2015's turkeys of the year

This is a rush transcript from "The Five," November 26, 2015. This copy may not be in its final form and may be updated.

DANA PERINO, CO-HOST: Hello, everyone and Happy Thanksgiving. I'm Dana Perino along with Kimberly Guilfoyle, Juan Williams, Eric Bolling and a mystery guest man, if may, Gutfeld. It is 5 o'clock in New York City and this is "The Five."

Today, America, we are very thankful to be with you tonight and our especially thankful for our troops and our veterans on this holiday. Thank you for your service and your sacrifice. We've got a fun show ahead, so let's get started. It's become one of our annual traditions here on The Five to name our picks for turkeys of the year. It makes me a little uncomfortable. But as always, a ton of options we needed to weed through, but we managed to make our selections and we're going to take it around the table. We're going to start with Kimberly. Who did you pick?

KIMBERLY GUILFOYLE, CO-HOST: Oh, I think I have the best turkey ever. You might agree with me at home. It's Bernie Sanders. Hurray for Bernie turkey Sanders because he says that black lives matter instead of all lives matter. For promoting socialism and for saying that climate change is the greatest threat to our national security. Roll it.


SEN. BERNIE SANDERS, DEMOCRATIC PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE: We're going to explain what democratic socialism is and what democratic socialism is about is saying that it is immoral and wrong that the top 1/10th of 1 percent in this country own and almost 90 percent. Black lives matter. We need to combat institutional racism from top to bottom. Climate change is directly related to the growth of terrorism and if we do not get our act together and listen to what the scientists say, you're doing to see countries all over the world. This is what the CIA says. They're going to be struggling over limited amounts of water, limited amounts of land to grow their crops and you will gonna see all kinds of international conflict.


PERINO: You know what's funny K.G.?


PERINO: You said you chose him as your turkey of the year. There's another cable network that would probably say he's their candidate of the year using those exact same clips.

GUILFOYLE: Absolutely. But I would like to thank Bernie Sanders for giving us Larry David. That has been the best thing about his candidacy is Larry David on "Saturday Night Live." But honestly, this election is about the choices. So if this is your guy, you know, know who he is, understand that it will send this country back to the dark ages. It's problematic, but you know, you can enjoy the humor of it kind of along the way. I'm being positive (inaudible).

PERINO: Anybody else wants to comment on Bernie?

GREG GUTFELD, CO-HOST: Well, the funny thing about Bernie Sanders is that people view him as a revolutionary. But when you listen to him, he just covers the exact -- it ticks every single box of the traditional left winger. So he's not rebelling against anything in the media, he's not rebelling against anything in academia and he is certainly not rebelling against anything in government. He's playing the exact same tune of every liberal progressive. There's nothing rebellious except his hair.

JUAN WILLIAMS, CO-HOST: Well, you know it's interesting as I thought Dana's point was on target. That in fact, there are lots of people who love Bernie Sanders, and I, even as someone who is a democrat, I got to tell you, I'm amazed because a socialist?


WILLIAMS: I mean, I understand. I'm OK. So he's strong on guns, you know, he's -- he wants gun and he said that he wants to hike taxes, which Hillary Clinton is attacking and saying, "Oh, my God, this guy is going to raise your taxes." But none of it matters. Their people -- I mean you go to a Bernie Sanders event, you will be stunned. Not only by the turnout, but the passion that people, populist passion that I think is reflected on the right by the Trump types.


WILLIAMS: But it's just amazing how much people love Bernie Sanders.

BOLLING: Or -- and can we talk about who the people are that are showing up on Bernie Sanders?

WILLIAMS: Yeah. Go ahead. Sure, go right ahead.

BOLLING: They are young people.

WILLIAMS: Well, no. There are a lot of people in Birkenstocks.

BOLLING: They are very -- well, right. So they are very young people and we've talked about liberal academia who pushed this liberal stuff, the socialist stuff all the time. And what does Bernie say is, OK, you learned it school and I will give it to you in live.

WILLIAMS: No, no. But what I was saying.

BOLLING: We'll transfer all the money -- 90 percent, we'll tax over its 90, up to 90 percent. And look at all these programs we're going to offer you, vote for me. I mean, it's a brilliant strategy.

WILLIAMS: Yeah, I know. I was talking about old hippies.

PERINO: And Juan, guess what?

BOLLING: All them, too.


PERINO: As on old hippie.


PERINO: Just kidding.


PERINO: You get to go next.

WILLIAMS: I get to go next? Oh my, gosh. Thanksgiving, you know, this is a time when you look for a big, big, big turkey. There's no bigger turkey than Rolling Stone. I mean, as a journalist, you look at Rolling Stone, you think how could they go through a process -- not only a reporting, writing, editing, and publishing without ever stopping to say, hey, is this right? Did this really happen? Does someone have some corroboration? Have the cops been called? Do we have somebody on the record saying this happened? Oh, no? Turkey like cluck, cluck, cluck (inaudible).

GUILFOYLE: Oh it's not. Wow.

PERINO: You have really high expectations for journalism -- kidding. I agree with you.

GUTFELD: Yeah, the reason why that happened is if you want a story to be true, you're willing to overlook the facts. That's Rolling Stone.

WILLIAMS: Well that's.

GUTFELD: They wanted.

WILLIAMS: They have a political agenda.

GUTFELD: Yeah. They wanted the story to be true.

BOLLING: Let's start with the title of the story.


BOLLING: We'll work backwards.

GUTFELD: Backwards, exactly.

PERINO: But has it hurt Rolling Stone?


PERINO: The circulation like that.

GUTFELD: Oh, yes.

GUILFOYLE: I think so. And the reputation and the brand have been damaged (inaudible).

PERINO: And they're being sued, right?

WILLIAMS: They're being sued.

GUILFOYLE: Lawsuits.


GUILFOYLE: Pleading out, it's not a good situation.

GUTFELD: They're gonna.

GUILFOYLE: Happy Thanksgiving.

GUTFELD: They're gonna have to do a revamp, a complete do over to make people forget about this.

