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tv   CNN Tonight With Don Lemon  CNN  June 9, 2016 8:00pm-9:01pm PDT

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two judges in the national spotlight, one attacked by donald trump for his mexican heritage. the other in the spotlight for his sentence over sexual assault. six months reduced to three for so-called good behavior. that's the price brock turner, a
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former stanford university swimmer will pay for what he did to a 23-year-old woman he had never met. the unnamed young woman, detailing the horror in a 12 page letter. a letter she bravely read out in court. her words echoing all the way to the nation's capitol. >> you don't know me, but you've been inside me. and that's why we're here today. >> i was buck naked all the way down to my boots, legs spread aprt. and had been penetrated by a foreign object by someone i did not recognize. >> i stood there examining my body beneath a stream of water, and i decided i don't want my body any more. >> the searing words of a sexual assault victim brought to life by people who have never met her, but want her voice heard. >> the 12 page letter first read allowed in court by the 23-year-old victim. to her 20-year-old attacker. former stanford student and swimmer brock furniturer. the two go to the same party,
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both drink too much. and brock turner attacks her. two grad students find her unconscious behind the dumpster, a jury convicts turner of three felony accounts. the prosecutor asked for six years in prison, the judge sentenced him to three months in jail and three years probation. the decision sparks outrage and more than 950,000 people online, trying to recall the judge. then letters in support of brock turner of revealed. some partially blaming the victim for drinking. others turning brock turner into the victim. turner's father writes in part, his life will never be the one he dreamed about and worked so hard to achieve. that is a steep price to pay for 20 minutes of action out of his 20 plus years of life. that letter causes its own firestorm. another father's message to the turners going viral.
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>> there's no scenario where your son should be the sympathetic figure here. he's the asail an the. i can't imagine as a father how gut-wrenching that reality is for you. but it's true. >> the deeply personal words of a victim managing to stir a nation. and spotlight an issue so often kept in the dark. >> one in five women will be sexually assaulted during her lifetime. >> those attacks are perpetrated by someone they already know. >> one in four girls will be sexually abused before the age of 18. >> this isn't a secret. >> it's reality. >> there is something else that has the community especially on line outraged that's come up. brock turner will not serve his full six month sentence in jail. here in california, the law only requires him to serve 50% of that, which means he will serve just three months in jail. perhaps the largest part of his
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sentence is that he has to go ahead and be registered as a sex offender, and that will affect him for the rest of his life. >> there is new evidence of brock turner's history of substance abuse, why is that significant? >> he told the judge he was from a small town in ohio, he really didn't drink much and all that happened is, he had too much to drink, and he was trying to fit in to the culture there at the school of stanford and trying to deal with the college culture. he drank too much. and as it turned out in text messages that the prosecutor brought forward to the judge. the prosecutor shows that his text messages shows he was taking acid, drugs with friends long before he ever got to stanford. hold on, did you take that into account? he didn't even tell the truth when he was trying to mitigate the sentence against him. >> could this case be appealed?
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>> it could be appealed, but it could be appealed by his attorney, his attorney says he will appeal the sentence when it comes to the justice system now that he's been convicted 37 now that a jury has decided he is guilty. the judge has put the cen tense down on him. that's where it stands. it's the defense in this case that will come forward and appeal his case, which the defense says he will. >> sarah, thank you very much, i appreciate it. i want to bring in the producer of "the hunting ground" who helped bring attention to this case. let's talk about this, you call this a watershed moment for survivors. how so? >> it's incredible. for the first time in the history of my lifetime, we're hearing the public resoundingly support the voice of supporters instead of perpetrators. that's a amazing moment.
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and a big shift. you said is that this is a moment that is akin to lady gaga's performance of "until it happens to you" at the oscars. why are these moments resonating? >> i think it's been coming for the last six years, we couldn't get anyone to give us any funding for our first film. no one would be interested. rape is not a topic the american public is willing to hear about, and then we made that film, it opened at sundance, galvanized audiences and changed military policy. that film itself, when we were showing it on campuses. you know, this actually happened to us here, you don't need to go to the military, we have a similar problem going on at universities across our country. >> we started making that. and found there was a public ready and willing to hear these stories in a way they never had before. it's just been this progress.
