-palmed virgins turned Twitter into a creep hazard.

And then there's the media, clearly in the tank for ratings. So much so they gave one guy more free media than God. And now they're shocked he won.

And there's the candidates, both as jarring as a prostate exam with unclipped fingernails.

GUILFOYLE: Ewww! Gross!

GUTFELD: But tomorrow, whoever wins, life is going to go on. It's OK. Remember, when JFK was shot, that was a big deal. When Nixon resigned, that was a big deal. But we still went back to work. Everything was OK.

So relax. No one's going to change your life as much as the people around you. We've seen worse. Did you catch the "Ghostbusters" remake?

And don't worry liberals, if Trump wins, it could have been Ted Cruz. Trump's a commie by comparison. And righties, President Hillary will be so marred by scandal, she'll just be happy to sit in meetings, bomb something, then nap. So if Trump wins, he'll be more liberal, and if Hillary wins, she'll become less.

And as for us talking heads, we win even if our guy loses. If Trump wins, the left has a punching bag. If Hillary wins, so does the right. The fact is, it's just easier to scream at the enemy than it is to own your own embarrassments.

All right. Do you think this is overblown, Dana? That, like, you know, the whole world is going to end on Wednesday?

PERINO: Yes, of course. Everything -- I agree...

GUTFELD: It could end by artificial intelligence but not by this election.

PERINO: I do think it's remarkable that 82 percent of Americans can agree on anything.

GUTFELD: Yes, unifying.

PERINO: And that they're ready for the election to be over. They're disgusted.

But the other thing that's amazing is Barack Obama now has his highest approval rating ever.

GUILFOYLE: Why do you think?

PERINO: At the end of his two terms, it is -- he is now viewed more positively than Ronald Reagan in 1988.


PERINO: That is pretty remarkable.

GUTFELD: But it's probably by comparison. I have a theory, Erick, that when only the left were obnoxious, nobody cared. But then when the left and right became obnoxious, now it's a big problem.

BOLLING: I love the part of the poll where it says 82 percent were disgusted, 13 percent were excited and 3 were neither. I mean, there's really no "neither" in this. There's no in between.

But here is the point: come Wednesday or next week, wow, are we going to have a let down.

GUTFELD: Yes, I know.

BOLLING: What are we going to talk about? I mean until some policy starts rolling out from either whoever the candidate or whoever the president...

GUTFELD: The FBI stuff is still going on.

BOLLING: Right. And when the policy starts going, the other side is going to go, "See, I told you." No matter who wins, it's going to be a "See, I told you" fest.


GUILFOYLE: Yes, yes, yes. It will be a lot of, like, "Twitter Tuesday," social media -- right? I mean, right? "Facebook Friday." Five days a week.

GUTFELD: But if the FBI stuff -- let's say she wins and the FBI stuff is still going on, that's a story. If Trump wins, there will be a meltdown among the media. And everybody: Xanax and Klonopin will go up. And...

BOLLING: But the ratings will be good.

GUTFELD: The ratings will be good.

GUILFOYLE: Also, there's going to be reaction after this. Because, you know, Trump has said -- he didn't say whether or not he is going to accept the election results, to be honest. We don't know what he is going to say...


GUILFOYLE: ... or how he would, you know, voice his experience and his concerns about it if he does not win tomorrow -- so...


WILLIAMS: I think what's interesting is what do Republicans say if he doesn't win? In other words, some Republicans won't accept it, because I don't know that Trump will accept it.

But for example, I think there are a lot of Republican Trump supporters who are going to say, "It was the people who didn't back Trump among our faithful who are the cause."

And then secondly, this whole theory that was touched on earlier about pumping up the white vote to somehow get -- well, if that theory doesn't hold, what does it hold in -- what does it say about 2020 for Republicans? You know, the party is going to have to remake itself, recast itself. And that's going to be really interesting.

And by the way, how does it -- what you said make sense when you consider the ratings for this election? As dispiriting as I think...


WILLIAMS: I get down about it sometimes. I just noticed, boy, a lot of people watched those debates.

GUTFELD: Yes, it's like -- well, you know, "Game of Thrones" gets great ratings. And that's a lot of bloodshed.

WILLIAMS: That's true.

GUTFELD: A lot of orgies, too. And I don't condone that.

GUILFOYLE: Oh, my God, I almost said...



GUTFELD: Nothing? All right. I'll just think about it.

PERINO: Behave yourself, K.G.

GUTFELD: Up next, your final installment of "Today on the Trail."


