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tv   CNN Newsroom With Poppy Harlow  CNN  August 21, 2016 3:00pm-4:01pm PDT

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on immigration. they quoted an immigration attorney from texas in the meeting who said that trump acknowledged that deporting 11 million undocumented workers in this country is, quote, neither possible nor humane. if that is true, it would be a major departure from the build the wall donald trump. the trump campaign pushing back hard saying their candidate said nothing in the meeting that he hasn't said before. and a separate supporter of trump tells cnn, and they were at the roundtable, tells cnn he did not get that impression that trump was open to legalizing undocumented workers in this country. here's what trump's new campaign manager, kellyanne conway, said this morning on cnn. >> well, let me play something from what mr. trump has said previously. listen to what he said back in november. >> you're going to have a deportation force and you're going to do it humanely and inexpensively. if they come from a certain
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country, they'll go back to their country. that's the way it's going to be. >> does donald trump still support that? a deportation force of removing 11 million or so undocumented immigrants? >> what he supports, and if you go back to his contention speech a month or so, dana, what he supports is making sure he supports the wall, that we are respectful for those americans looking for well-paying jobs, and that we are fair and humane for those who live among us in this country. as the weeks unfold, he will lay out the specifics of that plan that he would implement as president of the united states. >> will that plan include a deportation force, the kind that you just heard in that sound bite and that he talked about in the republican primaries? >> to be determined. >> so will trump's immigration stance be determined this week? will we hear more? he is certainly going to be out on the campaign trail in a major way. he is said to hold rallies in
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the state of new york, also nevada. those are states that should be in the bag for the republican candidates. they have not been blue for many years. thank you, lady, for being here. sally, i'm going to begin with you. we just got this statement from the clinton camp, and they said they do not believe donald trump has changed his position on deporting all of the illegal undocumented workers in this country at all. they say we believe that has not changed. but let me pause at this. let me ask you this. if it has changed, as multiple accounts according to unavision say from that meeting yesterday, does that complicate things for clinton? does that make it harder if he changes his hard line stance on that? >> i'm going to be honest, i don't really care what it does for hillary clinton. that would be good for the country if donald trump changed his stance on that.
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you know, it is deeply problematic when he plays into the, you know, harsh crackdown, anti-immigrant dreams of immigrants who came here like my ancesto ancestors, like many of our ancestors, and suggest there should be a deportation force that goes into churches, goes into homes, goes into schools and rounds them up and kicks them out of the country. forget the politics in this. i sincerely hope he changes what is a very immoral and unlikely position. i welcome that. >> he said before we have to follow the laws and we have to deport them, he has talked about doing it in a humane way. but to you, do you think perhaps given the struggles that donald trump has with the minority voters -- in the latest fox poll he's down 46% among hispanic voters and he is pulling 1% with
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african-american voters in the latest wall street journal poll, would it behoove him to change his hard line stance on deporting those 11 million undocumented workers? >> poppy, i'm sorry, but i don't think there is anything hard line about up holding the constitution and following the rule of law. that's what we want. that's what americans want, and that is what donald trump is proposing. he's not saying stop all immigration. what he wants is people to come here legally. these people that come here and cross the border and don't follow the law, they're breaking our laws, and it's not fair to the ones that have come here and done it the proper way. it's expensive. they pay attorneys, they wait in line for many years to come here legally. what is wrong with following the law? there is nothing wrong with that. that's not inhumane. i'm sorry, sally, but it's just not. >> i'm sorry, can i just say, first of all, when my ancestors came, there weren't immigration laws. we didn't have a line. we didn't actually have any