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it's been occurring for the past three years. you know, in a way we haven't seen our culture before. all those elements combined. this perfect storm of understanding and awareness shifting in our culture for the first time, in which finally finally survivors voices are being heard. >> vice president joe biden who introduced lady gaga at the oscars, and wrote an open letter today to the stanford survivor, i want to read some of it. i think it's important. i do not know your name, but i see your unconcurable spirit, the limitless potential of an incredibly talented young woman full of possibility. i see our shoulders for which your dreams rest.
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i join your global chorus of supporters, because we can never say enough to survivors. i believe you. it is not your fault. what you endured is never never never never a woman's fault, while the justice system has spoken in your particular case, the nation is not satisfied, and that is why we will continue to speak out. wow! those are powerful words. what's your reaction? >> it's unbelievable right? i also forgot to mention it's the administration has been remarkable in stepping forward. to have a vice president read a letter that went viral on line and respond to it, in that way? remarkable. and i want to encourage anyone watching this broadcast to please go and read the original letter, i mean, what this woman has done is remarkable. you know, in a few short pages, she has turned a horrific and
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unconscionable act into something inspiring and sub lime. it very rarely happens in our culture. look what it's ignited. >> you're congratulating everyone else and talking about what they're doing, you shouldn't downplay what you did. you had a big hand in bringing this story to the world. tell us about that. >> well, remarkable woman named michelle dowber, she was in the courthouse when the sentence was read, and she like everyone else was really crushed and heart broken, and she texted me immediately, we had been in touch in the course of making the film. she said, can i send you something? you have to see this letter. i said sure. she sent it immediately. this is what the judge read, and yet this is the sentence he gave. can you help me. let's get this out? can you ask the woman who wrote it, if she would be okay if i got it to a reporter. she went and asked, and the
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woman said absolutely as long as i stay anonymous. i would love for my words to be heard and validated by someone. i immediately went and went through my list of reporters and i thought of katie baker. she's done really good work at buzzfeed. i said, i have something for you, can you call me. she did, i sent it to her, i remember i went to sleep. i'll look at it i'll talk to you in the morning. i went to sleep. there were all these text messages that came in at 5:00 in the morning, and it was from katie, she said, i sent this to my editors and they're weeping, we're going to go with it. and it's been -- who could ever imagine this? >> brock turner will only serve three months as a result of california law. what type of sentence do you think he should get? >> that's not my expertise. i'm a filmmaker.
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i don't give out sentences. i would have loved a sentence that does what they're supposed to do. he was convicted of three felonies by a jury, if the jury felt was too dangerous to be on the streets, a judge should have thought so too. but didn't happen this time. >> you have interviewed hundreds of sexual assault survivors and you know that the victim in this case -- how does she feel about the response to her letter? >> she's just amazing, gracious and she's overjoyed and mostly happy that this is helping other people. i mean, look, right? we live in a culture where everyone's doing something for fame or self-aggrandizement. she wrote that letter in order to protect other people from a predator. it was from her heart, and look, you know, she never imagined it would go public. and she never imagined it would cause fathers to weep and mothers to hold their children closer and cause the vice president of the united states to write her a personal letter of thanks. and, you know, the letters that have come in from around the
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globe, have been remarkable. like thank you, thank you for speaking for me. thank you for giving me a voice. and also, i -- what's so incredible about this letter and what it's done, it's so strange, but you always hear in these cases, everyone's worried about the man's future, no one ever tas about the assault victim's future. it's always their past, what did they do, how did they provoke it. oh, by the poor asail an the. how's he going to fair. i love that she shifted that par dime. suddenly the world's going oh, my god. look what this did to someone, and we have to stop and think about that, and we have to take care of them. >> amy deering, thank you very much. a film about sexual assault on college campuses, it aired right here on cnn. >> thank you. appreciate it. >> thanks for having me. i want to take a moment now to thank a group of people who are really fighting tirelessly to prevent sexual violence. as a survivor myself, this means
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something important to me. lady gaga, new york senator kristen gillibrand and me, it was indedan honor. this is an award that means a lot to me. i want to thank pave very much. both you for you and for the honor and more importantly, for the work that you're doing to help victims of sexual violence. thank you very much from the bottom of my heart. we'll be right back. i have asthma... of many pieces in my life. so when my asthma symptoms kept coming back on my long-term control medicine.
