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  **Want FOX News Halftime Report in your inbox every day? Sign uphere.**On the roster: Hipsters, Henry, hogs and how to lose an election - Poll: Battleground Dems want moderate nominee - Dems discuss options for articles of impeachment - Outside groups swamp vulnerable GOP senators - Thanksgiving couldnt come at a better timeHIPSTERS, HENRY, HOGS AND HOW TO LOSE AN ELECTIONAs the weather turns nippy here in our nations capital we cannot resist thinking ofBob Hopes great old line: Its so cold in Washington that the politicians actually have their hands in theirownpockets. In order to keep the blood pumping, what do you say to a serving of news nuggets?-Oh,Michael Bloomberg. The former New York mayor and multi-billionaire is a national political figure in the same way that Brooklyn hipsters are leading a national cultural trend. It seems true if you live in the media universe of the NYT, Morning Joe and Vanity Fair think pieces. In what is at least his third flirtation with a presidential run in this cycle alone, Bloomberg is using his wealth to start to secure ballot access for next years primaries Just in case. This was met with huge response across the media spectrum. But our default position remains, So what? Wed imagine that Bloomberg would open up in something like sixth place if he did declare. And asTom Steyerhas shown a willingness to burn bales of money hardly guarantees forward momentum. The consultants who have bought second homes stoking Bloombergs presidential fantasies are likely the only ones to benefit from this, ahem, bloomlet.-But what if he really does jump in? If Bloomberg gets any kind of traction the obvious beneficiary isElizabeth Warren. The bellyaching from old-guard Democrats likeDavid Axelrodabout front-runnerJoe Bidenhas helped draw Bloomberg closer to the race. But what do these mandarins think would happen if Bloomberg really got in? He wouldnt be drawing votes from Warren, thats for sure. His only path forward would be to cut Biden off at the knees, further splitting the moderate vote. There are no perfect candidates, thats a fact the Democratic donor class had better figure out if theyre really serious about winning in 2020.-One of the strategies Republicans arereportedly weighingto deflect criticism of President Trumps Ukrainian fiasco is to scapegoat three Trump insiders: U.S. Ambassador to the European UnionGordon Sondland,Rudy Giulianiand White House chief of staffMick Mulvaney. The idea would be to say that three had gone rogue and exceeded the presidents desires. Mulvaney, as it turned out, was quite right in the Oct. 17 press conference that was denounced and derided. His stated position that Trump had leaned on his Ukrainian counterpart aboutJoe Biden, that aid to the country was conditioned on cooperation, that politics are part of foreign policy and that everybody needed to get over it has become the de facto position of the GOP and administration. It makes sense to torch Giuliani, who has only been bad news for Trump. Sondland is already acting as a free agent. But it seems more than a little dangerous to try to punish the chief of staff just now.-AsMichael Kinsleylong ago taught us about Washington: The scandal isnt whats illegal, the scandal is whats legal. Agreat piece in the WSJ todayfrom reportersThomas GroveandAlan Cullisonillustrates one of the slimiest realities of life in Washington. Theres been a great deal of focus on howHunter Bidencashed in on his fathers influence with wealthy foreigners seeking favorable treatment from the U.S. government. But like many others, Burisma, the Ukrainian firm at the center of the scandal, pumped big money into official Washington through multiple channels. The slop bucket sloshes on think tanks, lobbyists, message mavens and other influence peddlers. Its all perfectly legal and perfectly putrid. But from Beijing to Riyadh to Moscow to Mexico City, rich and powerful folks know that the hogs will line up at the trough in Washington every time. Oink, oink.-We were dubious about the near-universal predictions thatJeff Sessions effort to reclaim his Alabama Senate seat would run into a buzz saw of opposition from his erstwhile tormenter, President Trump. Sessions rivals were quick to blast him for alleged disloyalty to Trump and most coverage focused on how Trump would play in the primary. But given his first opportunity to lace into Sessions in todays installment of Chopper Talk Trumpgave Sessions a passand even praised his former attorney general for what else saying nice things about him. It makes perfect sense to us. Sessions endured all the slings and arrows of Trumps abuse without complaint and hadonly praise for his former bossin his campaign announcement. If Trump gets in the Alabama political swamp he might lose again, as he did backingLuther Strangein 2017, or help disgraced former JudgeRoy Moorewin the nomination again in a divided field.-The American Enterprise InstitutesMatthew Continettiis always a must-read for us. Few political writers, left, right or center, can match his combination of gifts of language and perception while maintaining the requisite honest self-appraisal to avoid dogmatism. Hisanalysis of this weeks Virginia election resultsis perfect proof: As Virginia has moved into the Democratic column, the state Republican Party has become more populist, more nationalist, and more culturally conservative. The dwindling number of Republicans who spoke the language of suburbia could not escape their partys national reputation for hostility to immigrants and opposition to progressive ideals. A similar process occurred in states like California, Colorado, and Nevada. It may also be underway in Arizona and Texas (!).