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caps, any quotas, number one. that's true of a lot of americans, so that's number one. number two, a lot of americans, a lot of immigrants come to this country because they're being actively lured here and recruited by american businesses, but we aren't talking about rounding them up and deporting them. and third, let's be very clear. if you want to have military or police forces that go into churches and schools and homes and workplaces and round people up and deport 11 million people, you are talking about interment camps, and there is nothing humane about that. it's not just people of color that are affected by this, a lot of voters, women voters, black voters that are horrified. >> i want your response to it, but amy, the question i was asking before is not whether or not you agree with it or not, whether or not it would behoove donald trump in the polls, whether it would help him gain the voter groups that he needs if he were to change his stance on this. >> i think one of the things we've seen in this election is
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that the american public are sick and tired of washington, d.c. and politicians that change their position according to which way the political wind is blowing. and the reason donald trump got around 14 million votes during the primary is because he stood firm on what he believed in, and i think he needs to do that now. at the same time, i will say that i mmigration is not an eas issue. if there were something easy to fix this problem, it would have been done long ago. the president could have done it during the first two years of his administration when he had the congress and the senate. >> under the obama administration, a number of undocumented workers have been deported, so much so that human rights groups have called him deporter in chief. >> this is not an easy thing to figure out. so when you talk about figuring out what the right thing to do is, it's going to take some time. i'm glad he's putting together a team of people to work on that, and i look forward to, if the reports are right, that he's going to put out his immigration
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policies later this week. i look forward to hearing about that. >> let's move forward. sally, i want you to weigh in on this. it has been certainly a different style of a week for the trump campaign. a number of people are saying it has been the best week he's had in a while. kellyanne conway is in charge right now. whether you agree with her politics or not, she has been credited with a lot of success in the republican field. now our dana bash is reporting tonight that shawn spicer, chief communications officer, will be working out of the trump tower, part-time, at least. is this campaign getting on track more of a threat to clinton? >> the bar continues to be set lower and lower for donald trump. this is his best week yet only because it's his least disastrous week yet. but, you know, that's like, i don't know, praising someone who usually gets in a fight every week in school for suddenly, like, hey, you didn't hit anybody this week. good job, kid.
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the bar needs to be set a little bit higher both for his campaign and for his candidacy. again, this is someone who is running to be able to have the leadership, the authority over the entire federal government, our armed forces, not to mention singular control over our nuclear arsenal, and he can't even get his campaign in order. that's how disorganized he is and leader he is. people should be really discouraged. >> sally, he isn't a politician. he's never run for office before. and actually, i think it's a good thing when something is not working. a real leader steps in and says, this is not working, we've got to change things, and that's exactly what he's done. i think to continue to do the same thing over and over has gotten different results. >> we know he's going to ohio this week. that makes a lot of sense. big battleground states, going to nevada, i get that. what i don't understand is going to mississippi and going to texas, two states that haven't
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voted democrat since 1976. can you take us into the thinking there, why spend time, money and resources in those solidly red states? >> poppy, i can't, because i'm not on the inside of the campaign and i don't communicate with the campaign. but to me, if he wants to be out there, if his supporters want him to come there and to meet with voters there, then he should do it. he should be everywhere that he can be. we've talked about before, hillary clinton is not out there on the campaign trail as much as he is, so how many days are there left in the month of august? there is a week left now. he should be out there every single day and go into as many states as he possibly can. >> and sally, to you. it's been 260 days since hillary clinton gave a press conference. and that frustrates a lot of journalists, and it frustrates, i would assume, others in the american public not to hear questions thrown at her and answers. i know you're a clinton supporter, but is it time for her to give a press conference?