PERINO: All right, Eric, you're next.

BOLLING: Did they worked, those revamps? Like Gawker went from a really wacky site, now they want to be politics?

GUTFELD: Well, Details are shutting down so.

BOLLING: So when they say, let's pick the turkey of the year, there are so many options. You go file back through the year and try to figure out who was the biggest turkey, and it didn't take long for me to come up with this one. Quentin Tarantino and his attack on cops, listen.


QUENTIN TARANTINO, FILM DIRECTOR: I am a human being with a conscience. And when I see murder I cannot stand by. And I have to call the murdered the murdered and I have to call the murderers the murderers.


GUILFOYLE: All right.

BOLLING: What a turkey. Honestly, and then he even doubled down on it. He had other people joining the fight. I actually included black lives matter also.


BOLLING: In that fight -- in my turkey of the year for whatever reason you want to call it. But look, these people risk their lives -- in five minutes on the job, risk more than we will all year long or all our lifetime long and him -- for him to say that, it's absolutely ludicrous. Turkey. You're a turkey, Quen.

GUTFELD: I would call him a turkey if you replaced key with the letter D.

WILLIAMS: Oh, it's not edible.

GUILFOYLE: Oh, my God.


GUILFOYLE: Oh my, gosh.


WILLIAMS: You know why you think he's turkey, Eric? Because, you know, let's put aside the politics of it, I thought it was totally self-serving. I thought that.


WILLIAMS: He was doing had everything to do with one, pushing his movie, and two, apologizing.

GUTFELD: Absolutely.

WILLIAMS: For Django.

GUILFOYLE: Django Unchained.

WILLIAMS: And then Spike Lee has got involved, and I thought it was all about him and not about the social cause.

BOLLING: People -- a lot of people say stupid things and they fix them later. And then we see it all over the place. Either fix, the fix or fix -- he didn't. He stayed with it.

PERINO: And the other way -- on way he did it was to rub a spot on the wall, which makes it worse.


PERINO: In case you catch any kids doing that.

GUILFOYLE: Don't do that.

PERINO: With the crayon.

GUTFELD: Don't rub the spot.

PERINO: I have one. Did you want to hear mine?


PERINO: I mean, Greg.


PERINO: It is a family show and a family oriented.

GUTFELD: What are you talking about?

PERINO: All right. We have another one and it's my choice. It is the CNBC moderators at the GOP debates. Take a look.


JOHN HARWOOD, CNBC CHIEF WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENT: Is this a comic book version of a presidential campaign?

CARL QUINTANILLA, CNBC ANCHOR: You have been a young man in a hurry, ever since you won your first election in your 20s.

HARWOOD: Is that why you're having a difficult time in this (inaudible)?

QUINTANILLA: Does it not speak to your vetting process or judgment in any way?

HARWOOD: You're the champion of Americans living paycheck to paycheck.

Leading republican candidate, when you look at the average of national polls right now is Donald Trump. When you look at him, do you see someone with the moral authority to unite the country?


PERINO: And I'm not the only one who thought they were a turkey. Look at the reaction from mainstream media.


CAROL COSTELLO, CNN NEWS ANCHOR: Perhaps the biggest loser in last night's debate wasn't any one candidate, but CNBC. What is this, a high school debate?

ANDERSON COOPER, CNN AC360 SHOW HOST: Some of these moderators, they're -- they didn't even -- they didn't have the quotes to back up what they were saying.

TOM BROKAW, NBC NEWS SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT: Moderators, you know, are all like children. They should be seen, but not heard.

BRIAN STELTER, CNN'S SENIOR MEDIA CORRESPONDENT: When you hear the audience booing the moderators, you know you're in a tough spot.


PERINO: So that's why they were my turkey this year, everyone does agree?

GUILFOYLE: That's a really good choice.


BOLLING: Totally agree with that. In fact, there was an NBC clip in there in the middle of that. Did you notice?

PERINO: Yes. And we can have leftovers for days.


PERINO: On that turkey.

GUILFOYLE: And by the way, it was very unfortunate for CNBC was the juxtaposition with FBN crushing it. That was not good for them. Like, how do you it? Go back to like puppies school.

PERINO: And we are all about two weeks away from the next debate on December 15th.

GUTFELD: I can't wait.

PERINO: Can you do your turkey?

GUTFELD: Yes, I will. My turkey, there's been a lot of media coverage on my turkey. Let's roll that montage.


LESTER HOLT, NBC NIGHTLY NEWS ANCHOR: There's an alert about your thanksgiving turkey.


GEORGE STEPHANOPOULOS, ABC NEWS CHIEF ANCHOR: Everybody gets so daunted by the idea of the big turkey.

DAVID MUIR, ABC NEWS ANCHOR: Tonight, where turkey might cost you more a rise up to 20 cents per pound this year.

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: Pan fried turkey, it is so good.

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Do turkey bacon at Thanksgiving.


UNIDENTIFIED MALE: If you want to get really cool.

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: There will still be turkeys, but you might have to pay.


GUTFELD: It's like every single year this happens around this time.

GUILFOYLE: How weird.

GUTFELD: Everybody starts talking about turkey. I am so tired of this white meat privilege, OK?

GUILFOYLE: Oh, my God.

GUTFELD: It is just ridiculous. It is totally alienating and it's always the bigger, the better, oh, do you have a 12 pound, a 14 pound? What kind of message is that sending to children, that the bigger the turkey, the better it is? That's the reason why kids are getting fat these days is because we're glorifying obese white turkeys. I'm tired of fat white turkeys. Juan, I'm tired of fat white turkeys.


WILLIAMS: Oh, my God. Oh, my God.

GUILFOYLE: Sounds like you need some dark meat in your life.

BOLLING: Exactly.


GUILFOYLE: I say -- and they have -- it's in there.

WILLIAMS: But the thing.

BOLLING: Exactly.

WILLIAMS: The thing about it.

GUILFOYLE: It's in there.

WILLIAMS: The thing about it Mr. White chocolate is.


GUILFOYLE: Oh, my God.

