tv With All Due Respect Bloomberg August 31, 2015 8:00pm-8:31pm EDT
i knew i a lot hold shows that hillary clinton's once massive lead is collapsing. poorost a third of her was -- support since may. that's the first time she has been under 50 and one of our goals this year. the first time bernie sanders is on the rise. he is now within the margin of error. how much trouble is she on? not as much as you seem to think. iowa, you you live in think about sweetcorn at this time of year. all of that is going up. john: it's not good though. >> no. i think what's more important is that he's putting
together this coalition that looks like the obama coalition for 2008. college kids in first time caucus-goers, liberals, some independents, that is the composition and that date. >> if i were running her i would be less worried about that than i would be about the fact that every time she comes into all she comes with this huge piece of luggage called the past. elections are about the future. the e-mail stuff just resurrects the past that people are somewhat in comfortable with. that's what i would be worried about. john: we will talk about republican numbers in the second. there is a bipartisan desire for not the establishment area and they want something that feels real and authentic and she does not qualify. i don't blame people for thinking like that. look with people have endured in
the past 15 years. that's how he won the belt. republican side of that walpole, donald trump leads the field. ben carson, another antiestablishment candidate surged to join him at the head of the fact while bush and walker lagged. the past three months, he is shot from 4% to 23%, but so is carson. he's not far behind increasing to 18%, so what's the deal? john: i'm an expert on ben carson. i am not. you have trump right now at 23. i've carson at 18 and cruise at eight and walker at eight. trump, carson,s
fiorina and cruise total over 50% of the boat -- vote in iowa. the establishments are somewhere in the mid 20's, yearning for something new and different not standard politics. guest: could you give me those names and numbers again? trump, carson, cruise, and fiorina. ricky 3%. that means if i lived in iowa, i would want to know where each of those numbers -- i would want to live as far away from them as possible. there is something seriously wrong with the republican party of those people combined have a majority of the delegation. john: i'll tell you what else is
going on with carson, he is a nice man and the brilliant talented surgeon. he obviously does not have standard qualifications for office, but i will say this he is leading trump among evangelicals. and we all know that's a huge chunk of the iowa electorate. he's the guy right now who stands the best chance of being the evangelical candidate. unless, my orthodontist he might get ben carson a run for his money. these people are odd. john: i want to show you something else about the trump number. this is a closer race and he has seen in recent polling. we also looked at his internals, those are compelling. his unfavorable favorable is way
ahead. the number of people who said they would never vote for him back in may has turned around. his internal numbers are very good. guest: what you think that is? john: he's dominating everything area and guest: you don't suppose it's because you can't turn on the tv set? john: like i said, dominating everything. weekend, two candidates that did not do well or walker and christie. they had a couple of curious ideas about how to handle immigration. at any moment, that could tell you where the desk that execute tell you were the packages yet we have people come into this country with visas in the minute they come and we lose track of them. here's what i'm going to do. i'm going to ask fed -- fred smith to come to the government for three months to make a system that tracks you from the
moment you come in. go get you in cap you on the shoulder and say excuse me thanks for coming time to go area john: why are we always talking about the north -- the southern border? some folks in new hampshire have asked that question. it is legitimate issue for us to look at. john: these two candidates are here, one is proposing to turn immigrants into fedex packages. he wants to put a chip in people's neck. the other wants to build a wall between canada and the united states. which of these ideas is crazier? andwe hearing this? guest: christie's case, he watched casino royale last friday or saturday and sunday injection of the tracker and james's arm. he thinks he can just do that
with immigrants. walker is clearly angling for the bricklayers union endorsement. no wonder people think politics is increasingly absurd. both ideas are absurd. john: they are equally absurd and crazy. the most obvious thing i can ever say, this is all the trump factor. two relatively mainstream normal politicians who are basically trying to figure out how i get some of that trump energy? transcanada law in mexico, i'll build the wall in canada. and although the canadians are nice people. guest: speaking of canada, were going to go further north. obama is in alaska to talk about global warming. he is also changing the name of
mount mckinley, the tallest peak in the u.s. to mt. ali. big picture, will this be remembered for his message on climate change or the fact that he change the name of the mountain? john: the mountain obviously. boehner disapproves. he says don't change mckinley, he was a great man you are taking away from him. karl rove has a book on him. that's all anyone is talking about. 's record on climate change is mixed on changing the names of mountains apparently strong. he has a bit of a yellow quality. i'm only get a new president for another year on minister changing the names of step. guest: i'm wondering how much of at one point, the president of the united states told mark
barron i'm fearless now. he has nothing to fear because he is not to be on the ballot. he is soon going to name a car after you. i'm curious what he'll renew next. i'm looking forward to see it. up next, with u.s. open getting underway today, my interview with tennis legend billie jean king. williams, serena caitlyn jenner and much much more. and later the mind of joe biden.