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>> yes. i mean, look, one can be a clinton supporter and also a critic. frankly, i'd like to hear more of that from trump supporters as well, because in some circles they trip over themselves trying to defend everything he does. the campaign would love to see us go to a more traditional campaign where we actually discuss and debate the policy issues, how these two people hope to make the lives of the american people better. instead of the high school bathroom trash talk -- >> as a clinton supporter and also as someone who you said i can be a critic to, when she holds this next press conference, what would be question number 1 you would ask? >> me? it would be let's talk about immigration reform, let's talk about economic policy, let's talk about the differences
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between what you would propose in terms of tax reform and the pets propose. again, it's going to be what do you think, and that's great and that's important, no doubt, and it gets ratings. but again, we're losing to the actual substance of how this election is going to affect people's real lives. >> we're going to have more on the substance ahead. thank you, ladies. horrible news out of turkey. a wedding celebration turning extraordinarily deadly. a suicide bomber believed to be as young as 12 years old interrupts a wedding, blows himself up and kills more than 50 people. also, in louisiana, families there beginning to return home to see what the ploodwaters have left behind. we'll take you there. and later, what would you think
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overnight in southern turkey right on the syria border, a wedding turned deadly. a boy believed to be as young as 12 years old detonated a suicide bomb. the turkish president points to isis. ben wedeman has more. ben? >> reporte >> reporter: it was a wedding party in the street, basically a block party. we're told there were four or five hundred people there when just before 11:00 local time, this bomb went off right in front of where the band was playing. people, a lot of women and children, were dancing there. the death toll, at least 50, and
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one of the most horrifying aspects of this, according to the turkish president erdogan, they believe the bomber was a young boy between 12 and 14 years old. turkish investigators have found pieces of the suicide vest on the scene. they don't know whether the bomber blew himself up or was remotely detonated. there is no doubt about, however, is just how awful this event was. i spoke to a man who lived just around the corner from where the bomb went off. he said he came out and saw the dead and dying, body parts, the dead everywhere in the street, people screaming for help. we attended the funeral of one of the victims, 14-year-old me -- morgan gobos.
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her mother was watching as her body was lowered into the ground, her mother saying she died too young. one boy, another 14-year-old, relatives searching from police station to police station, going to hospitals, to morgues. they couldn't find him until 5:30 in the morning. they got the call to come identify the body. another woman who has lost four out of her five children in the blast and her husband is in critical condition. now, the turkish government believes isis was behind this attack. this is a city just 25 miles north of the syrian border where are there are isis cells operating. historic flooding just devastating louisiana. >> we don't need to get that.
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i felt bad the next day because i didn't want it destroyed. i said, i'm going back. i don't care how deep it is, to get her things. >> and he put it on the boat. >> i'm going to go back and get your mama's things, because people said it might be eight foot or so and that's what got to me, just the little things her mom gave to her and i said it's not important to bring it because it's never going to get that high. >> we'll take you live to louisiana which has suffered the worst national disaster in this country since superstorm sandy. stay with us.
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louisiana's governor tonight calling on more people to help as his state grapples with historic flooding. consider these numbers. louisiana has seen nearly 7 trillion gallons of rainfall in just a week. we know 13 people have died in the fast-moving floodwater and more than 60,000 homes have been damaged, some of them wiped away completely. donald trump and mike pence toured the flood damage in baton rouge on friday. they met with victims and faith leaders. on "state of the union" today governor bell edwards said that visit helped draw attention to the worst natural disaster since superstorm sandy. >> because it helped to shine a spotlight on louisiana and on the dire situation that we have here that it was helpful.