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hillary clinton picking up president obama's endorsement today. donald trump laying out his campaign strategy during a meeting with more than 60 top donors. here to discuss this a contributor to the atlantic, and carl higby. hello to both of you, so carl, last month trump says he needs to raise a billion dollars. can he go all the way? can he win the white house at a discount? >> i think there's a real feasible possibility he can. because he won a primary election on 56, $58 million, which has never been done before. jeb bush spent like three times that much, and didn't win a single state. also, hillary clinton spent over 200 million at this point. there is a possibility that he could do this for half the price. >> you don't think it's different in the general? he's playing to his audience in
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the primary. in the general, not -- >> what takes the most amount of money in a presidential election. media ad buys. he already has over $6 billion in earned media value. all we do is talk about him on the media, he says media worthy stuff. >> do you think he realizes he may not be able to get to that billion dollar mark? >> i think it's unlikely he will, given that a lot of the gop donors are rallying behind him. he has no problem in terms of his media. what the obama campaign showed was the value of highly targeted information. people in the field actually implement. if you don't have the money, then it's hard to do. >> i understand what you're saying, but it doesn't hurt to have a war chest. a cushion, even he would preach that as someone in business. we keep hearing people are nervous about being associated with trump pp especially with the recent comments and what have you.
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what does he need to do to win those people so he does have a war chest, so he can raise money. >> there's -- what donald trump is doing, we saw his speech the other night. he had a little zing. i think you see him start pivoting like this, he's the street fighter we love. he's going to stay more on message and things like that, what's more important here, the great america pack, we're getting people to volunteer, go door to door. we're making the effort for people to use human capital. >> i want you to listen to what paul ryan said today. >> do i think that these kinds of antics are distracting and give us a campaign that we cannot be proud of? yeah, i've spoken clearly about it about. >> so two days ago he said his comments were textbook racist or racism. yesterday he said the party needs to unify, now this. do you think he wishes he hadn't endorsed donald trump at this
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point? >> ryan? i think paul ryan wishes he had some opportunity not to. the reality, he's in a weak position. i think members of the house are pushing him to endorse, he doesn't really have the option. i think in his heart, i think i have very little doubt that paul ryan thinks that donald trump is an embarrassment, absolutely unqualified to be president of the united states opinion. >> i want to ask both of you what you thought about his importance. you thought some of the donald trump unscripted came up. matthew dow said it was like watching a circus lion being tranquilized, he had a bit too many people -- is subduing trump the way to go? >> nobody can subdue trump. he's committed to winning this presidential election. he's going to have to do whatever it takes. >> this is about addition. >> right snp. >> as far as people like paul ryan.
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got to get on the trump train, trump doesn't have to come to him. trump won by overwhelming votes. paul ryan needs to get on his side. >> the number of votes that trump won is only a small fraction of the voights he would need to win. he has to consolidate the republican party. and he has to win even some democrats. and the problem is, that the very thing that trump supporters love about him, is that he's politically incorrect is the same thing which is repelling so many other people who don't see it as a cool blow to political correctness. they see it as paul ryan did as racism, massagenny and things that are hostile to our basic democratic order. >> you have a lot of bernie supporters that are going to go to trump instead of hillary clinton. >> i don't think there are a lot of people who take that seriously. we're in a highly partisan era.
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there's no press didn't for any candidate to win 30% of the other party's support. >> most -- >> there's precedent for outsiders, to this degree. >> to be honest, i think the hillary clinton campaign has more to worry about well jill stein and the green party. the bernie sanders people are fundamentally racist. donald trump is running a pro racist campaign. >> he's not -- >> when you call for banning all muslims from entering the united states. that is an astonishing act of bigotry without precedent in modern political history why? >> to say you worship god in a certain way, knowing only that we will not allow you into the united states. as a jew, if someone said we're not allowing any jews into the united states -- >> 100% of the terrorist attacks have come from a muslim
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population. >> first of all, that's not correct -- >> that's nowhere near true. most of the gun violence in the united states is not committed by muslims, even if it were true, which it's not. it would mean the vast majority of muslims in the world, have no connection to terrorism and should be judged based on their personal record and not their religion. >> their personal religion about not speaking out about the radical islam. >> lots of muslims do, you're saying just because they haven't spoken out, that alone is grounds for not allowing them into the united states. >> all this stuff, say, hey, how do we figure it out now? let's narrow it down. >> we have to ban people from america as well, if we start banning people based on terrorism, there's -- >> he said we're not going too let any more in for now. >> that's really -- it's hard for me to understand how you cannot see that as bigotry. if you want to say certain people because of their past
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experience, they've been involved in certain organizations, that's fine. but to say simply because you worship god in a certain way, that is astonishing. >> let's move on. i want to talk about john kasich, ohio. a swing state he won. here's what he said today i want to you listen to this. >> the fact of the matter is, the qualities we need in leader is it very important to me, this is not a game with me. >> i can't go for dividing, name calling, or something that doesn't really represent conservative principals. >> are you saying it's possible you can walk into that arena in cleveland, ohio and not endwors? >> absolutely. of course. i've been this way since i was in politics i cull them the way i see them. never more than today does a country need to be unified. >> john kasich has said, and other republicans have said, it's not up for them to come to donald trump, donald trump has to come to them. you say the opposite?
