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DICK CHENEY, FORMER U.S. VICE PRESIDENT: He sounds like a liberal democrat to me, Bret. He's wrong, and he's, I think, deliberately promoting those views in order to advance his political interests.


JO LING KENT, RISK & REWARD SHOW HOST: That was former Vice President Dick Cheney, just a few months ago talking about Donald Trump. But today, he's coming out and saying he's going to support him for president.

Also on the campaign trail, we want to show you live pictures of Omaha, Nebraska where the presumptive republican nominee is slated to speak at a rally in just a few minutes. We'll see if he responds to these latest developments.

And former Florida Governor, Jeb Bush also says he will not support Trump as the GOP nominee saying Trump, quote, "has not demonstrated that temperament or strength of character."

This is Risk & Reward. I'm Jo Ling Kent, in for Deirdre Bolton. Thank you for joining us tonight.

The person suing the U.S. government to question Hillary's e-mails is here and author of "Clinton Cash," tells us more about his new movie coming.

Plus, right before Mother's Day, a new viral video sparking intense debate on parenting.

But first, while Cheney is falling into party lines, Speaker of the House Paul Ryan is not quite there yet.


PAUL RYAN, SPEAKER OF THE HOUSE: To be perfectly candid with you, Jake, I'm just not ready to do that at this point. I'm not there right now, and I hope to, though, and I want to. But I think what is required is that we unify this party. And I think the bulk of the burden on unifying the party will have to come from our presumptive nominee.

DONALD TRUMP, (R) U.S. PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE: I was very, very surprised. I mean, he talks about unity. What is this about unity?


TRUMP: And you know, with millions coming into the party, obviously, I'm saying the right thing, and the, you know, the party will stay, it had a lot of problems, whether it was the right thing or the wrong thing, whatever they were saying, wasn't doing it. And now the Republican Party is now the talk of the world.


KENT: Despite all the back and forth, Speaker Paul Ryan inviting Trump to a meeting with GOP leaders next week saying "I look forward to the discussion."

To weigh in on all of this and more, former Governor of Arizona Jan Brewer, she has endorsed Donald Trump. Here with me now. So, Governor, what do you think of Cheney's support and the fact that Paul Ryan hasn't made that formal pledge yet? How does this affect the race?

JAN BREWER, FORMER ARIZONA GOVERNOR: Well, I'm really happy that Mr. Cheney got on board and trying to unite the party. I'm disappointed that Paul Ryan hasn't joined us yet, but I think eventually he will.

The bottom line is we need to unify the Republican Party. Donald Trump received 10 million votes from the American people, and I hate to say it because I'm a lifelong republican, but the party told us that, dole, if we didn't get behind him, we wouldn't win.

They told us if we didn't get behind John McCain, we wouldn't win, and we got behind Romney, and we didn't win. So, now the people have spoken, and I think we should listen, I think we should all come together, and I'm really pleased to just hear on your program that Paul has reached out to Mr. Trump and that they're going to meet on Thursday, and maybe we'll have a victory coming up soon with the speaker.

KENT: Well, Governor, we're showing live pictures right now of Omaha, Nebraska, Donald Trump arriving to political rally there. And just a few moments ago, he released a statement after Senator Lindsey Graham refused to endorse him along with Jeb Bush and says he will not attend the convention.

Senator Graham saying, quote, "I fully understand," -- or Trump, excuse me, saying, "I fully understand why Lindsey Graham cannot support me if I got beaten as badly as I beat and all of the other candidates he endorsed, I would not be able to give my support either." So, Governor, what do you think about that?

BREWER: I think it's sour grapes. I think that it's wrong. I think he should get behind the candidate. Lindsey Graham doesn't get to choose who the nominee is. He has a vote, and he has this will to support whomever he wants, but he's always been a republican, we've always supported him across the country, and I think he'd serve us well. But this is wrong. And I think this is nothing but sour grapes.

KENT: Well, we also want to take a look what President Obama thinks of the race. Earlier today, he gave an address on the economy talking about the disappointing jobs report. He also mentioned that the job of the presidency is not a reality show. Listen to this.


BARACK OBAMA, UNITED STATES OF AMERICA PRESIDENT: I just want to emphasize the degree to which we are in serious times and this is a serious job. This is not entertainment. This is not a reality show. There is no doubt that there is a debate that's taken place inside the Republican Party about who they are and what they represent. Their standard bearer at the moment is Donald Trump.


KENT: Governor Brewer, what do you think this says with the President calling out Donald Trump?