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and i will tell you that i also appreciated the good phone call, the conversation that i had with governor pence who was sincere and genuine when he called and we spoke for a long time on friday morning about their desire to be helpful. >> our national correspondent paulo sandoval, and the government said,.net l don't le be a photo op, we want your help. but the governor said today, we need more help. we need you to donate to the red cross. what are the families there saying to you? >> reporter: they want to share their story. as you mentioned, yes, they are in absolute need of help here. we happen to be one of the few neighborhoods where most residents actually had flood insurance. sure, perhaps maybe rebuilding their homes is not as much of an
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issue as it is in the rest of louisiana, but actual rell placiplac -- actually replacing the contents could be more difficult. you look down the street and you see piles and piles of people's belongings, things that are difficult to replace. this is where we see neighbors helping neighbors, family members coming together for their loved ones, because they know this will be a very long and difficult road to recovery. they're now suggesting 60,000, if not more, homes were actually heavily damaged here, and this is just preliminary windchill assessments. it won't be until fema comes that we have an actual official number. i'm outside the leblanc family home, all of these families trying to recover and rebuild, and it's interesting, i had an opportunity to speak to both mom, dad and the two children,
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and what really stands out is what was a mad scramble to save those irreplaceable memories, and i want you to hear some of the heartbreaking take from their daughter, amber, 20 years old and witnessed massive devastation already. >> it's sad, but you do what you got to do. we saved a lot thanks to him and my brother. they put everything as high as they could. and just coming in here after to clean it up, you don't even have time. i guess that's why it's so emotional. >> reporter: there is absolutely no shortage of hope, though, in these communities, poppy. what's interesting is we continue to see family, friends, relatives, even strangers, drive by, open up their doors and drop off cleaning supplies, construction supplies. this is really the best of humanity after what we saw the last several days.
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the situation here on the ground, as you see from behind me, is far from over. >> the worst of mother nature followed by, as you said, paulo, the best of humanity. thank you so much, live for us tonight in gonzaltte gottenzale. if you'd like to help, call the red cross. hillary clinton, she's not held a formal news conference with reporters in more than eight months. coming up, her campaign manager is pressed on why, and we'll debate it here live in the cnn newsroom. the heirloom tomato.
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clinton's last press conference where she actually took questions from reporters was on december 4, 2015. that's 260 days ago. her campaign manager, robby mook, was pressed on this on today's "face the nation." >> it's been 260 days since a press conference, and somebody i was talking to in the white house said if a candidate can't have a press conference, that weakens them when they become president, because they'll need that as a way to communicate with the american people. so why not have a press komp conference? >> well, the real question here is whether president clinton has been taking questions from reporters which she absolutely has. we've counted and she has been in more than 300 interviews with reporters this year alone. she's been on your show, and we're going to continue to do that. there are a lot of different r formats -- >> sally kohn is back with me.
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she is a cnn political commentator, a hillary clinton supporter and writer for "the daily beast." also with me, trump supporter. sally, you're a trump supporter, but i know you want to see her hold a press conference, and this is the response that we hear over and over again from the clinton camp. well, she's done 300 odd interviews, et cetera, et cetera. but why not, then, just hold a press conference so that people stop asking the question? >> look, i don't know. i'm not inside hillary clinton or robbie mook's head, so i don't know. my suspicion here is twofold. one, she's not great at press conferences. in a campaign where every little not actual policy detail or substance point is critiqued but every wink and blink and movement and word choice, whatever, it's an abundance of caution. in this context i understand that. i sympathize with that even though it might not be the
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choice i would make. the other thing s frankly, again, she's not going to be in a situation where she's in a conversation one on one with one reporter who asks one question as she has done 300 times. we all know how this is going to play out. it's going to evolve into this about the e-mails and that about donations. >> but why shouldn't reporters ask those questions? here's the thing, sally. when she is pressing donald trump, when she is pressing donald trump to be fully transparent and release his tax returns, then doesn't it sort of hurt that argument to not really just open yourself up to the press corps? >> this is what's driving me crazy about this election. although there are many things that are, which is this. she has released her tax returns, he hasn't. >> i'm not saying he has. >> one has behaved in a transparent way where it really