we began by talking about what she thought was the state of women's tennis today. >> i would say it's in fantastic shape. countries than ever and playing for over a hundred $30 million worldwide a onend nine of us signed dollar contract in 1970. believe me, they are living our dream area our dream was that any boy -- any girl born in the world could have a place to compete and recognize and make a living. in the old days we made $14 a day. we could make a living. it is happened it is international and global it's it is thearea and >> case that women's tennis players get plateglass. >> not in the major championships. 1968.ght from
if you hear the word open era, that means 1968. we all thought behind the scenes, venus williams is actually on the castle team. she's the current leader to make that happen. it since 2007. the u.s. open was the first to do equal prize money. john: do you think we have equity? >> absolutely not. it's easier for men sports in general to get people to invest over a long. of time. i would say major league soccer is one of those examples. >> there was a story that ran in the new york times just before wimbledon about female body types and tennis. focused on serena williams. did you see it? >> no but i can imagine.
it was very controversial and basically said a lot of women on the tour don't want to look like her. there was a lot of controversy. >> that's not true. everyone in on the tour once to be as strong and as flexible as she can. her job is to be totally fit in every way. endurance and also ballistic movement. when hes both endurance had to be able to sprint. everyone and that can of any good makes their body as strong and flexible as possible. whatever comes out of that healthwise and how they look at who they are. >> she has been criticized for her physique. >> you have to understand that each culture as it different physiques and allow for that african-american,
maybe she is the perfect body compared to someone who is wife and one skinny. depends on everyone. i was not be glad criticizing or endorsing. >> know you're not. over the years she has been criticized for trying to look like a man. >> not true. that happen to martina navratilova. overally hurts women and does not help our society when people are negative about women's bodies. john: you pay attention to the world cup? >> i was i was watching at 12 midnight. so presumably you are excited about the world -- the women's team? mark: >> they sent me a t-shirt.
>> it was so cute how they sent me the jersey and i got to hold it up and we. i watched germany and england. also a great game. england were the first time came in third. the country was ecstatic. obviously i watched a couple of nights later we won. we had two goals right out of the box and 10 minutes -- within minutes. that was great. >> did you feel any gratification for the way the lesbian members of the team were welcomed and honor? >> yes. it's shifting. the most important thing is to be robin thicke health. just be yourself, be good to each other.
it's a lot better because somebody than to hit him. and if we have to be really happy for others and want people to be there authentic. >> i want to ask you about caitlyn jenner. when you came out after having been knocked out. >> got out it. that you manage to take and move the conversation forward, she has done that in another way. >> dr. rené richardson and everything forward. the 70's. back in were very inclusive. we want people to be who they are, i knew caitlin and she was bruce and i think knowing rené was for a couple for me to understand what they've been i thought atand the time, bruce's interview with diane sawyer i think finally she's going to become
comfortable in body and because she gets a much is that there are reality shows people are talking about it. that's important. >> there still are, and sports in general relatively few out athletes. you another culture shifted, is that mostly because of endorsements? >> actually tennis probably has more out. i think for men they feel it's very difficult because sports is the three very macho. i think it's more difficult for the guys. what really really need is people support each other, we need straight quarterbacks to stand up and say i don't care who's on our team as long as they do their job. i don't care if they're gay, i don't character straight. >>need straight quarterbacks and is giving an example. they'll be perfect of a string --rterback came out and said really be for each team player no matter who or what they are. among his they do their job.
you have to do your job if you're going to be a pro athlete area. john: for movie stars and athletes, there's still a that you would lose endorsement dollars. >> when women come out and tennis, then not lost their endorsements. for me or for someone like martina navratilova, we did not get as many. i'm 13 years older than her. she was able to continue to play when the prize money kept going up. the matter what, when you play you make money. she did not get as many endorsements of some of the other great players. last question. a couple of years ago, there yournews reports that match was fixed. how frustrating was that for you? first of all, not true right? not true.
somebody wanted to make and i should dollar. it are going to wait 40 years white in they do it when it was happening? or at least a year later? it doesn't bother me. john: that didn't aggravate you? >> no. i know the truth. that's a matters the most. >> ukip disaster real. great to see john. john: thank you. down the 2016 biden factor after these words from our sponsors area
and hillary clinton gain lee. is, if you for you are joe biden sitting at home reading that poll what do you think about this iowa? is there an opening? more broadly, how you think joe is thinking about this? guest: a little truth in packaging here, as you know i love the vice president. of the principal reasons is he is real. he's genuine. he's a human. unlike a lot of other people in politics. what you see is what you get. to your question, if he is looking at those poll numbers, which i assume he must be if he is thinking about his future in terms of electoral politics, which you might be here's his problem. club that nobody
wants to join. he has buried one of his children. ,o matter who is talking to him no matter what aid is talking to him no matter what advisor is coming to see him about iowa or new hampshire, he lives now in a frame of mind where a cloud ,ormation a song on the radio something that he sees in the car driving past is going to remind him of the boise lost. cargot know given the that he would have the mental energy or the physical energy to conduct a presidential campaign. poll and it the think 14% is pretty good if you're not even announced, on the other hand, it's not overwhelming. i know some people around and keep saying there's an opening for you. i too like the vice president a
lot, but i don't see a drum be either within the party regulars normal voters for him to get in. that's not thing he couldn't run , but there's not a drumbeat for him. weak's no doubt clinton is , she is stumbling around right now. but there's no drumbeat and you also have the thing about the emotional fuel. it seems to me he is more likely not to run. guest: you have far more expertise in this area than i do, but if clinton lost both iowa and new hampshire to bernie sanders, there is opening for the vice president. ben: if that happens it'll clamoring for new entrants. back, more of donald trump in china. ♪
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