WILLIAMS: That white meat actually leads to lots of fights at Thanksgiving dinner.

GUTFELD: Does it?

WILLIAMS: Yeah, because then, you know, some people just want the white meat.

BOLLING: The dark meat.



BOLLING: Oh yeah. The dark -- there's only.




BOLLING: Two legs.


BOLLING: Two drumsticks they go for.

WILLIAMS: Yeah. The people go over this fight, but no, no.

BOLLING: But after the fight is.

WILLIAMS: You've got to meet my brother. But anyway, let me tell you. Oh my, gosh.

GUILFOYLE: Everybody argues over the legs and the dark meat.



WILLIAMS: I think.

PERINO: What about the giblets? Not for me.


PERINO: All right.

GUTFELD: Is that some kind of euphemism?

GUILFOYLE: I don't know.


PERINO: It is not a euphemism. All right, lot more to come on The Five's Thanksgiving Special to answer your questions for us about the holiday, there's also a Fastest 7 headed your way. But first, we hope you will stay tuned for our Thanksgiving dinner discussion. As you can see, we've got a lot of food here at the table.

GUTFELD: Oh, yum.

PERINO: Our favorite and least favorite side dishes and much more, next.


GUILFOYLE: Welcome back to our Thanksgiving Special. Well, this holiday is about giving thanks, but it's also about food, family, and football. We're going to get to football a little later this hour, but first to my favorite topic, food.


GUILFOYLE: All right. Well, the folks over at Yahoo! Food just conducted a survey on how Americans celebrate the holiday. Forty-four percent say they are hosting Thanksgiving dinner. Nearly a quarter are eating at someone else's house. And nearly half of millennials -- remember them? Forty-four percent say they will serve ham, instead of turkey this year.


GUILFOYLE: I don't know what's going on there. And speaking of the turkey, 43 percent say that's their favorite food at the table this holiday followed by, runner up, stuffing always the bridesmaid, right? Then sweet potato casserole, pie, ham and mashed potatoes, green bean casserole -- are you full yet? And only 3 percent of Americans prefer cranberry sauce on Thanksgiving. That -- guess what? Secret. That happens to be Dana's favorite dish. Dana Perino.

PERINO: I agree with you on the turkey. That's my favorite part of the meal.

GUILFOYLE: Oh, but great.

PERINO: But you had to pick your favorite side for the segment. I did say cranberries. However, these cranberries are not my favorite. These are my least favorite. They came from a can and that's not.

GUILFOYLE: OK. We can't see them, but.

PERINO: I'm afraid to pick it up because I'm wearing a white dress. But you know, it's like in the jelly can -- I mean.

GUILFOYLE: Oh, I find them to be so delicious with preservatives. It's so yumbo.

PERINO: Oh, I liked my mom's version.


PERINO: I know. Don't we all? Anyway, but cranberries are good because you can mix them with everything.

GUILFOYLE: And they're very good for your urinary tract system.


WILLIAMS: Is that true?

GUILFOYLE: Well, yes.

PERINO: Yes, for.


PERINO: For women.

GUILFOYLE: It's really is true. It's really is true.


BOLLING: So men don't get to participate?


PERINO: That's an (inaudible). You guys are cool.

GUILFOYLE: For everybody. But cranberry is actually very good for you. Cranberry juice, cranberries -- I mean, I think it's very tasty.

BOLLING: The cranberry where.

GUILFOYLE: There we go, Bolling, coming to you. That's Bolling's favorite side.


BOLLING: Yeah, where is the.

GUILFOYLE: On Thanksgiving.

BOLLING: We used to have a bottle of wine.

GUILFOYLE: They took it away.

BOLLING: Took it away?

GUILFOYLE: They took it away and.

BOLLING: You have to have a little -- yeah, we'll get some wine, maybe vodka perhaps?

GUILFOYLE: This is a sober Thanksgiving that we're having here, so -- OK, now Juan, what about you? What else do you like at Thanksgiving?

WILLIAMS: I love stuffing. I love stuffing with gravy. I don't know why.

PERINO: Because you look drooling almost.

WILLIAMS: Yeah, because the carbs, the carbs just great for a guy like me, but I really like stuffing. And I used to think, and you mentioned giblets before. So my mom used to put them in there and they would come out of the middle, you know the chest of the turkey. And I would just be fascinating that you know when they were stuffing and sticking it in the oven, and then when it comes back.


WILLIAMS: I just -- and both besides with gravy, can't beat it. I mean, you know how you go.

GUILFOYLE: Oh, the gravy is up there -- good.

WILLIAMS: It's kind of a serotonin stupor once you eat turkey. You know you just, want lay on the couch and watch football? But guess what, the carbs help even more. You are definitely is -- after that.

GUILFOYLE: Because there's tryptophan like in the turkey, which actually calms you and the health give you a good night (inaudible).


PERINO: She knows all the nutritional benefits.

GUILFOYLE: Yes. And then, that's it. Then you eat a lot and all the blood rushes to your stomach and you fill like light-headed, then you take a nap with one of your relatives and it ends up being kind of bizarre. But anyway, so I love mashed potatoes. They are so good. I want to take -- I could eat mashed potatoes every single day.

PERINO: So could my sister.

GUILFOYLE: Of my life. Feast your eyes on this. I already took a little nibble out of them. I just think they're so satisfying. Can anyone here at the table, including our most gastrointestinally challenged friend at the table, they never give you of upset stomach. Mashed potatoes just represent. They're like a solid choice.

GUTFELD: Are you talking to me?

GUILFOYLE: Yeah because you have a lot of, you know, issues, but.

GUTFELD: There is one side dish that can beat mashed potatoes. That side dish is alcohol. Of course, they take that shot.

GUILFOYLE: Oh, that's where it went.

GUTFELD: Alcohol. This is the only side dish that can erase the pain of these horrible segments about food that seem to go on and on forever about nothing, but nonsense. Wine, it's what's for dinner. It's what's for lunch. It's what's for breakfast, when you just want to explode from the interminable nonsense going on around you.


PERINO: But that's at the fact.