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counts of releasing information that every presidential candidate has and one has not. so one says she's not transparent because she's called into interviews and appeared in interviews. it's a false equivalence. it's a desire for all of us to find little things to nitpick at and keep it on critiques instead of the focus of the election. >> amy, to you. donald trump's last press conference, i believe, was in late july so he's had one much more recently, but at the same time he hasn't been on cnn in months to do an interview. so when you talk about transparency, and if you're going to hate clinton for not having these press conferences, should we be seeing more interviews from donald trump with all the networks? >> well, poppy, he's put himself out there, and i believe at the end of july he did three press conferences in one day in three different states. he is definitely available and put himself out there. i can't speak to his schedule and what networks he's going on,
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so i can't comment on that. but i do think there is a clear difference here. the last time that a presidential candidate waited this long to hold a press conference has been 44 years. al gore, i believe, the longest he went was 61 days. but to go 260 days, it's just unheard of. and it's not just the press that has questions, the american people have questions. they want to hear these candidates talk to them and answer questions, and so i think that she definitely should have a press conference. >> let's get to some of the announcements that came this week, sally. at the end of the week, we learned the clinton foundation will stop taking corporate donations if hillary clinton wins the election. bill clinton has already stopped giving speeches. dana bash impressed on him why wait to stop taking those donations until you see if she wins? you know, if there is an issue
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with them, why not stop while she was secretary of state? why not stop now? what do you think, sally? >> i mean, look, i'm not sure we can cover this in a short segment, but some of the donations make me very uncomfortable, such as the donations from saudi arabia, but the united states' relationship with saudi arabia makes me uncomfortable. i've worked in philanthropy, i've worked in non-profits, i've fu fundraised from donations whose fund relief i've found erroneous. that's right, that's the clinton foundation's argument. they're taking what may be considered bad money and they're using it to help poor kids who are dying from disease and famine. meanwhile, donald trump has taken foreign investments from russia and he's just used it to build golf courses and line his own pocket. so, you know, i think this continues to be much ado about nothing. >> donald trump was also not an employee of the taxpayer, and
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hillary clinton taking this foreign money through the foundation when she was secretary of state, i mean, there is a direct conflict of interest. poppy, i would take it a step further and say, you know, why don't they stop accepting the donations. i think they should return the money to foreign governments and foreign corporations that they've already accepted. it's a clear conflict of interest and they admitted that with their statement this week. >> amy, sally, it's all the time we have. thank you very much. it's nice to have you both on. a lot still ahead. coming up next, he has been called the most dangerous political operative in america. that in a recent article. what will this man cast with turning around the trump campaign? what will he bring to the trump campaign? a fascinating look at steve bannon's track record. you're live with cnn.
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bloomberg calls him the most dangerous political operative in america. this week donald trump hired chairman steve bannon as the new ceo of his presidential campaign. our host of reliable sources brian stelter has the story. >> it became a very scary situation when she actually stood up for sarah palin. >> reporter: this violent scene sums up what steve bannon thinks about politics.
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the conservative media giant is not shy about his bare knuckles approach. make no mistake, he's hungry for a battle. >> we need to have a fight in the republican party for the soul of the conservative party. >> i agree with you. >> reporter: in announcing the new hire, the campaign made clear what they see in steve bannon. the prior ceo has been dubbed the most dangerous political operative in america. he may lack campaign experience, but he makes up for it with his media prowess. he's the chairman of the far right website bright bart and has attempted to sway the minds of voters. >> she was sitting at the desk as one of the most powerful, and she wasn't afraid to use those powers. >> reporter: one of those films boosted sarah palin. >> one of the reasons i want to make it the mean that's out there is that governor palin is caribou barbie, she's a complete and total bimbo, and she's an
