I want someone to be able to say, 'I relate to this person on The Five.' You feel like you belong. You kind of feel like it's family. They feel like they know us because we reveal so much about ourselves on the show.

It's not just teachers, but coaches are helping to shape the young people of tomorrow.

The key lesson for me: Don't make this life about you. It's about other people.

Sure, our legal system has its flaws, but it is the best legal system in the world.

There's nothing like the feeling of being in Times Square for New Year's Eve. It's such a great rush. You feel like the whole world is there. People from all over the world coming to celebrate together.

You have women that are political commentators that are talking about the elections, talking about the news of the day, and really helping shape how information is disseminated. I feel we're reaching a whole new audience, which is great to be able to bring in and encourage other young women to do this.

You've got to be inclusive.

I would be flattered and honored to be considered for any position where I could serve my country.

We can be judged in many ways.

I don't mind people writing about me. Personal attacks are different, but political arguments? I'm putting myself out there on a daily basis. I'm giving my opinion. So it only makes sense that others might differ and will criticize me.

I believe it is my job to do everything I can so that everyone in our society feels safe, feels that justice is not an abstract concept but a fact of life for all Americans.

Bella is my little dog. She's an imperial Shih Tzu. She's a little cotton ball with flecks of gold. She's super, super cute, and she eats like she's a Rottweiler.

Nobody wants to take a hard look of the entitlement system to see what it is.

People can smell a fake.

I really saw my mom advocate on my behalf and really say, 'Hey, you're good enough.' It was from her that I learned that just because something hasn't been done before, it doesn't mean it can't be done now. You have to speak up, and you've got to assert yourself because it takes somebody to be the first one to make it happen.

Defendants would groan whenever they saw me enter a courtroom because I had a reputation for coming armed with the facts and for winning cases.

Everyone loves to feast their eyes on Times Square on New Year's Eve.

When I left the San Francisco DA's office, I went down to the Los Angeles district attorney's office, and I was able to try a tremendous amount - very serious cases and working in gang neighborhoods, impoverished neighborhoods - really make a difference and be impactful in those communities.

What I think you need to do is be aware and be your own best advocate. Get on the Internet, do your research, and find a group that you might be able to get involved with.

I know the Trump family personally, his kids and grandkids, and they're a fantastic family.

You move around at Fox depending on where they need you. That's what team players do. You pitch in. You know, you make it work.

Roger Ailes, he's incredible. He's the one that created 'The Five' and came up with the idea for it.

Advocating for yourself in the context of friendship starts with choosing the right people to be part of your inner circle.

My mother, oddly enough, really wanted to pursue a career in law, but at the time, she had children and was working as a teacher.

I like Colbert because he's funny, and he's cool. He knows how to have fun and doesn't stick his nose up to Fox.

I think it's very insulting to say, 'White people don't understand.' What are you talking about? You're part of the problem then if you're... speaking and labeling all white people, saying they don't understand the issue or saying they can't relate. That's really not giving people much credit, is it?

I've known Roger Ailes for 15 years, and I have been treated with the utmost professionalism and respect.

Nobody was like, 'Kimberly, we're going to let you anchor general news or host a show or do any of that.' I at first started out doing legal analysis, but I had to make the case to my bosses... give me a shot, give me a chance, and I was able to do that: say, 'Let me fill in. Let me show you my range. Nothing to lose here - it's the holidays.'

It is particularly challenging for women who are trying to stay competitive in a real estate market where men really don't have the same degree of safety concerns.

'The Five' is so special is because we all have such diverse backgrounds. It's such a nice mix of men, of women, and the variety of where we come from, different walks of life, different occupations, and certainly different viewpoints. That's what makes it so unique.

I have never done anything in my life that my mother would not have approved of or been proud of.

You really have to prove yourself and prove your worth. I didn't come from family that had been here for generations and had all these connections.

I believe in people. Human beings, deep down, are essentially good. Any jury can filter through whatever bull might be thrown their way and use common sense to get to the truth of a case. Juries make the right decisions, almost unfailingly, because people know right from wrong.

Can I just make a special request in the magic lamp? Can we get, like, Netanyahu or, like, Putin in for 48 hours, you know, head of the United States?

My most defining moment was the death of my mother.

If it's something that you are opposed to or you don't want your children or family to see, then do not watch it, and the market can send a message.

I've tried to live my life in a way that respects the beliefs of my mother and father. Everyone has blessings, gifts, passion, and drive.

I think Dr. King, if he were alive today, he wouldn't disrespect the flag or the anthem; he would use his words and his voice to send a message for positive change.

No matter what stage of life you are graduating from or entering, learning how to build and state your case is something every person in the world should know how to do.

I would come here, too. Who doesn't want a free ride? I want to ride in the carnival for free all day long and put my whole family on welfare.

My second husband, Eric Villency, is the father of my beautiful boy Ronan Anthony. Even though we're divorced, I'm still very close with his family.

If I was applying for a legal position, I would highlight my experience working for the San Francisco-L.A. DA's office, and I would mention some of the high-profile cases I did, but if I was looking for another television job, I would gloss over that, and I'd mention the highlight reel of what I did in television.

I've been in a lot of tough businesses: First Lady of San Fransciso, working as model, actress, TV host. You better have thick skin, for sure, but you also need to laugh at yourself. I make fun of myself all the time.

In any situation, it is good to be aware of even your co-workers, and if you are uncomfortable or concerned about a colleague's behavior, report it to a supervisor.

I really feel that I've carried on my mother's legacy.

I wish that young people, most of all, would learn to cut ties with those who make them feel bad about themselves or about the other people they love and care for.

The friends I have from childhood are definitely like family to me - extended sisters and brothers, aunts and uncles.

If you put your mind to it, anything is possible.

The important thing is, you must give back. As good as you've been given, you must do for others as well. Somebody helped you. Who can you help, too?