BOLLING: Don't belittle the value of vodka.


PERINO: Oh, yeah.

GUTFELD: Vodka comes in the close I did.


BOLLING: At Thanksgiving dinner.

GUILFOYLE: By the way, says the guy with the screw cap wine - nice.

GUTFELD: By the way, screw cap wine?


GUILFOYLE: I know what it is. I should be in the wine business.


GUILFOYLE: Burst like screw cap in California plum deck, I feel you. What's the point rating on that from Robert Parker?

GUTFELD: Well, they crossed out to the thing. This is a Chateau.

GUILFOYLE: It was $8.

GUTFELD: Black pot.


GUTFELD: Is it $8?

PERINO: Bargain.


GUILFOYLE: My gummy vitamins cost more.

WILLIAMS: Shutdown.


GUTFELD: I don't know.

BOLLING: You can get a darn good wine.

GUTFELD: Chateau Diana. They bought it.

BOLLING: That's what they said.

GUTFELD: At the local bodega around the corner, Chateau Diana.

GUILFOYLE: You would know.


GUILFOYLE: You used to go there.


GUILFOYLE: Until they closed down.

GUTFELD: I put it in the bag.

GUILFOYLE: So is that counting as your favorite side.

GUTFELD: That's my side.


GUTFELD: My side dish.


GUILFOYLE: I mean so.

GUTFELD: And no, that's my side dish -- yes.

GUILFOYLE: OK. And Eric, yours is just vodka? I mean what?

BOLLING: No, mine was stuffing but, yeah.

GUTFELD: But Juan took it?

BOLLING: You must have something.

GUILFOYLE: And Dana had cranberries, OK. Good. Well, I like -- I'm with you with the carbs. I like the stuffing. I'm super loving the rolls, OK? The mashed potatoes, you can keep the yams. You're not.

PERINO: Wow, you're not for yams?

GUILFOYLE: I am not into it. And I also do not prefer beets, but they are not at the table. You just know that, if you'd like to take me out to dinner.

WILLIAMS: But let me ask you something, Eric.

GUILFOYLE: We won't share the beets salad.

WILLIAMS: I love mashed potatoes, but everybody tells me, mashed potatoes are just like eating a bowl of sugar. That is just go -- your body just.

GUTFELD: You know what? But the real question is.

GUILFOYLE: What are you talking about?

GUTFELD: I think we solved the purpose of Yahoo!

GUILFOYLE: The Irish -- why?

GUTFELD: I have been wondering for years, what does Yahoo! do? Yahoo! creates really stupid surveys around the holidays. This is the Yahoo! survey.


GUTFELD: But think about it. Has Yahoo! done anything? No. Yeah, they do these holiday surveys.

GUILFOYLE: Well, you know what I appreciated, but I don't like their ranking with respect to mashed potatoes. And also please.

GUTFELD: She won't stop.

GUILFOYLE: Do not disparage the Irish because the Irish survived forever with potatoes and terrible potatoes famine, so please don't talk about the mashed potatoes in a bad way. This is what happens at Thanksgiving. People can get in little disagreements. Some are more substantive than others, but we can deal with family drama. Greg.

GUTFELD: I love this.

GUILFOYLE: I imagine that any table that you're at is problematic.

GUTFELD: I just love how you are so into with this segment, it's amazing.

GUILFOYLE: You know why?

PERINO: Can we be.

GUILFOYLE: You want me on your team.


GUILFOYLE: You're moving to the kids table where the chair is a better height for you.

GUTFELD: Oh, I love the kids table.

GUILFOYLE: Dana, what do you do? I'm skipping Greg, bye, delete. What do you do when you're at the family table and there's someone that's awkwardly -- weirdo, problematic like Greg. How do you smooth over the family dramas in Thanksgiving?

PERINO: It's hard for me, actually. Well, if it was Greg, I would send him to the kids' table with some wine.


PERINO: We are the beneficiaries of some very nice people because we are going to go to someone else's house, so I'm in that 25 percent that's going to somebody else's house for dinner, so.

GUILFOYLE: Oh, really?

GUTFELD: Good for you.

PERINO: I don't really have to do too much.

GUTFELD: I go to other people's houses when they're gone.


GUILFOYLE: Oh, my God.

PERINO: And raid their medicine cabinets?

GUTFELD: Yes. You know that.

GUILFOYLE: That will catch you a felony for the holidays -- yeah. And a new little orange outfit. Bolling what do you do?

BOLLING: So through the magic of TV, I'm actually here, and by the most I will be in Las Vegas at the same time.

PERINO: Of course you are.

BOLLING: At the Las Vegas rescue mission, where the best things were you ever done -- yeah, we did it last year.

GUILFOYLE: Very nice.

BOLLING: We served dinner, Thanksgiving dinner, and the day after to homeless people. They serve 1,000 meals on Thanksgiving Day, probably another thousand the next day. I will tell you, though.

GUTFELD: In Vegas?

BOLLING: It's the rescue mission, it's not in.


BOLLING: But it's.


BOLLING: It's off the strip but -- the very cool thing about that is the hotels, the Wynn, The Palazzo, they donate all the food and it's fantastic. But having my son who is 17 now, sit down and not just serve people, but talk to them. This is -- if you're a parent, and you can have the opportunity to do this, you have to be screened and what not, but if you do this, it's one of the best things you can do as a parent for that kid for them to hear the struggles of people who are less fortunate. It's worth its weight in gold and yet, it's absolutely -- you have to take advantage of that.

GUILFOYLE: Very sweet. It's official. Eric Bolling is going to heaven.


BOLLING: Well, maybe not, perhaps now, but.

GUTFELD: Well, he's going to Vegas.

GUILFOYLE: Well that's.

GUTFELD: Close to heaven.

GUILFOYLE: Which to be just close to heaven, exactly. All right, Juan.


GUILFOYLE: I'm going to wrap up this delicious segment with a little tidbit from you, a little nibble.