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>> john kasich, at one point he was in fourth place in a two-way race. the american populous rejected him. he needs to get on with the american people just like all the other gop leaders that are not on board yet. they're worried about losing congressional seats. they're going to lose them if they don't support the guy america is supporting right now. >> do you agree with that? >> i'm not sure it's true that america is supporting donald trump. when you have significant holdouts in your own party, that makes it harder. >> donald trump is right, feels the way you feel about john kasich's indecision. someone who wrote, the voters have spoken, we want donald trump. so you agree to support the nominee, get on board and leave the gop, does it help with party unity that donald trump is retweeting something. >> all these guys at the beginning, donald trump is the only one who didn't. what is it, a double standard
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now? it only applies to donald trump? they made that pledge too. they have to get on board. >> there are two types of establishment. marco rubio also disagreed with trump and he's not going to support him as well. why can rubio -- he disagreed with what he said, he's going to support him. how could rubio disagree with a guy and support him. >> i think rubio looks in a particularly bad position now. he called donald trump a conman. and now he's saying he would even speak for him at the convention. party is important, but there are higher principles than party. one of them has to do with our political system itself. what donald trump has done, is try to delegitimize those core institutions that limit a president's power. when you attack a sitting federal judge, purely on the basis of his ethnicity, you suggest that the washington post, that you want to go after
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the owner of the washington post for tax purposes, because you don't like his coverage of your campaign. that's actually a threat to liberal democracy in the united states. it's a threat to the core institutions that limit the power of the presidency. i would hope that marco rubio could see that would be more important right now. >> i'll give you the last word. >> marco rubio lost his entire 67 counties, 66 went to donald trump. i think marco rubio needs to understand the voters a little more clearly. additionally, i think that we're sitting here -- >> the voters have spoken, but they've spoken in the primary. >> i think we're going to start to see them come out. i think we're going to see a lot of independents. >> thank you. i appreciate both of you coming on. >> elizabeth warren's blistering attack tonight on donald trump. could it win her a spot on the ticket. the big hilton
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with alice and kayleigh mcenany. i never see you, kayleigh. >> never. >> that was sarcasm. elizabeth warren has no doubt been one of donald trump's toughest critics, unleaving on him several times in the past few months. why do you think she's managed to get under trump's skin so effectively. >> con tan stantly day after day after day has done it. not stopped short of anything. calling him names and personal attacks. reinforcing the fact that hillary clinton as a female reinforcing the fact, here is a man in his constant, the way he has been critical of females and that has gotten, certainly under his skin, and she has been effective in that. and i think it's -- >> she doesn't back down. she keeps going. i want to you listen to what she
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said tonight. >> donald trump says, they ought to look into judge curiel. what the judge is doing is a total disgrace. no, donald, what you are doing is a totaling disgrace. race baiting a judge who spent years defending america from the terror of murderers and drug traffickers simply because long ago his family came to america from somewhere else? you donald trump are a total disgrace. judge curiel is one of countless american patriots who has spent decades quietly serving his country. sometimes at great risk to his own life donald trump is a loud, nasty, thin skinned fraud who has never risked anything for anyone. and who serves no one but h himse himself.
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and that is just one of the many reasons he will never be president of the united states. >> she did not mince words. what do you make of it. >> tell us how you really feel, right? >> yeah. >> look. she's pulling no punches, not holding back, she's taking it to him and getting under his skin. >> using his words. >> the one line of attack in there that i think is the one that lands the hardest hit is the last thing we heard. he serves no one but himself. for a guy what's entire campaign is predicated on i'm going to level the playing field and make america great again for you. that's the thing that none of his republican opponent thes in the primary really got until it was way too late. pulling the rug out from under that argument, the central tenet of his campaign, saying, you're not in this for other people,
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you're in this just for yourself and nobody else. every time he getting pushed on that point, that's when you see him react the worst. that's when you see him. >> is that why the last thing with the judge seems to be sticking. this seems to be about him, trump university, his wealth, money, a lawsuit against him? >> yeah, i think that's exactly right. when he spends entire portions of his stump speech litigating this in public. talking about how unfairly he is being treated. it takes the focus that he was very smart using in the primaries, focusing on people. he takes it away from them, and puts it on himself. i think he does that to his own detriment. >> this growing buzz about elizabeth warren as a potential running mate for hillary clinton, it would be interesting an all woman ticket. is there a concern from the trump campaign? do you think america's ready for that? can the trump campaign counter that?