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ideolock, okay? sarah palin as alaska's governor is exactly the opposite. >> reporter: another tried to take down president obama before the 2012 election. >> you were angry because you were basically lied to. >> we're not even halfway there yet. >> and i think disappointed because we thought there was going to be a change. everyone who voted for him thought there was going to be a change. >> reporter: at the time bannon told cnn that the film was just a way for disgruntled reporters to vent their frustrations. >> in their looifives they feele the economy is not coming back. this is a film of the working class and middle class of this country. >> reporter: it's also a staple of breitbart. hillary clinton has been a target of the trump site. establishment types like paul ryan, immigrants and the news media. >> these guys come to washington a lot of times as country lawyers, and what they do is they stay. their wives become lobbyists,
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their children, their in-laws. they've turned the business of government into a family business. >> it's no coincidence breitbart's site came up with clinton cash. nor is it a coincidence that trump has used clinton cash material on the campaign trail. now the two men's anti-clinton alliance is official. >> you have to understand how the clintons, who proclaim they support all your values, have essentially sold you out for money. >> brian stelter reporting there. switching gears. what if the next time you called for an uber, a driverless car showed up? that is about to become reality in one city, seriously. we'll tell you where, next. i used to blame the weather for my frizz. turns out my curls needed to be stronger to fight back. pantene's pro-v formula makes my curls so strong* they can dry
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next month, if you order an uber in pittsburgh, the car that shows up, well, it might be like no ride you've ever taken before. the company is planning to unveil a fleet of driverless cars in the steel city. this is a first for sure. uber's fleet will include spees specially modified volvos using cameras, radar and receivers. anyone who calls uber can be given a driverless car at
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random, and there will be a driver in the car supervising at all times. it is a fascinating story. the man who broke it, ralph chafkin, is here with me. he wrote an expansive story about it in bloomberg reports. thank you for being with me. >> thank you. >> apple won't say if they are, but -- >> they are. >> ford, gm, you name it, but now uber is so fast coming out with this next month? >> coming out in the next couple weeks, even. it could start as early as this week. you know, uber is sort of legendary for moving fast and kind of, you know, just sort of letting the chips fall where they may and that's what we're seeing with driverless cars. this came as a huge shock to people who are following the space. i think people expected this to happen years from now, not weeks from now. so it's pretty stunning. >> i just wonder about -- the reality is you're dealing with other human operated cars on the road and humans tend to make -- the arguments for driverless
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cars is humans make more mistakes than computers, right? you're not dealing with other computers, and that's the issue here, just in terms of regulation. >> and that's what wii seen. there are a couple accidents with google where it was blamed on the human beings because computers don't act human. >> tesla had a deadly auto crack just a few months ago. >> of course. there are safety drivers, for the time being. and in the next few years, cars will come equipped with safety drivers. uber also has co-pilots, if you will, which makes the experience funny. there is the guy sitting there with his hands over the wheel just sort of miming driving, and there's another person typing up the notes while you're doing it. so you feel a little elaborate, and i guess you kind of are, >> you did. what was your biggest takeaway from being in that car? >> it's boring, if you can
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believe it. you just sort of quickly get used to it. >> like "the jetsons." >> it's just sort of like being on an airplane. here i am. you forget that it's a computer driving the car. that's the experience that made me think it's going to happen faster than people realize. >> the reality is -- a big reality of this is what it will mean for jobs. >> right. >> this is going to mean, if it is successful, the end of taxi driver jobs. >> yes. >> of trucking jobs. this changes the economic landscape. >> for sure. so a couple of things that i think are interesting. one is it's going to take a long time. we're talking before the entire fleet of cars turns over, before taxi drivers don't have jobs, we're talking like probably two decades at least. the other thing is, you know, this is a bigger issue than just cars. if we're able to make a computer drive a car, there are a lot of jobs that computers are going to be able to do. we're already seeing it sort of
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stock brokerage type stuff. obviously in the past couple of decades with travel agents. it's a big issue that we as a society, you know, nobody's really figured out how to deal with. >> one thing that i thought was so interesting was what the ceo of uber told you. obviously you got incredible access to him in this reporting. you talked about that competition with google because that's been a major competitor of theirs on this front. he said to you that developing this autonomous driving for uber cars was basically existential for us, meaning they would die as a company without it. >> they think if tesla or google were able to offer a ride service with driverless cars that it would kill uber. so they view it as it's not so much a choice, just a thing that's going to happen. and i think it's going be fascinating to see the way this changes cars and the car industry. that creates a lot of jobs, not just drivers. >> you make the argument that it