WILLIAMS: Well, you know, it's interesting. You get to this -- by the way, I really like that, you know, because I remember doing that at Martha's table in D.C. But Anyway, when you go off with the relatives, there are often times lots of things that people just do that you don't even want to deal with. You wish you didn't have to see them. And then you say, well, it's thanksgiving and so you bite through your -- not the turkey, but your tongue in order to like sit there and smile and be nice, yeah.


All right, well that's good. But you have a lot of practice being at our little table.

WILLIAMS: Yeah, I do.


GUTFELD: Everybody always acts like it's somebody else at the table. What if it's you?


WILLIAMS: Well, that's the thing. That's like.


WILLIAMS: In fact, that's what I.

PERINO: I know it is definitely not me.


PERINO: It is not me.


GUILFOYLE: It just keeps getting more.

GUTFELD: I know.

GUILFOYLE: Awkward for Greg.

PERINO: Exactly.

GUTFELD: I know it's me.


GUILFOYLE: All right. Someone invite him to their table. Eric, up next, our favorite Thanksgiving traditions when we answer your thanksgiving-related questions posted for us on Facebook. And we'd like to know what you are thankful for this year. Tell us using #thankful on Twitter, Facebook and Instagram. We'll back in a moment.


DOUGH MCKELWAY, FOX NEWS CORRESPONDENT: I'm Doug McKelway in Washington with a look at the headlines. British Prime Minister David Cameron is trying to convince parliament to authorize air strikes against ISIS targets in Syria. Many Britons are wary of being drawn into another Middle East conflict after fighting in Iraq and Libya.

Russia plans to retaliate against Turkey for the downing of a Russian military plane. Prime Minister Dmitry Medvedev has ordered his government to draft sanctions against Turkey. And Vladimir Putin says Turkish officials have yet to apologize for the incident.

If you are doing some holiday shopping this holiday weekend, you will have plenty of company. The National Retail Federation estimates almost 136 million people may hit the stores or go online between now and Sunday night. Seventy-three percent of those say they will shop on Black Friday.

I'm Dough McKelway in Washington, I'll be back at the top of the hour with a live addition of Special Report, hope you enjoy your Thanksgiving Day.

GUTFELD: We always have fun answering your questions for us on Facebook. And today, we're not changing a thing. This time there are all Thanksgiving related, so let's get started. I'll start with you Dana.

GUILFOYLE: Oh, my God.

GUTFELD: Go around this way. This is from Louise T. This is a similar question to something we discussed before, but I'm going to stress politically, in this question.


GUTFELD: How do you deal with relatives that are in polar opposition to you, politically, at the Thanksgiving table?

PERINO: I have to say, I don't think I have any that are that diametrically opposed to what I believe in.

GUTFELD: Oh, how narrow-minded.

PERINO: But I think that, one, is you have to find safe topics, OK?

GUILFOYLE: Oh my, God.

PERINO: So you have to go in, knowing that you want to ask about. Maybe do a little research, look at their Facebook page and say, "Oh, I see that your grandson is playing soccer for Clemson, how great is that?" Right, and then.


GUTFELD: Are there any girls on that soccer team?



PERINO: But there are -- there is a girl's soccer team.

GUTFELD: I think it's quite misogynist. I can't believe that you would be OK with a sport that segregates sexes.

PERINO: Yeah, it's true. But anyway, that's why I recommend.

GUTFELD: How would you do that?

PERINO: Is that, I would not.

GUTFELD: How would you deal with that, Dana?

PERINO: I would throw my plate at them.


PERINO: And walk away.

GUILFOYLE: Oh my, gosh. Thanksgiving is a time.

GUTFELD: All right.

PERINO: That doesn't usually happen for me, though.

GUTFELD: Oh, OK. Eric, how about you?

BOLLING: I can't remember the question.

GUTFELD: Oh. How do you.


GUTFELD: How do you deal with being politically...

BOLLING: You ignore it. I think you just go, "Let's not do this now."

I went to a bar mitzvah once. I'm sitting next to the host, the parents of the bar mitzvah kid, and on the other side there's a guy who's extremely liberal. I think he may have worked for The New York Times, as well.

And the whole day my wife is like, "Don't even talk to him. Don't get started." And he's just at me. He knows I'm with FOX. He's at me the whole time. And we blow up into this big argument. And it felt so bad after. It was a good lesson, though. Just pave politics and religion out of the discussion.

PERINO: Weather. You can talk about the weather.

BOLLING: That's a good one. Sports and weather. PERINO: Pets, dogs. Always works.

BOLLING: Basically, anything that's on the news that's not in the beginning. Sports, weather...

GUTFELD: Well, again, sports, you end up in this whole world of this kind of male primitive behavior. Then weather, you have climate change. Animals, I mean, people treating animals as pets seems kind of animalist. I mean, why are we keeping dogs on leashes? You all make me sick -- Juan.

WILLIAMS: Well, you know what? I mean, every day I'm at a table with people who disagree with me.

GUTFELD: That's true.

WILLIAMS: And some of them mock me.


WILLIAMS: So you know what I mean?


WILLIAMS: So I have to deal with that.

GUILFOYLE: I'm actually being restrained.

WILLIAMS: Some of them mock -- some of them explode at me. Right? Some of them undercut me, right? And others of them simply demonize me. So that's what -- but you know what?

GUILFOYLE: I'm the kindest. That was better than like cutting off, demonizing, undercutting, exploding. Yes, yes.

GUTFELD: I don't demonize you.

WILLIAMS: No. Look, I'm having fun with this.

GUILFOYLE: Get a lawyer.

I must say that I actually deal with this situation not only at Thanksgiving but every day of the week. If I see my sons, they remind me just how conservative they are.

GUILFOYLE: Do they watch this show sometimes? Or they're...

WILLIAMS: You know, Raffi works for the Republicans, and so they have to - - they not only watch this show, they track it so that they know exactly what topics we're talking about. I mean, believe me, this is a business.

BOLLING: Is your brother liberal or conservative?

WILLIAMS: My brother?

BOLLING: Don't you have a brother?

WILLIAMS: I do have a brother.

BOLLING: Don't you argue over turkey?