-How about a little shameless self-promotion? You can hear Chris on the most recent installment ofJonah Goldbergs Remnant podcast. Its got it all: Cutting edge analysis, cured meat, Caddyshack and the dangers of political determinism. Listenhere.-Writingat the NYTTimothy Eganexplores the dangers of insufferable wokeness for Democrats looking to win converts ahead of the 2020 election. Its no mystery why so many Democrats can no longer connect to the white working class. Progressives promise free college, free health care, free child care, and scream in bafflement,Whats wrong with you people?No doubt, some of those people are racist and xenophobic. But many others simply feel insulted and dismissed. Democrats interested in forging a winning coalition ought to read Egan right after they finish watchingAziz Ansarislatest comedy specialRight Now. And if they dont have time for that, just try theone-minute clipof former PresidentBarack Obamawho reminded listeners: This idea of purity and youre never compromised and youre always politically woke and all that stuff. You should get over that quickly. More addition, less division, please.-Speaking of good things to watch, we loved directorDavid Michdsinterpretation ofWilliam Shakespeares Henry V. The film, called The King, distributed by Netflix and starringTimothe Chalamet, is wonderful in many ways, not the least of which is in rescuing the characterJohn Falstafffrom the clammy clutches of venal buffoonery in which so many directors have placed him. But the obvious great omission is one of Shakespeares finest speeches: The St.Crispins Day speech from Henry before the Battle of Agincourt. There is perhaps no finer, fuller expression of patriotism and the duty of men at arms than the speech. But we know that Chalamets take on Hal wouldnt allow for such heroic orations. And who would want to followKenneth Branaghs unsurpassable performance? So by all means watch The King, but maybe alsotake three minutes to watchBranagh raise the banner we few, we happy few, we band of brothers to get in the right spirit this Veterans Day weekend.THE RULEBOOK: RULES ARE RULESWhen men, engaged in unjustifiable pursuits, are aware that obstructions may come from a quarter which they cannot control, they will often be restrained by the bare apprehension of opposition, from doing what they would with eagerness rush into, if no such external impediments were to be feared. Alexander Hamilton,Federalist No. 73TIME OUT:ALLES KLAR, HERR KOMMISSAR?WSJ: On the evening of Nov. 9, 1989, an unremarkable East German functionary namedGnter Schabowskibungled an assignment and accidentally helped bring down the Berlin Wall. At a press conference that was broadcast live [Schabowski] broached the topic only in the final minutes, after a stultifying, hourlong description of the East German regimes internal debates. Then a reporter asked about travel possibilities for East Germans. Schabowski initially answered in soporific fashion, with frequent pauses and uhs. But then he mumbled that the party had decided to issue a regulation that will make it possible for every citizento emigrate. A reporter shouted, When does that go into force? The interruption visibly irritated Schabowski, who fumbled with his briefing papers to search for the answer. His aide finally pointed out the relevant page, and Schabowski read the text aloud so rapidly as to be almost incomprehensible Someone shouted again, When does that go into force? Schabowski scanned the unfamiliar text again and picked out some of its words: Immediatelywithout delay. Caught unprepared, the secret police, border guards and military forces scrambled to reassert their power, but it was too little, too late.Flag on the play? -Email us atHALFTIMEREPORT@FOXNEWS.COMwith your tips, comments or questions.SCOREBOARDDEMOCRATIC 2020 POWER RANKINGBiden:27.6 points (0.2 points from last wk.)Warren:22.6 points (no change from last wk.)Sanders:17.6 points (3.4 pointsfrom last wk.)Buttigieg:7.6 points (0.2 points from last wk.)Harris:3.2 points (1.2 pointsfrom last wk.)[Averages include: Monmouth University, NBC News/WSJ, ABC News/WaPo, Fox News and IBD.]TRUMP JOB PERFORMANCEAverage approval:42 percentAverage disapproval:55.4 percentNet Score:-13.4 percentChange from one week ago:0.4 points[Average includes: Monmouth University: 45% approve - 52% disapprove; NBC News/WSJ: 45% approve - 53% disapprove; ABC News/WaPo: 39% approve - 59% disapprove; Fox News: 42% approve - 57% disapprove; IBD: 39% approve - 56% disapprove.]WANT MORE HALFTIME REPORT?You can join Chris and Brianna every day on Fox Nation. Go behind-the-scenes of your favorite political note as they go through the must-read headlines of the day right from their office with plenty of personality.Click hereto sign up and watch!POLL: BATTLEGROUND DEMS WANT MODERATE NOMINEENYT: Democrats in the countrys most pivotal general election battlegrounds prefer a moderate presidential nominee who would seek common ground with Republicans rather than pursue an ambitious, progressive agenda, according to a New York Times/Siena College poll of primary voters across six states. As the