BREWER: Well, it's very condescending, I've never seen a sitting president get involved in the upcoming elections in that manner, and how would he know what presidential means? He hasn't enforced the laws. He hasn't returned our economy. He hasn't brought jobs in. And now we're headed probably on the brink of on another recession.

So, I wouldn't pay a lot of heed to what he just said. Disappointing. I mean, it's very condescending.

KENT: Well, it's no surprise that a president gets involved with a little bit of politics given that there are two sides to the race. But I want you to listen to this, Governor, Hillary Clinton showing after Donald Trump...


BREWER: But Jo, but Jo...

KENT: ... for his proposed deportation force. I'd like to get your thoughts on this. Listen to this.


HILLARY CLINTON, (D) U.S. PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE: Donald Trump doubled down on his plan to create a deportation force to round up millions of people. That's actually what he said.


KENT: Governor, do you think that Donald Trump is going too far with his proposal for deportation force, and what do you think of Secretary Clinton's response to this?

BREWER: Mr. Trump is going to put his hand on a bible and swear to uphold the Constitution and the rules of this country, and Hillary Clinton is out there, as a candidate, someone that should know better, saying that I'm not going to enforce the laws.

If she doesn't like the laws, then change the laws. But to arbitrarily say she's not going to do it and be a candidate for president of the United States, when all of us have to abide by the rules. Where, you know, we believe in the rule of law to say that is just absolutely befuddles me.

Why would anybody vote for somebody that says that they're not going to enforce the laws?

KENT: Governor Brewer, right now we are looking at live pictures of Donald Trump taking the stage in Omaha, Nebraska, as he heads closer to the general election and prepares to lodge more attacks against Hillary Clinton, the potential democratic nominee here.

Thank you so much for joining us today. We appreciate it.

BREWER: Thank you so much, Jo.

KENT: Former Governor of Arizona, Jan Brewer.

And the bond king, predicting to Fox Business that Donald Trump will win the general election.


JEFFREY GUNDLACH, DOUBLELINE CAPITAL CEO: I actually have been predicting a Trump presidency for months. I was on the Barron's roundtable in early January and I asked the question who's going to be the next president? Everyone said Hillary Clinton. I said Donald Trump. And you know, people gasped when you say that back then.


KENT: For more of the fascinating conversation, tune in to Fox Business as Wall Street Week tonight at 8 o'clock Eastern for more of that interview which is making some headlines.

And don't forget to tune in to Fox Business this Monday morning, Donald Trump, the presumptive republican nominee will be speaking with our own Maria Bartiromo at 7 o'clock Eastern Time. Get up early for that. You don't want to miss it.

And in other news, Fox confirming the FBI has interviewed Hillary Clinton's longtime aide Huma Abedin as part of its probe into her use of a private e- mail server. In the past, Abedin have said she's terrified of what's in the e-mails.


HUMA ABEDIN, FORMER CLINTON'S JUSTICE DEPARTMENT AIDE: Terrifying, but with -- and I haven't I confess, I have not read anything that has become public. It's something I can't really think about because I can't even imagine what's in those e-mails, but I'm sure I would be -- I would be -- I would probably be mortified. I have no idea. I haven't read any of them.


KENT: Mortified, terrified. We're going to bring a guest who is now suing the government to question Clinton's aides himself. Judicial watch president, Tom Fitton is here. Tom, what do you think you'll find? How much do you doubt the government in this case?

TOM FITTON, JUDICIAL WATCH PRESIDENT: Well, there's no doubt that Hillary Clinton and perhaps her aides like Huma Abedin wanted to skirt the transparency law, the Freedom of Information Act. We had questions about her job at the State Department specifically, and they didn't search Mrs. Clinton's e-mails as they were supposed to.

And with that lack of good faith and not telling us with the courts about it that it cause two federal judges to grant judicial watch stability to take discovery basically gather evidence and testimony.

And most immediately, Judge Sullivan in one of our cases, and Ed Sullivan, a district court judge here in D.C., grants with us the ability to get six witnesses at least that are going to come in and testify including Ms. Abedin and Mills. We hope they cooperate. And this is going to take place over the next eight weeks.

KENT: Now reports of the FBI potentially interviewing Clinton herself in the e-mail probe are right here. Take a look at this.


ANDREA MITCHELL, NBC NEWS COMMENTATOR: Since you last mentioned this to my colleague Chuck Todd in April, have you been contacted or your representative has been contacted by the FBI to set up an interview?

CLINTON: No, no.