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could be cheaper to just use uber than to own a car t all? >> exactly. that's the big promise. instead of owning a car, you would rent a car by the mile or something. what the owner told me is it could be cheaper per mile even for rural areas even more long distance trips. it's going to drastically reshape the way the auto business works. if you think about it, your car sits in your driveway, maybe 90% of the time. if you're able to just rent it, it could reshape the economics. >> it's a fascinating article. congrats on the scoop. i would point to this article in "bloomberg business." >> thank you. >> the trump campaign knows if it wants to win the white house, it needs voters like this. >> i think that he has israel's best interests in hand. i think he wants the country to be at peace. >> but to find those swing state voters, you need to travel about 5,000 miles from the united states. next. [ clock ticking ]
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time. you only have so much. that's why we want to make sure you won't have to wait on hold. and you won't have to guess when we'll turn up. because after all we should fit into your life. not the other way around. in this election we talk about swing states all the time. ohio, florida, virginia, but there is a place with 200,000 voters in this election and those voters could help decide who wins the white house. but this place is not in the united states. our ian lee met some of those voters and he explains why the trump campaign has set their
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sights on american voters in israel. >> thank you, scott. thank you. >> reporter: by now we all know donald trump's slogan. >> we will make america great again. >> reporter: but 5,000 miles away it reads a little different. at a mall in central israel, republicans have volunteers, balloons and a new trump slogan. the israeli interest. >> thank you for coming out. >> reporter: mark zell is pressing the flesh to rally support for the gop nominee. >> the whole middle east has gone up in flames in this administration. they've entered into the worst agreement that's possible with the iranians. and we're here on the front lines. >> reporter: relations have cooled during president obama's tenure hitting a low point last year when prime minister benjamin netanyahu went behind obama's back to address congress hoping to derail the president's nuclear deal with iran. registered florida voter debra
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jaruffi believes trump will heal the rift. >> i really do. i think he has israel's interests in mind. >> reporter: you may be asking yourself why does israel matter. republicans believe if they get enough votes they can tip the scales in tightly contested swing states. remember in 2000, florida and the presidency were won by 537 votes. israel has 200,000 eligible american voters according to the nonpartisan organization ivoteisrael. last election republican mitt romney won 85% of the vote here. in polls this summer showed israelis nearly split on which candidate would be better for them, though clinton was deemed more fit to be u.s. president by a 16-point margin. zell believes it's more imperative than ever to get americans here casting ballots. >> we do have an influence,
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absolutely. every vote that we sign up here could make a difference in the history of the world. >> reporter: still, some american voters have their reservations about trump. >> so it's as the saying goes, the lesser of two evils. either not vote for vote for hillary. >> reporter: come november, we'll find out if republicans in israel will shape the u.s.' future. ian lee, cnn, israel. top of the hour, 7:00 p.m. eastern. so glad you're with us this sunday evening. we begin with politics and donald trump. the donald trump campaign pushing back tonight against reports that we are about to possibly see a major shift in policy from the candidate who launched his campaign by promising to build a wall with mexico. and then deport millions of undocumented immigrants. the rumors that trump may backtrack and find a way to legalize many of those undocumented workers stemming
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from a meeting trump held with hispanic supporters in new york on saturday. here's what his campaign manager kellyanne conway told cnn today. >> so what donald trump said yesterday in that meeting differed very little from what he's said publicly, dana, including his convention speech last month in cleveland. it's that we need a, quote, fair and humane way of dealing with what is expected to be about 11 million illegal immigrants in this country. nothing was said yesterday that differs from what mr. trump has said yesterday. >> let me play something from what mr. trump was said previously. listen to what he said back in november. >> we'll have a deportation force. you'll do it humanely. >> will they get ripped out of their homes? how. >> if they came from a certain country, they'll be sent back to that country. that's the way it's supposed to be. >> does donald trump still support that, a deportation force removing the 11 million or so undocumeed

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