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>> i think they can. anyone who watched elizabeth warren shout these insults that i think don't have a lot of merit to them, can say that dismiss her, and say that she's not a very effective attack dog. compare that to joe biden who was calm in his demeanor, very standup, very relatable. i would fear someone like joe biden far more than i'd fear someone like elizabeth warren. joe biden is an effective advocate. i don't think elizabeth warren is. >> i have to ask you, alice, there's senator elizabeth warren's biting attacks, there's also a high profile season campaigner who's ready to sfump. listen to this. >> no one is happier, no one is proud prouder to put this birth certificate matter to rest than the donald. that's because he can finally get back to focusing on the issues that matter.
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like did we fake the moon landing. donald lacks the foreign policy experience to be president. he's spent years meeting with leaders from around the world. miss sweden, miss argentina. miss azerbaijan. >> ignorance is not a virtue. >> why don't you mention donald trump by name? >> he seems to do a good job mentioning his own name. >> how can you be shocked? this is the guy who was sure that i was born in kenya. >> so there's some serious concerns, and plenty of funny swipes, in all seriousness. do you think, alice, that we're going to see the president getting under donald trump's skin? >> i think he'll continue to lob more attacks, that reel you just
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blade there, and elizabeth warren will do the same. i expect we also will see from joe biden, i think it's interesting everyone today jumping on the bandwagon to stand behind hillary on the day that josh ernest was forced to acknowledge and confirm that hillary clinton is under criminal investigation. it's interesting. it's a good distraction from that. everyone's jumping on board, because the democrats dlout history have been good about rallying together as quickly as possible in a situation like this, and uniting, having a united front as we move closer to the general. it's not a surprise, i expect we'll see certainly bernie sanders take a little more time before he makes a decision, whether or not he'll do this. i think having elizabeth warren coming out there and showing her support. she's a darling of the progressive left, very well liked amongst those in the left. she will do a lot to help galvanize support without a doubt.
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>> vice president joe biden had some choice words for trump. >> to use the office of presidency were he to acquire it, to intimidate and undermine an independent judiciary would be blatantly unconstitutional abuse of power. either mr. trump which is possible doesn't understand -- i mean that sincerery, he's a bright guy, i'm not saying that, not pretending -- he doesn't understand because this is a realm he's never dealt before or he doesn't care. that it would border on an impeachable offense for a president to use the great powers of the office to attempt to undermine a federal judge by placing pressure on that judge in any case. especially one the president has in this case a personal financial stake.
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this kind of conduct is pernicious and unprecedented. >> if trump were to become president would this be an impeachable offense? >> i'm not legal expert. i do think it raises serious questions about the separation of powers and about abuse of power were he to become president in the way he would handle the judiciary. but he goes back to the point we were talking about a few minutes ago. what he is doing right now is proving that whether it is for personal financial reasons or for personal political reasons that he's willing to strong arm the judiciary for his own benefit. and i think that does raise -- put aside the very racist nature of what he says. there is the constitutional issue about his willingness to strong arm the judiciary for his own personal benefit.
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not even for the benefit of his office. >> this is not a constitutional issue, he's a litigant. he's not trying to strong arm ruth bader ginsberg, this has no constitutional implications whatsoever. he has every right to question the judge's bias as a little began the. >> when we come back, a tough week for donald trump. is it a sign of things to come in the general election? to our broker. let mu how much does he charge? i don't know. okay. uh, do you get your fees back if you're not happy? (dad laughs) wow, you're laughing. that's not the way the world works. well, the world's changing. are you asking enough questions about the way your wealth is managed? wealth management, at charles schwab.