WILLIAMS: He is -- I don't know how I would classify his politics, but they're different than mine.

GUTFELD: All right. Kimberly. How do you deal with this?

GUILFOYLE: Well -- well, talk about other things that aren't controversial like religion and sex.

GUTFELD: There you go.

GUILFOYLE: I think they're easier than politics these days. And then what I do is I pretend I get, like, a text, and I get called in to FOX, and I have to leave. Yes.

GUTFELD: I already talked about how I deal with it in the previous segment. So we'll move on.

All right. Start with Eric.

BOLLING: There's more.

GUTFELD: There's more. This is from Gloria G. "Do you go Black Friday shopping?"


BOLLING: No, I don't. I do a lot of shopping online now. I think that's pretty much what we do.

GUTFELD: You need a computer for that.

BOLLING: I love going to a mall. I love walking around a mall, even alone or with my family. I just like to see what people are doing.

GUTFELD: I like walking in the mall when I'm alone, too, until they ask me to leave.

GUILFOYLE: Ew, gross.

BOLLING: Remind you that the mall closed three hours ago.

GUTFELD: Exactly.

GUILFOYLE: Oh, my gosh.

GUTFELD: You can't wear a shorty robe in the mall.


GUTFELD: Dana, do you go Black Friday shopping?

PERINO: No, but I do check out the deals online.

GUILFOYLE: A shorty robe?

GUTFELD: That's good. Well, that's very boring.

PERINO: I don't like to go to -- I don't like crowds.

GUTFELD: Really? Are you scared of crowds?

PERINO: I'm not scared. I'm really short, and so then you end up like -- you know, like armpit height.

GUILFOYLE: Why did you make me take the subway with you?

PERINO: So that we could get to the restaurant sooner.


WILLIAMS: I must say it's puzzling that people will, like, go out the night before and stand in line.


WILLIAMS: And then they open at 6 a.m. So now they're doing more online. But I just think this is, like, are you crazy? Why would you be standing in line?

It's terrible. It's awful.

GUILFOYLE: I'm usually working. No, I don't. I get alerts on my email from, like, Amazon Prime and things like that and whoever else. And then I look and check it out. But I really don't find that there's a tremendous amount of deals to be quite honest.

GUTFELD: Yes. It's all a lie. A big lie.

GUILFOYLE: Yes. But I mean, you know, I want to contribute to the economy, but I feel I do that the -- all 365...

PERINO: I like Small Business Saturday which is the...

GUTFELD: The next day, yes.

I do not engage in Black Friday shopping, obviously, because it's racist. And I'm sure -- what's next? Black Friday at the black market. I'm out of this.

WILLIAMS: How about Black Friday, shopping matters.

GUTFELD: There you go.

GUILFOYLE: Ai, yi, yi.

GUTFELD: Real quick, start with Dana. "What's your favorite pie?" This is from Judy R.?

PERINO: Cherry.





GUILFOYLE: Oh, my gosh.

GUTFELD: Peach pie. The pie of peace. I wish we could all just eat peace.

GUILFOYLE: Nobody said pumpkin. No one picked pumpkin.

GUTFELD: No, not that pie.

PERINO: You -- make pumpkin pie.

GUILFOYLE: Can I tell you, I like pumpkin soup? It's very good.

PERINO: I like that.

WILLIAMS: Very good.

GUTFELD: Well, that's not the right holiday.

GUILFOYLE: I know but...

GUTFELD: I don't know. Who cares?

GUILFOYLE: You could eat pumpkin soup, and then pumpkin is represented.

GUTFELD: Yes, there you go.

GUILFOYLE: Yes, good.

GUTFELD: All right.

"Fastest Seven," holiday movie edition, up next.


BOLLING: Welcome back. Time for...


GRAPHIC: Fastest 7


BOLLING: ... "The Fastest Seven Minutes on Television." Three tantalizing stories, seven thrilling minutes, one thankful host.

PERINO: Very nice.

BOLLING: It's been nearly 40 years since Rocky Balboa fought his first rival, Apollo Creed. Now, four decades later, the Italian Stallion is back, taking on a new role, training Apollo's son in the new film "Creed," out in theaters about now


MICHAEL B. JORDAN, ACTOR: I heard about a third fight between you and Apollo behind closed doors. Is that true?

SYLVESTER STALLONE, ACTOR: How do you know all this?

JORDAN: I'm his son.

A great fighter once said, it ain't about how hard you can hit. It's about how hard you can get hit. And keep moving forward.


BOLLING: OK. Well, bring it around. Are you a fan of the "Rocky" series?

GUILFOYLE: I totally am. And I love boxing. I'm super excited about this movie. I understand that the performances are very good. I'm excited. I'm going to go see it. Sometimes I get a little, like, pay-per-viewy. I'm going to go. I'm going to take myself.

BOLLING: Juan, you're a sports fan. Do you like to see the boxing genre where you kind of maybe have an idea of who's going to win before the match even happens?

WILLIAMS: Yes, because I think boxing such a human stage, I mean, about emotions and bravery and people who are able to get up off the mat, literally. So it's pretty -- and for me a lot of family involved in it. And I just -- so it means a lot.

And I think this time, with everybody following what's happened with Ronda Rousey and Holly Holm, I think there will be more attention now to this kind of, you know, get up, come back. You know, people like that stuff.

BOLLING: Very quickly, my wife's name is Adrienne, so the "Yo, Adrienne" thing, she's had it up to here from me. I won't bring my wife to it.

Dana, "Rocky"?

PERINO: I haven't seen all six, but I think I might see this one. Because I think it looks -- is that how many there are? Yes. This is the seventh. This looks like a good story to me. And I actually kind of like the music, too.

GUILFOYLE: Dana, all right. You go, girl.

BOLLING: All right. So Greg, we have a lot of yeses. How about you?

GUTFELD: No. I refuse to see yet another movie that depicts black men as violent.

BOLLING: Thank you. Thank you.

GUTFELD: I just can't believe it's been 40 years. I remember...


GUTFELD: I saw "Rocky" at the Manor Theater in San Mateo. I was -- I guess I was 11 or 10 years old. We're going to die soon.