MITCHELL: Any indication that your private server was hacked by foreign hackers?

CLINTON: No, not at all.


KENT: So, Tom, what do you think of Hillary's denial here. Andrea Mitchell asking if her representatives were contacted, and of course that could mean her attorneys and not necessarily he aides there?

FITTON: Well, there's breaking news now, her lawyer David Kendall is in constant contact with the Justice Department. So, I don't know why she's misleading again the American people here. And there's just more gamesmanship from Mrs. Clinton.

In our case, Judge Sullivan said that her testimony might eventually be required and if judicial watch wants it after it talks to these witnesses, we can ask him for permission. So, there's the possibility she'll have to testify in our cases. No matter what the FBI does.

KENT: All right, Tom Fitton, the next few weeks promising to be very interesting. You're the president of judicial watch. Thank you for joining us.

FITTON: Thank you, Jo.

KENT: Meanwhile, job growth is off to a slow start in 2016. The Labor Department releasing a weaker-than-expected jobs report for April. Employers added just 168,000 jobs last month, it was a missed of the 220,000 the street was looking for and the unemployment rate stayed steady at 5 percent.

Now the data drawing a pretty stark contrast what President Obama said about the economy back in January.


OBAMA: Anyone claiming that America's economy is in decline is peddling fiction.


KENT: But Wall Street rebounding to close higher after that disappointing April jobs report. The S&P 500 bouncing off its earlier lose, gaining more than six points putting it back in a positive territory. But the index has been down two weeks in a row now, that marks the S&P 500 longest losing streak since February.

And right before Mother's Day, maybe you are ordering flowers. A disturbing Facebook video, though, of a baby's first swim lesson is going viral. We'll have a mother who's calling out the parent's message.

And the mayor of Apple's hometown is calling on the CEO to pay more taxes. He's joining us to talk all about it.

But first, a movie adaptation of bestselling Clinton expose, "Clinton Cash" heading to the Cannes Movie Film festival. The author is here to discuss that, coming up next.


UNIDENTIFIED MALE: You have a foreign corporation or foreign government that wants something from the State Department while Hillary Clinton is Secretary of State. They will make a large payment to the Clinton Foundation. That will be followed by favorable action on their behalf.



KENT: We are monitoring presumptive republican nominee Donald Trump. He is speaking in Omaha, Nebraska right now. Talking a little bit about Paul Ryan and Rick Perry's flip-flops and now supporting him. We'll bring you more of that as we get it.

And just as Hillary Clinton gains on Bernie Sanders, "Clinton Cash" is rearing its head again.


UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Enormous amounts of money have flowed to the Clintons from foreign governments, foreign financiers and businesses. Before we had to worry about money from Wall Street and big labor. Now we have to worry about it coming from around the world and infecting our politics.

With the Clintons, nothing is sacred. Everything is for sale. But we are the ones who are paying the price. Maybe, just maybe, the American people are tired of being sold out.


KENT: Now the book is based on investigating the Clinton's wealth after they left the White House, and it's now turned into a documentary. The film will debut at the Cannes Film Festival this summer to some major audiences.

And just as the general election is heating up and republican dialing up the campaign rhetoric to keep her out of the White House. "Clinton Cash" author Peter Schweizer joins me right now. Thank you so much for joining us tonight.


KENT: So, you said the Clintons have a mass net worth of $110 million over the years, and this is a pretty stark contrast from the 2014 made by Clinton in an ABC News interview where she stated the family was not only dead broke but in debt after leaving the White House. So, what did you find most disturbing while putting together the book and then this documentary?

SCHWEIZER: Well, I think what's most troubling. Look, I don't think anybody faults them for making money after Bill Clinton left the White House. It's how they made the money, and they made the money basically by making an apparatus whereby foreign entities, that's foreign governments, foreign businesses could pay them either for speeches by Bill Clinton or pay for access through the Clinton Foundation.

So, the troubling part to me is not that they made the money but that they made a lot of money by creating this apparatus that allows foreign entities to influence decisions she made while she was Secretary of State.

KENT: Do you have an agenda here in terms of this documentary influencing what happens in the general election to Hillary Clinton?

SCHWEIZER: I think so. I mean, look, when she was Secretary of State, she had a lot of things on her desk she had to deal with. And what I showed in the book and what we show in the film, was a lot of decisions, whether it's policy towards Africa, whether it's related to nuclear policy and the global relationship with Russia, whether it relates to relations in South America.