WILLIAMS: Party at Eric's house tomorrow.


WILLIAMS: This is it, folks. What a long and winding road. But guess what? Just about over. Today, the final day for the nominees on the trail. Here's more from both of them earlier.


DONALD TRUMP (R), PRESIDENTIAL NOMINEE: You have one day until the election. You know what that means? That means tomorrow. You have one day to make every dream you ever dreamed for your country come true. You have one magnificent chance to beat the corrupt system.

Do not let this opportunity slip away.

HILLARY CLINTON (D), PRESIDENTIAL NOMINEE: Tomorrow we face the test of our times. Will we be coming together as a nation or splitting further apart? Will we set goals that all of us can help meet, or will we turn on each other and pit one group of Americans against another?

Now, our names will be on the ballot tomorrow. But those values and every issue you care about will be there, too. What kind of country do we want?


WILLIAMS: So Greg, this is the closing argument time.

GUTFELD: What can they do to change anybody's mind, persuade people at this moment? If I were a Trump or a Hillary, I would say, if you show proof that you voted for me, you get a free pardon for the next four years. Anything. Like if you happen to break the law. That's what I would do.

WILLIAMS: Isn't that a movie, like, where 24 hours...

BOLLING: "The Purge." "The Purge."

WILLIAMS: ... yes, you can just go out and kill people and do it...

GUILFOYLE: That would be a bribe.

GUTFELD: I was saying if you, you know, an overdue book.

PERINO: A parking ticket?

GUTFELD: Yes, parking ticket or overdue book.

WILLIAMS: Oh, I see.

GUTFELD: And killing people.

GUILFOYLE: That would be a bribe. And illegal.

WILLIAMS: So Dana, I mean, both candidates have high negatives, but I was surprised to see in the FOX poll that a majority of all voters said Trump is not qualified and lacks the temperament.

PERINO: Yes, competency and temperament experience. Those numbers weren't good for him.

His rallies are amazing in terms of the turnout. And I think that, when you look at that Orange County that Bill was talking about, it's interesting.

I also think it was a genius move by the campaign to take away his Twitter account. He hasn't been tweeting for two weeks.

WILLIAMS: Wait, wait, wait, Dana Perino. They...

PERINO: Really smart.

WILLIAMS: But they've denied that now.

PERINO: Well, then he has self-disciplined. And he is not doing the...

GUTFELD: He's dictating.

PERINO: ... tweeting nonsense that he was doing before. And I think that's probably helped him to avoid news cycles and kept the story on Hillary Clinton, the e-mails, the scandal, et cetera. And for him to be able to talk about Obamacare and draining the swamp.

WILLIAMS: Take one last punch, Eric.

BOLLING: No, I think last night on "60 Minutes," Frank Luntz had a couple of focus groups -- and one of them was telling things, as he said -- who are -- are you voting because you're voting for somebody? Only three hands went up. And I don't know how many -- 20 people or so were in the focus group or more. If you're voting, are you voting against a candidate? And the other 17 went up.

And I think really, that is the sad story. The election is more who are you voting against than who are you voting for? And this is really important. Pick the candidate who has the policies that most represent what you want going forward.

WILLIAMS: Kimberly, New York state, polls open at 6 a.m. Will you be there?

GUILFOYLE: The early bird gets the worm, Juan. Yes, not at 6 a.m. But yes, I think it's great. People get out there to vote. And I think they should get out and vote regardless of whether or not you feel your state is solidly in one category or the other. I'm very fascinated, as well, by the popular vote, because I want to see how that turns out, as well. We saw what happened...

WILLIAMS: How long will you wait?

GUILFOYLE: How long will I wait?

PERINO: She doesn't sleep.

GUILFOYLE: Yes. I'm up at 6:30. So after I take my child to school, then -- I mean, I don't want to give my exact location.

GUTFELD: Yes. Where are you voting anyway?

GUILFOYLE: That's problematic for me.

GUTFELD: Are we still meeting at Starbucks?

WILLIAMS: OK, OK, please. "One More Thing," it's up next.


PERINO: It's time now for "One More Thing." We're going to take it around the table. Greg, you start.

GUTFELD: All right. So right after the inauguration, on January 28, Dana and I are hosting a thing in D.C. called "Short Stories." It's at...

GUILFOYLE: Is this a joke?

GUTFELD: No. Take a look at this little video.


GUTFELD: Hi, I'm Dana Perino.

PERINO: I'm Greg Gutfeld.

