‘It’s all in your head’: How Fox News’ ‘The Five’ is a primer for kids on autism

Fox News anchor Bret Baier, host Megyn Kelly, and former CNN correspondent James Rosen have a special place in my heart.

The hosts of “The Five,” as the show is known, have brought a fresh, non-scripted perspective to the world of the “Fox News Sunday” hosts.

They’ve taken the lead in providing the kind of insight that kids, parents, and grandparents, including me, might find difficult to come by.

For me, though, the show has also offered a glimpse into a world that is often obscured.

For example, during the summer of 2017, the hosts of the show had a “Special Report” segment with former FBI Director James Comey, where the former FBI director shared his experiences as an FBI agent, his early career, and his experiences in the Justice Department.

In his segment, Comey spoke about how his first job was as a “special agent” in the Los Angeles FBI field office, and how he worked closely with his bosses.

Comey described how his job was to investigate and prosecute criminal suspects.

But his real job was more personal: Comey shared stories of how he and his partner, Detective James Comey Jr., had the unique honor of going undercover in a large bank robbery, and helped the robbers escape with the victims’ bank money.

As the former leader of the Los Angeles Police Department, Comey would later be responsible for many of the department’s successes.

And after leaving law enforcement, he would work as a private investigator and private detective in Los Angeles, California.

The show is a reminder that there is a world beyond law enforcement.

It is a place where families can meet for the first time, with children who are often in a different language, or can barely understand what their parent is saying.

And in this world, parents and other members of the community are often at odds.

In a recent episode of the podcast, Fox News host Eric Bolling had a conversation with a mother who had a 3-year-old with autism, and she said that “it’s like I’m sitting on a cliff.

I can’t get out of my head.”

I was so moved by that mother’s words that I had to find out what the world was like for a parent with a child with autism.

I started asking the question: “Is it really that hard?”

What does it mean to have a child like that, and what is it like to have the kind and loving parent you always hoped to have?

It’s not easy to make a difference.

As a result, it’s easy to see that there are often other people out there who need help.

The question is, how do you do that?

And that’s where the “Five” podcast comes in.

It’s about what it’s like to live with autism as a parent, and I wanted to explore what it feels like to be there, with your child, as you try to do everything you can to make it a happier, healthier, and more connected world.

I want to show you the real-life experience of being there, and the lessons you can take from that.

I asked two of the hosts, Kelly and Rosen, what they did when they had a kid with autism and how they tried to get them to see autism as normal.

Kelly: When I was growing up, there was a lot of pressure for me to be like my mom.

My mom always said, “You can’t make everyone the same.”

That was a really big thing for me, because my mom was very strict.

I was very different from her.

So she made sure I would always be different.

So my mom would always have this expectation that I was going to be a special kid, and that I would be different, that I needed special things.

I wanted a special mom.

So we always knew that it would be something that we wanted to do.

But there was always a little bit of doubt about it.

When my mom and I met, I was really nervous.

I would think, How am I going to do this?

And I would make excuses.

But I had no idea what the heck I was doing.

And then I got to know her.

We met at a bar in her hometown, and we started talking about things, and it was really kind of a whirlwind.

We were sitting at the table in her living room, and there was one other table and the other people there were sitting in different tables.

So there was no conversation.

I just sat there and talked to her, and when we got home, I had an idea.

I thought, This is a great opportunity.

I should really take it.

And it wasn’t like I was asking her to come over and be my mother.

It was like, Oh, I should try it.

It felt really good to say yes.

Rosen: I started taking a step back as I was dealing with my own autism. And I was