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only with xfinity. there's no doubt that donald trump is changing the face of politics. will the republican party change with him or change him. the gop has their hands full when it comes to donald trump and their nominee. do you think the gop will unite around him or will he manage to create some deep lasting divides in the party. >> he ran against the republican establishment for the most part. i wish they would step back and instead of criticizing donald trump, say, how did he get to this point and they'll find he
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really changed the platform in some really good ways. questioning free trade, the efficacy of letting companies move abroad. >> where do republicans go at this point who just don't share trump's values and can't get on board with him. but they don't necessarily want to vote for the democratic party either? >> i think right now, a lot of those folks are talking about elected officials or private citizens. >> i think they'll continue to wait and see what donald trump has to say and do over the next five months. they have tremendous learn at this point in the game, if they are waiting it out, whether it's for endorsement or going out to campaign for him. he does have a lot to do to unite, help unite the republican party. i think it's incumbent upon donald trump who is the presumptive nominee to be the one who is bringing people together. he's here in washington this week, he'll have a very important speech tomorrow, which
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is faith leaders and grassroots organizers from across the country who need to hear that he's going to listen to them, and share their views and values and bring them together. i think a lot has to be done on his part, and the campaign's part to unite the republican party, make this -- it is a game of addition at this point, adding people who ordinarily would not have stood behind him. >> he must do that in the general. you've been on a number of campaigns, the primary is a whole different ball game than the general. it's a different game. this week, how many times have i said this it's been a tough week. i've said that a lot. he managed to offend and anger so many on both sides with his comments about this judge. do you think republicans will be wary of his judgment, even through the convention and onward toward the election. >> i think a lot of them already
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are, and i think we're sighing that now. i thought it was a remarkable thing the way the house and senate leadership came out so forcefully, even days after publicly endorsing him, i'll tell you, there were hardly full this throated endorsements, but days after endorsing him, coming down really really hard on their own nominee. you don't see that very often in a presidential race that could be as competitive as this one has the potential to be. so i think there's a lot of nervousness. a lot of people watching very closely, i thought that speech he gave the other night on the teleprompter was surprising to a lot of people. i thought it was trump with his wings clipped a little bit. showed he could turn the volume down a little bit. i think in are a lot of people who schaled that night and felt a little better.
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within 24 hours, he was back out on the media and social media with his old persona, you could feel people tense up again. >> quickly. do you think that -- that he should have resummoneded quickly. he mentioned he's going to give a speech about hillary clinton. he should have responded quickly to hillary's attack on foreign policy? >> i would have liked to see a response, but keep in mind he just laid out his positive foreign policy vision two weeks earlier, he didn't need to respond. it would have been nice. and they only take 15 minutes to make. ahh! birds eye voila so veggie good
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bloating? pain? you may have ibs. ask your doctor if non-prescription ibgard is right for you. ibgard calms the angry gut. available at cvs, walgreens and rite aid. hillary clinton and donald trump go nuclear in 120 characters or less. jeanne moos has the blow by blow. >> it's twitter war on one keyboa keyboard. >> crooked hillary. >> he can say whatever he wants to say. >> may the best tweeter win. after president obama endorsed hillary clinton. >> i'm with her. >> donald trump fired first. obama just endorsed crooked hillary. he wants four more years of obama. but nobody else does. to which hillary's campaign
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tweeted, delete your account. her followers made it seem like the greatest insult ever. they posted gifts expressing shock and awe over hillary's come back from oh, snap too boom to a congratulatory toast. not all of us understand the magnitude of delete your account as a zinger. >> it's just smack talk. >> that's what kids use to say they don't like you. >> i think the technical term is. >> the delete your account was sent by a hillary aide since tweets hillary herself writes are signed with an h, the chairman of the republican national committee jumped in, if anyone knows how to use a delete key it's you. last week, hillary tweeted the donald. >> i bet he's writing a few right now. >> his counter account to delete your account soon arrived.
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how long did it take your staff of 823 people to think that up. where are your 33,000 e-mails that you deleted? >> crooked hillary clinton. >> i really could care less. >> how could we not care when someone unexpected chimed in on the subject of hillary's delete your account tweet. too late for some of us. there's nothing like a war of tweets to put the twit in twitter. jeanne moos, cnn, new york. >> is this a presidential campaign or -- we'll be right back. so yoless intense?k out. there we go. which means you need to know your heart rate. when you're going up that hill. or holding up that post. or hiking on that trail. baaaaah! that was weird.
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that's it for us tonight, thanks for watching, i'll see you right back here tomorrow night. the '80s starts right now. a mysterious newly discovered disease. >> the most frightening medical mystery of our time. >> >> the misteruous new disease. >> how many much die before this administration will wake up. >> medicine and morality teach


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