GUTFELD: And we're here to tell you about our exciting new event.

PERINO: It is Saturday, January 28, the week after the inauguration.

GUTFELD: Isn't that amazing?

PERINO: It will be amazing.

GUTFELD: It's going to be great. And Larry Gatlin is going to be there. He's, like, the host or the narrator. But we're the real talent.

PERINO: Do you know what it's called?


PERINO: "Short Stories."

GUTFELD: Yes. It's stories by short people.

You'll want to hear from us, because we'll have the hottest take right after the election.


GUTFELD: Anyway, check it out. It's going to be fun. We've got a lot to talk about.

PERINO: Flat Jasper will be there. That's for sure.

GUTFELD: Even better.

PERINO: Kimberly, you're next.

GUILFOYLE: Oh, my God. That's so cute. "Short Stories." We can do tall stories, Bolling. All right. So remember...

BOLLING: "Tall Tales."

GUILFOYLE: Medium height. "Tall Tales."

GUTFELD: "Tal Tales."

BOLLING: There you go.

GUTFELD: There you go.

GUILFOYLE: With the white board.

OK. So I can never get enough of these. I think everyone at home feels the same way, just honoring our veterans. And during an Auburn Tigers college football game on Saturday, 93 -- 1993 Auburn grad Colonel Sean Fisher got the chance to surprise his family on the stadium's big screen from his location in Kabul, Afghanistan. Watch the moment that left his family in tears and the fans roaring.


COL. SEAN FISHER, U.S. ARMY: I want to thank all the university for hosting my family today. Lisa, Jacob, Joshua, Matthew, while I can't be there at the game, I want you to know I love you and miss you so much.


GUILFOYLE: There you go. Don't you love that? That patriotism.

PERINO: That's great.

GUILFOYLE: So God bless all the veterans that serve our country and fight for our liberty and freedom.

PERINO: Did they win?

GUILFOYLE: That I'll have to get back to you.

PERINO: That's something we'll get back to them on?

GUILFOYLE: "Special Report" will have it.

PERINO: Eric, next.

BOLLING: Those are always amazing.

So this is the last "Right Board" before the election. Juan is going to be happy. But don't believe everything the left will tell you. Here are Obamanomics; here are the real numbers.

President Obama -- I went back and took every budget since he's been president -- he spent over $28.7 trillion in the eight years. That's $9.7 trillion that went to debt.

What do we have? Forty-four million people are still on Food Stamps. Forty-five million people are in poverty. And if you -- the African- American community, it's 23 percent. It's 21 percent for his Hispanics. So one in four -- one in five Hispanics is in poverty and one in four African-Americans in America is in poverty.

And the U.S. -- let's talk about jobs for one second. They tell you the jobs picture is fantastic. Right?

WILLIAMS: Much better.

BOLLING: Here are the real numbers. The population has grown during President Obama's term by 15 million people. Fifteen million new people in the population. Only 5 million new jobs. That means 10 million are missing. That's the epic fail.

Three more years of -- four more years of that if you vote for Hillary Clinton.

WILLIAMS: GDP up, wages up, job growth up. My gosh.

PERINO: Now it's your turn, Juan.

GUILFOYLE: He has eight points again.

WILLIAMS: Janet Reno died today at age 78. Under President Clinton, Bill Clinton, she became the first woman attorney general of the United States, the nation's top law enforcement officer. Six-foot-one native of the Everglades in Florida, she will be forever remembered as a straight shooter and a country girl persona.

She had two moments at center stage, first in '93, the siege of the cult compound at Waco. Seventy-five people died. She took responsibility.

And of course, there was the Elian Gonzalez case in 2000. The young Cuban refugee wanted to go home. She decided to protect parental rights to let him leave for Cuba. Even her critics lauded Reno for her integrity and willingness to take responsibility.

Good bye, Janet Reno.

PERINO: All right. And certainly, rest in peace.

All right. There's something coming up in just six hours from now. It's a midnight TV show. It's "Perino & Stirewalt." I'll tell you what. This is our second to last show, and it's going to be great. We have Reed Galen, Katie Pavlich, Julie Maginski (ph). We have the news quiz. And my favorite trivia stump Stirewalt. And I'll ask him the question Hemmer asked me to ask, about the county...

GUTFELD: Is that live?

PERINO: It is live at midnight.


PERINO: So make sure you join me. If I'm going to be up, please be up with us.

We'll see you back here tomorrow on the big day, election day. "Special report" is next.

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