Democratic candidates intensify their argument over how best to defeatPresident Trump, their core voters in Michigan, Wisconsin, Pennsylvania, North Carolina, Arizona and Florida are counseling them to pursue a political middle ground. A majority of those surveyed said they wanted a Democratic nominee who is more moderate than most Democrats, and they overwhelmingly preferred one who would bridge the partisan divide in Washington.The partys voters are more evenly split on the scale of change they are seeking from their nominee: 49 percent said they preferred a candidate who would return politics in Washington to normal, while 45 percent hope for one who will bring fundamental change to American society.Report: Steyer aide offered money for endorsements in Iowa -AP: A top aide to Democratic presidential candidateTom Steyerin Iowa privately offered campaign contributions to local politicians in exchange for endorsing his White House bid, according to multiple people with direct knowledge of the conversations. The overtures fromPat Murphy, a former state House speaker who is serving as a top adviser on Steyers Iowa campaign, arent illegal though payments for endorsements would violate campaign finance laws if not disclosed. Theres no evidence that any Iowans accepted the offer or received contributions from Steyers campaign as compensation for their backing.But the proposals could revive criticism that the billionaire Steyer is trying to buy his way into the White House. Several state lawmakers and political candidates said they were surprised Steyers campaign would think he could purchase their support.DEMS DISCUSS OPTIONS FOR ARTICLES OF IMPEACHMENTABC News: House Democrats have considered drafting as many as three articles of impeachment against President Donald Trump, as they prepare to take their Ukraine impeachment inquiry public next week No decisions have been made, and what happens will ultimately be shaped by the conclusions and findings of the ongoing impeachment inquiry. Democrats have floated the possibility of charging Trump with abuse of power for efforts to pressure the Ukrainian government to investigate former Vice PresidentJoe Bidens family and the 2016 election, as well as obstruction of Congress for the administrations refusal to comply with subpoenas for records and witness testimony. They have also weighed an obstruction of justice charge centered on the presidents efforts to obstruct former special counselRobert Muellers investigation. Muellers findings in the second volume of his report, focused on obstruction, are repeatedly referenced in the report accompanying their resolution laying out the impeachment inquiry.Mulvaney defies subpoena-Fox News: Acting White House Chief of StaffMick Mulvaneyon Friday defied a subpoena to appear before House committees for a deposition as part of the ongoing impeachment inquiry against President Trump. Mulvaney was called to testify on Friday at 9 a.m., but did not show up. Intelligence Committee ChairmanAdam Schiff, D-Calif., subpoenaed Mulvaney after the White House rejected the original request for him to appear. Schiff, House Foreign Affairs Committee ChairmanEliot Engel, D-N.Y., and Oversight Committee Acting ChairwomanCarolyn Maloney, D-N.Y., had wanted to hear from the top White House official, claiming he had substantial first-hand knowledge and information relevant to the inquiry.Drucker: Republicans see Mark Meadows angling for Mulvaneys job - WashEx: There is growing talk on Capitol Hill thatMark Meadowsis angling to become the next White House chief of staff amid signs President Trump has been unhappy with the current acting holder of the position, Mick Mulvaney. The conservative Republican congressman in recent days accompanied Trump to New York to attend a mixed martial arts fight and then joined the president a couple of days later for a campaign rally in Lexington, Kentucky trips and locales with no connection to the Republican congressmans western North Carolina House district.Meadows, like Trump, was a real estate developer before entering politics and has played a key role in defending the president against impeachment. Of course thats what he wants, a Republican congressman told the Washington Examiner, requesting anonymity in order to speak candidly. At least one White House aide shares that opinion.Judge orders Trump to pay million to charities over foundation misuse -WaPo: A New York judge on Thursday ordered President Trump to pay million in damages for misusing funds from a tax-exempt charity taking the charitys money to pay debts for his for-profit businesses, to boost his 2016 campaign and to buy a painting of himself, according to court documents. That order, from state JudgeSaliann Scarpulla, settled a lawsuit filed against Trump last year by the New York attorney general. It marked an extraordinary moment: The president of the United States acknowledged in a court filing that he had failed to follow basic laws about how charities should be governed. Previously, Trump had insisted the charity was run properly and the suit was a partisan sham. Mr. Trump owed fiduciary duties to the Foundation, Scarpulla wrote in the order, meaning duties to safeguard the foundations money. Mr. Trump breached his fiduciary duty to the Foundation.OUTSIDE GROUPS SWAMP VULNERABLE GOP SENATORSPolitico: A quartet of new nonprofit groups has already spent millions of dollars hammering four of the most vulnerable