Her decisions were influenced by who and when people gave them money. Here's the problem, "Clinton Cash" came out last year. Bill Clinton was asked about this, and his response was he's going to keep giving speeches even if she becomes president. Because in his words quote, unquote, "he's got to pay the bills."

So, what that means is, we're going to see the same thing happen if she's in the White House that we saw as Secretary of State, which is that his speaking fees are going to go through the roof. They are going to be three or four times what they were when she's not in office, and that is going to have an effect on decisions that she makes.

KENT: Well, we'll see what actually happens as this endless campaign continues. Peter Schweizer, author of "Clinton Cash," thank you for joining us.

SCHWEIZER: Thanks for having me.

KENT: And Senator Bernie Sanders waging a war on big banks.


BERNIE SANDERS, (D) U.S. PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE: We are looking at an economy in which the rich get richer and the poor get poorer. Rich get richer, everyone else gets poorer.

Rich are getting richer, everybody else is getting poorer.


KENT: But some Goldman Sachs employees certainly not getting richer. This week, the investment bank is laying off more than 100 employees in its fixed income decision.

This comes as the CEO Lloyd Blankfein is undertaking the firm's biggest cost-cutting push in years due to a slump in trading and deal-making. The jobs cuts weighing on Goldman's stock, which is down 11 percent year to date. Closed down about half a point today.

And one pastor's anti-target video is going viral.


UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Businesses, by and large, will probably take the same route because they think that they're being politically correct. But at the end of the day, they're being ignorantly, ignorantly naive.


KENT: The pastor there is here to talk about this and the boycott that's now over one million people strong.

And a new report showing ObamaCare premiums are about to skyrocket. Find out by how much, next.


OBAMA: Now is the time to finally keep the promise of affordable, accessible health care for every single American.


If you have health care -- if you have health care, my plan will lower your premiums.



KENT: Welcome back.

A Michigan man has been charged with spraying rat poison on produce at several local grocers in Ann Arbor, including whole foods.

Twenty-year-old, Kyle Besemmer was caught in the act by a store employee and wound up on the FBI's most-wanted list. Besemmer told the police he did it because someone was trying to poison him. So far no one's gotten sick, thankfully, and he faces up to 80 years in prison.

And take a look at whole foods stock today, down about 1 percent. This after the upscale grocer reported, an earnings beat and slight miss on revenue you even remember that's from Wednesday.

And 2017 may bring another year of big ObamaCare rate hikes. Various health insurers like Huma are announcing they're struggling to offset new cost and are moving to increase their insurance premiums for individuals, some by as much as 30 percent.

Joining me now to break all of this down is former lieutenant Governor of New York and author of "Beating ObamaCare," Betsy McCaughey. Betsy, good to see you.

BETSY MCCAUGHEY, FORMER NEW YORK GOVERNOR: Thank you. And it is lots more bad news about ObamaCare. Big rate hikes ahead. You'll be hearing about them in the next few weeks as insurers go to the state commissioners to request permission for these hikes.

KENT: Well, we are hearing it on earnings calls, right?

MCCAUGHEY: That's right.

KENT: And in Virginia, Anthem is asking for an average increase of about 15.8 percent, and in Oregon's Providence health plan is seeking an average increase of 30 percent. So, why is this all happening now?

MCCAUGHEY: Because the insurers are losing shirts trying to sell these exchange plans, these ObamaCare plans. Last year they lost a whopping $3 billion even after the United States government handed them 8 billion at the end of the year out of a tax that we all pay on our health insurance plans.

So, the fact is they're losing a lot of money and the reason is simple, there's a flawed concept in this plan. It says that insurers have to sell their plans to sick people and chronic -- sick people and healthy people for exactly the same price.

That's like trying to feed a Chihuahua and a great Dane on the same budget. So, the result is the sick people rush to sign up, the healthy people refuse because it's a bad deal for them, and it's called the death spiral in the insurance industry. More and more sick people sign up, fewer and fewer healthy people.

KENT: Well, some doctors who are grappling with the challenges right now are unveiling a new detailed single payer health plan on Capitol Hill. This happened yesterday.

So, how do you think it's possible that democrats could actually pull something off like this given the fact that ObamaCare is watered down, there is serious opposition of course, from the Republican Party. Forecast what happens next for me?

MCCAUGHEY: Well, first all, President Obama and Hillary Clinton the would- be president both said at the very beginning, way back in 2008, that ideally they would prefer this government run single-payer health plan...

KENT: Right.