GUILFOYLE: Oh, my God.


GUILFOYLE: Don't invite Greg.

BOLLING: The seventh "Star Wars" movie, the seventh movie out in theaters in just three more weeks. The force is awakening, folks.


UNIDENTIFIED MALE: You don't know a thing about me. What I've seen. We all need to run.

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: Hope is not lost today. You must face them, fight them.

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Are you sure you're up for this?



BOLLING: George Lucas has created the saga, but he's finished directing "Star Wars" movies, selling the rights to Disney in 2012. He explains why he handed over the reins.


GEORGE LUCAS, DIRECTOR: They looked at the stories, and they said, "We want to make something for the fans."

So I said, "All I wanted to do was tell a story of what happened. It started here, and it went there. And it's not about space ships." So they decided they didn't want to use those stories. They decided they were going to go and do their own thing, so I decided fine. If I get in there, I'm just going to cause trouble, because they're not going to do what I want them to do.


BOLLING: I have to admit, I'm probably the only human being on the planet who hasn't seen one single "Star Wars" movie.


BOLLING: But my friends Ron Mitchell and Nate Fredman (ph) say I don't know what I'm missing. He gave -- he sold the rights in 2012, Lucas. What a poor business decision.

PERINO: Well, maybe, although he's already -- he doesn't -- he's not...

BOLLING: How did he get rich?

WILLIAMS: "Star Wars."

BOLLING: Of course.

GUILFOYLE: How much money do you need?

PERINO: I admire somebody who knows when it's time to walk away.


PERINO: I think that's smart.

GUILFOYLE: Like Kenny Rogers.

GUTFELD: By the way, that was...

GUILFOYLE: Know when to hold them, know when to fold them.

GUTFELD: Insulted. Those people said, "Look, we want to make a movie for the fans"? This is the guy who created the damn franchise. He should have said, "Go 'F' yourself, you morons."

PERINO: Which I think is what he said.

GUTFELD: That's exactly what he did. By the way, the great thing about "Star Wars" is it's wars. It's not star peace. There's good and there's evil. There's no relativism in "Star Wars." There's no negotiation. You have to kill or be killed.

BOLLING: No participation trophies.


GUILFOYLE: Micro aggressions.

WILLIAMS: I don't think you're right.

BOLLING: I may be wrong because I haven't seen them.

WILLIAMS: In fact, Lucas says that he wrote those as family stories.

GUTFELD: Yes. Good and evil.

WILLIAMS: No. Father and son, tensions within families.

GUTFELD: The father was Darth Vader, Juan.

WILLIAMS: That's the point. Right here.

GUILFOYLE: Remember when you had that mask on and the voice...


BOLLING: All right. We've got to do this. Next -- next week, I'm sorry, if you're a Bill Murray fan, you're pumped because guess what's coming out on Netflix? "A Very Murray Christmas."


BILL MURRAY, ACTOR: The airports are closed. The trains are closed. The buses and bridges and tunnels are not working. The entire city of New York is shut down.

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Is it Clooney? Is it Clooney? Is George on the phone?

MURRAY: Tonight will go down as the greatest night in history.

MICHAEL CERA, ACTOR: This sad excuse for a Christmas special starting to seem more like a Chris-mess. As in what a mess.

MURRAY: We have George Clooney. I rest my case.

CERA: You saw "Monuments Men"?

MURRAY: I was in it.

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE: You were so good in that.



BOLLING: All right. So there's an extended trailer on that. I think it looks absolutely fantastic. I can't wait to see it. Greg, your thoughts?

GUTFELD: I disagree. Comes off as too arch, too cloying, too knowing, and it has Miley Cyrus in it. And you can just tell it's like, "Hey, let's see how many unusually famous people we can get in one room."

My favorite holiday film remains "Deliverance," which is -- it's a celebration of the outdoors and camaraderie.


GUILFOYLE: Oh, my gosh.

GUTFELD: By the way, that song, everybody knows that song.

WILLIAMS: Can I leave now?

GUTFELD: A great holiday song.

WILLIAMS: Do I have to stay for the rest of dinner?


GUILFOYLE: By the way, that's the thing.

GUTFELD: "Deliverance" is a great film.

GUILFOYLE: Not for Thanksgiving.

GUTFELD: You're thankful that you're not in the movie "Deliverance."

PERINO: I'd say for me, if I were on a plane, and it was the only thing to watch, I might watch it.

BOLLING: Very good. Quick thoughts?

GUILFOYLE: "Deliverance"?

PERINO: No, the one we're talking about.

GUILFOYLE: "A Very..."

PERINO: I like Bill Murray. I like him.

GUILFOYLE: I like Bill Murray. Wasn't he "Groundhog Day"?


BOLLING: Yes, he was.

GUTFELD: That's a great holiday movie.

GUILFOYLE: That's a very good movie.

PERINO: He was also in that "St. Vincent" movie last year that was really good.


BOLLING: Final thoughts.

WILLIAMS: "Home Alone." If you're going to watch a holiday movie, watch "Home Alone."

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

Up next, our best from the big football games tonight. Stick around.


WILLIAMS: What's Thanksgiving without football? It's time now to place our annual bets on some of the big games tonight. Chicago Bears are up against the Green Bay Packers. And on the college side, Texas Tech versus the University of Texas.

Well, you know, the funny thing about Green Bay and Chicago is it's kind of like, "Oh, that's the grand tradition." Like football dominates on Thanksgiving. Basketball, the NBA dominates on Christmas. Do you watch?

BOLLING: Like football?


BOLLING: Religiously.

GUILFOYLE: Oh, my gosh. Big time.

BOLLING: Twenty-four/7, yes.

I like Green Bay. They need to come back. They've had a couple of rough weeks. Aaron Rodgers is, like, in my opinion, the best quarterback in the league.


BOLLING: Love the guy, but he's had a couple of rough weeks. I think he'll bounce back.