Republican senators on the ballot next year, sparking a wave of concern among strategists trying to protect the GOPs slim three-seat Senate majority in 2020. Outside groups in Arizona, Colorado, Maine and Iowa have already spent or booked over million in each state and in some cases much more, according to Advertising Analytics on advertising criticizing the senators, more than doubling the spending from Republican-aligned groups trying to respond. And in one state, Sen.Cory Gardner(R-Colo.) has faced the onslaught without any backup from Republican allies. [The U.S. Chamber of Commerce] is partnering with state affiliates to boost Sens.Martha McSally(R-Ariz.) andSusan Collins(R-Maine) with six-figure ad buys amid the spending deluge against them, running positive ads focused on local issues there and in North Carolina, where Sen.Thom Tillis(R-N.C.) faces a primary and a general election challenge.Pressure grows on Bevin to put up proof or concede -Lexington [Ky.] Herald Leader: A growing number of Republican lawmakers are urging Kentucky Gov.Matt Bevin, a fellow Republican, to either provide evidence of the voting irregularities he has alleged or concede Tuesdays election to Gov.-electAndy Beshear, who defeated him by 5,189 votes. The best thing to do, the right thing to do, is for Governor Bevin to concede the election today so we can move on, said Rep.Jason Nemes, R-Louisville. Bevin bolstered that speculation Wednesday by claiming that thousands of absentee ballots were counted illegally without presenting any proof to back up his claim.Republicans in the legislature arent buying it.Nemes said he has not seen much support for an election challenge among his Republican colleagues in the House, largely because the governor has not backed up his claims. None of the lawmakers the Herald-Leader spoke to Thursday said they had seen evidence to support Bevins claims.GOP candidate in Louisianas governors race sees fundraising boost -AP: Republican businessmanEddie Risponeis raking in more campaign cash after becoming the lone GOP contender in the Louisiana governors race against Democratic incumbentJohn Bel Edwards. Rispone, owner of an industrial contracting firm, had largely self-financed his campaign in the primary election as he competed with another Republican, U.S. Rep.Ralph Abraham, for dollars. But thats changing since Rispone reached the Nov. 16 runoff and the competition between the Republican challenger and the Deep Souths only Democratic governor tightened. Finance reports filed with the state ethics administration office Wednesday night show Rispone raised just under million from donors in the latest period, which began shortly before the primary election and ended Oct. 27.PLAY-BY-PLAYSteny Hoyerannounces House will pass a stopgap spending measure week of Nov. 18-PoliticoPergram: Republicans trying to put their best lineup on the field ahead of impeachment hearings-Fox NewsFacebook debating putting restrictions on targeted campaign ads-PoliticoChina, U.S. reach agreement to rollback tariffs if phase one of trade deal is completed-ReutersAUDIBLE: MR. WEST IS IN THE BUILDINGWhen I run for president in 2024, we wouldve created so many jobs that Im not going to run, Im going to walk. Kanye West, referring to the jobs that will be created by moving manufacturing of his shoe brand Yeezy to the U.S., during asurprise appearanceat Fast Companys Innovation Festival.ANY GIVEN SUNDAYThis weekend Mr. Sunday will sit down with Reps.Will Hurd, R-Texas, andSean Patrick Maloney, D-N.Y. Watch Fox News Sunday withChris Wallace. Check local listings for broadcast times in your area.#mediabuzz-HostHoward Kurtzhas the latest take on the weeks media coverage. Watch #mediabuzz Sundays at 11 a.m. ET.Share your color commentary:Email us atHALFTIMEREPORT@FOXNEWS.COMand please make sure to include your name and hometown.THANKSGIVING COULDNT COME AT A BETTER TIMENews 12 New Jersey: Wild turkeys are running amok at an over-55 community in Ocean County [N.J.]. Residents say turkeys in a large flock are blocking their doorways, pecking at cars and behaving aggressively. I cant get out of my door, says one resident. Sometimes I cant get out of my car. They go to attack you. Just in time for Thanksgiving, an aggressive gaggle of 40 to 60 wild turkeys is terrorizing the community in the Holiday City section of town. Residents say that shooing the birds away doesnt help, and that they actually bite. Some say that the turkeys have even broken windows in peoples houses. Meanwhile, Toms River says its animal control officers are powerless to stop the turkeys because they are not licensed to trap wildlife. A spokesman for the Department of Environmental Protection said that Fish and Game is aware of the situation but did not have further information or comment.AND NOW, A WORD FROM CHARLESOf all the great imperial powers, America is probably the least imperially minded. Britain and France, at their height, would have stayed in the Gulf after such an extraordinary military victory to rearrange the map and establish themselves as hegemons. The United States, in contrast, could not wait to get out and go home. Charles Krauthammer(1950-2018) writing in The New Republic on July 29, 1991.Chris Stirewaltis the politics editor for Fox News.Brianna McClellandcontributed to this report. Want FOX News Halftime Report in your inbox every day? Sign uphere.








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