MCCAUGHEY: ... to what we've got now, but they decided to go with the insurance companies. Of course, they would prefer single payer, but the fact is they would never get it unless they controlled both houses of Congress and the presidency.

KENT: OK. That's fair enough.


KENT: IRS miscalculating meanwhile, tax credits for ObamaCare. The bottom line here, the IRS not necessarily sure that everyone who got a credit was necessarily qualified to receive it. What happens here?


MCCAUGHEY: This is a tiny part of a much bigger story which is that fully 80 percent of the people who got ObamaCare subsidies to buy these health plans last year got the wrong subsidy. About 40 percent got too big a subsidy. About 40 percent got too small a subsidy.

And the fact is, the people who got too big a subsidy got a whopping extra tax bill at the end of the year.

KENT: And are these just growing pains or is this something that can be, it should already be there.


MCCAUGHEY: Again, it's just law in the design of this law. It says your subsidy is going to be based on what you predict your income will be. Well, if you work a little overtime or you get a second job or you get a raise, or you lose your job, all of that affects your income, and guess what? Now for the first time it affects your insurance costs.

KENT: It's all coming to a head. It seems like it's going to be interesting policy debate on Capitol Hill for sure. Betsy McCaughey, former New York Lieutenant Governor and author of "Beating ObamaCare." Thank you so much.

Let's now take a look at how some health care insurance stocks did today on this wild week of trading. Anthem closing in the green today. Up just under -- just over tenth of a percent there. United Health and Aetna down less than 1 percent. Humana ending the day down almost 2 percent on that tough earnings report.

Meanwhile, in the U.K., the Labour Party, Sadiq Khan, the son of the Pakistani bus driver has been elected the first Muslim Mayor of London. His victory coming after British Prime Minister David Cameron's accusations that Khan has shared a platform with a, quote, "ISIS supporter."


DAVID CAMERON, BRITISH PRIME MINISTER: Sulaiman Gani, the honorable member of troop (ph) has appeared on a platform with him nine times. This man supports I.S. He even shared a platform.

But Mr. Speaker, I think they are shouting down this point because they don't want to hear the truth.


KENT: Lots of controversy there. Meanwhile, European shares falling today with steel maker, ArcelorMittal, and hedge fund Man Group among the worst performers there, but you can see the FTSE ending up just slightly in the green.

And an alert here, Apple not working with the FBI to unlock a terrorist iPhone, but taking meetings reportedly with communist China to drum up the struggling business. My next guest says CEO Tim Cook is helping the wrong people.

And speaking of Apple, the mayor of Cupertino where Apple is headquartered is calling the company out for not paying enough taxes. The mayor of Cupertino, California, is here to talk about it with us next.


KENT: We are monitoring presumptive republican nominee Donald Trump speaking in Omaha, Nebraska. He responded at Senator Lindsey Graham saying he is nasty for not endorsing him. He's also going after Speaker Paul Ryan saying the speaker called him weeks ago and he was congratulating him.

And also saying that Bob Dole, Dick Cheney, and Rick Perry are joining the force which we have previously reported.

So, we will watch that ongoing rally and bring you headlines as they come.

Meanwhile, Apple's CEO, Tim Cook reportedly heading to China later this month to meet with high-level government officials about strengthening Apples' business there as sales dropped in greater China by 26 percent last quarter.

Former intelligence officer retired lieutenant colonel Tony Shaffer joins me now to talk about this. You know, Apple is going to work with the FBI to unlock the terrorist iPhone in San Bernardino, but he is going to continue to meet with Chinese officials, of course this is a country that actually hacks and spies on the U.S.

That's right.

KENT: What is this say about how much Apple needs China right now versus before?

TONY SHAFFER, FORMER CIA INTELLIGENCE OFFICER: Well, China is its second largest market so clearly there's a lot, a lot at stake here.

KENT: Right.

SHAFFER: With that said, the Chinese do control pretty much everything that goes on regarding the internet and technology. So, look, I think what Tim Cook did with the FBI was shameful. It was I think a marketing scam. They should have been of course work with the FBI. But they wanted to put forth the idea, that we're all -- you know, we're going to be protecting your data.

Well, here is the opposite. Here basically they are trying to cut a deal with the government of China to say, hey, whatever you need we're going to give you so we can maintain the market share and the market penetration we have.

It's totally, in my judgment, unethical. I mean, the guy is basically, and I understand Apple wants to make money.

KENT: Right.

SHAFFER: But they have a problem with Dotcom, their manufacturer, they have a problem with trying to do the right thing here. Here -- so, I got some real questions about what they really all about.