And in the college game, speaking of quarterbacks, the Texas Tech quarterback, I think, will be an amazing junior. He'll probably go after that, but he'll be a wonderful NFL player, as well. I think Texas Tech over the university...

WILLIAMS: You really watch all those games?

GUILFOYLE: Yes, he does.

BOLLING: Football is my biggest passion, outside of work.

GUILFOYLE: He's super into it.

WILLIAMS: Aren't you a New York Giants fan?

BOLLING: I like the Giants, but I like football.

WILLIAMS: You watch any football.

BOLLING: Any football, any level, any time.

WILLIAMS: I'm amazed.

GUILFOYLE: Yes, he loves football.

WILLIAMS: What about you?

GUILFOYLE: He loves sports. He loves it. He talks about it all the time.

WILLIAMS: What about your young man?

GUILFOYLE: Yes. No, he loves. He's a New York Giants fan, for sure. I'm a Giants fan now that I'm East Coast. I used to be a 49ers fan. But I still am in my heart.

But I'll tell you what. My first sweatshirt, you know, sports sweatshirt growing up was Green Bay. Green Bay Packers, because my dad's best friend was a huge Green Bay fan. Like Greta loves Green Bay. And it said, "The pack is back." Yes. That's what's happening.

I'm going with Green Bay strong. All right? So they're going to crush it. And I'm going to go with my friend, with Bolling on this. Texas Tech all the way. A great quarterback can make amazing plays. Sorry, University of Texas, because I do love the Longhorn State. Word.

WILLIAMS: Well, Dana, I know that you are so passionate about football, and I, you know, so...

PERINO: I like to watch it. I just don't know a lot about it. How about that?

WILLIAMS: You like to watch?

PERINO: I do like to watch it. Yes, I like to have it on in the background and do other things.


GUILFOYLE: ... good pics.

PERINO: Read articles to send to all of you.

GUILFOYLE: Oh, my God.

WILLIAMS: You would put on football rather than a movie?



PERINO: Definitely. So in this game, the Chicago Bears versus the Packers. I usually do mascot theory. But nobody can tell me what the Packers actual mascot is called. They say it's really kind of like nothing. But Eric makes a good point: they're the cheeseheads. And Bears can eat cheese, so I think the Chicago is going to win that game.

BOLLING: You've done very, very good with that mascot theory.

GUILFOYLE: Please, nobody bet their allowance or their mortgage with the mascot criteria.

WILLIAMS: Hey, you know what? You throw darts at the board, sometimes that's better than the experts.

PERINO: There's the expert.

GUTFELD: Yes, I am. It's hard for me, because I like the Packers. And you know, I like the Bears. So it's tough for me.

But you know what? I don't watch sports on Thanksgiving. And I'll tell you why I don't watch sports on Thanksgiving, because everybody's inside, which makes it a perfect opportunity to go outside and streak.

GUILFOYLE: Oh, my God.

WILLIAMS: At the mall?

GUTFELD: Anywhere, everywhere.

PERINO: But then nobody can see you.

BOLLING: That's the point.

WILLIAMS: I would like it.

"One More Thing," up next.


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

GUTFELD: Yes, well, you know what? The only way I was able to tolerate a Thanksgiving special is if I could hawk my book as a Christmas gift. Now that Thanksgiving is almost over, you can go Christmas shopping. But why brave the crowds when you can just go to my website, GGutfeld.com? Order this fantastic book. It will change your life. It will change your kids' life. It will change the world.

GUILFOYLE: And it's such a...

PERINO: Did you give anyone a discount on Black Friday?

GUTFELD: I said I don't because it's racist.

PERINO: Right. Juan, you're next.

WILLIAMS: Well, you know, guess what? I was just looking over some statistics that the rest of my hosts hate. But they're statistics, and they came to 47 million people are going to travel 50 miles from home this Thanksgiving.

Gas is cheaper. In fact, it's the cheapest it's been since 2008.

GUTFELD: Thanks, Obama.

WILLIAMS: The airline fares are down 10 percent. So you're going to have 65,000 more people traveling by air this year than compared to last year.

The biggest travel days, for those of you who think "I'm going to beat the traffic," Sunday the 29th and Monday the 30th. Of course, Thanksgiving day, the 25th right before, that's pretty bad, too.

PERINO: All right. Are you ready for this? This is a new tradition we might start. Dana's Thanksgiving jokes, are you ready?


PERINO: What do you get if you divide the circumference of a pumpkin by its diameter?


PERINO: Pumpkin pi. Ha-ha. Very, very (UNINTELLIGIBLE).

Why did the police arrest the turkey?

They suspected it of fowl play.

WILLIAMS: Ooh. I like that.

PERINO: Good. OK, the third -- Greg.

GUTFELD: If we laugh we only encourage you.

PERINO: There's one last one. OK, you ready? What happened when the turkey got into a fight?

He got the stuffing knocked out of him.

GUILFOYLE: Those were kind of hard.

PERINO: They're good riddles.

GUTFELD: Those were really...

BOLLING: That's amazing. You should do this every holiday.

PERINO: We're about to. All right, great. You got your wish.

BOLLING: Christmas and New Year's.

PERINO: And you get to go next.

BOLLING: All right. So a couple weeks ago, November 11, was Veterans Day. Chick-Fil-A in Kansas City, one of the employees, check out what he did. It's awesome.


UNIDENTIFIED MALE (singing): God bless the USA.


BOLLING: Check it out. Do you see the older guy right there and the two young kids? They were all tuned in. That was awesome.

PERINO: All right. K.G.

GUILFOYLE: Fantastic. Great voice. He might not be working at Chick- Fil-A much longer, because he'll be getting a job singing.

And on that note about veterans, I just want to say from all of us here at "The Five," God bless you to the veterans, the men and women that faithfully serve this country so that we can have freedom and turkey and liberty and all those wonderful things.

I know that it must be hard for you serving away in foreign places to be away from your family. We certainly appreciate it. Thank you for giving us our freedom. God bless you all.

BOLLING: Hear, hear.

PERINO: All right. That's it for us. We will see you back here tomorrow. Have a wonderful Thanksgiving, everyone.

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