All Business The Essential Donald Trump CNN October 15, 2016 5:00pm-7:01pm PDT
trump." that is straight ahead. i'm poppy harlow in new york. glad you're with us. i will see you back here tomorrow night. good night. the following is a cnn special report. he's the most uncon veng nal candidate in modern history. >> i'm not using the lobbyist, i'm not using donors, i don't care. i'm really rich. >> an out cider. >> our politicians are stupid. >> he represents an earthquake in a box to washington, d.c. >> winning more primary votes than any republican ever. >> you've given me the honor to lead the republican party to
victory this fall. >> he's a father of five. >> i'm the woman i am today because of how he raised me. he taught me to dream big. >> a billionaire businessman. >> anything he touched turned to gold. >> donald is a star. like him or not like him. >> he nearly lost everything. >> how close was he to going personally bankrupt? >> very. >> he's a master of the comeback. >> trump is definitely back. >> much to the chagrin of some people. >> anybody who can take a building for $1 million and turn it into $550 million, that's fantastic. >> he's combative. >> i'd like to punch him in the face, i'll tell you. >> i was putting a tarnish on the trump brand. >> and then you were fired? >> on the spot. >> she's shocking. >> i just start kissing them, like a magnet. and when you're a star, they let you do it. you can do anything. grab them by the pussy.
you can do anything. >> that is a point where i just have to part company. >> and now he's competing on the biggest stage of his life. >> we will make america strong again. and we will make america great again. >> tonight, a cnn special report, "all business, the essential donald trump." it is my pleasure to introduce to you today my father donald j. trump. >> the run actually started with a ride. down the escalator in his namesake trump tower. ♪
awaiting him at the bottom, his daughter ivanka and a gaggle of reporters. >> ladies and gentlemen -- >> they knew this was coming. >> -- i am officially running for president of the united states. >> but this took everyone by surprise. >> when mexico sends its people, they're not sending their best. they're sending people that have lots of problems. they're bringing drugs, they're bringing crime, their rapists and some i assume are good people. >> it was clear from the start that this would be an election season like no other. what was going through your mind at that moment? >> that moment and every
subsequent moment has just been surreal. i mean there's no way to prepare yourself for this. and especially for us, we're business people. >> my father brought us into his office and said, kids, we're going to do this. i'll never forget that. we are going to do this. here we are and he's in the driver's seat. it is an incredible thing. an amazing story. >> we wanted donald trump to tell his story in his own words but despite repeated requests he declined to be interviewed for this program. so how does a well-off kid from queens get to the doorstep of the white house? donald john trump was born to win, he was the most like his father. >> i had a great relationship with my father. i had a wonderful father who was
a tough guy but a good guy and he was a really good builder. he knew how to get things done. >> fred trump was a self made millionaire whose buildings changed the landscape of brooklyn and queens. >> he was a worker. that's what he did. as a kid he would spend a weekend with them. what do you want to do? i guess we'll go collect rent. so -- >> collect rent? >> yeah, his famous saying is to retire is expire. no one is going to outwork him. no one has more energy than him. >> donald learned the rules of the game at an early age. michael antonio wrote the biography, "the truth about trump". >> fred trump was a workaholic. he wasn't the kind of dad who said let's go to the ball game on sunday. he was the kind of dad that said
come to work with me and look on the ground and see if you see any nails on the ground that the worker left behind. >> he was a very frugal man. >> fred instilled lessons that stuck with his son for the rest of his life. >> the first thing that fred taught donald was that life is a competition and that it's almost a competition to the death. so there's only winning and losing. there's nothing else in life. >> fred was also controversial, sued along with donald by the justice department for race discrimination against potential black tenants. he settled without an admission of guilt. while fred was running his business, donald's mother mary stayed at home. >> a perfect combination of love but toughness.
she would tell a joke and just have everybody in the room across many generations just laughing and laughing hysterically. >> she loved to have people looking at her, listening to her, paying attention to her. and i think this is partly where donald gets his desire to be noticed. >> donald's own personality would emerge at the private cue forest day school. >> he was very aggressive on the soccer field. >> paul onish was donald's teammate and friend. >> we frequently showed our toughness to the other team during halftime. we would eat oranges whole without ever peeling them and they thought that we were crazy. >> donald didn't like to lose. >> we would do anything we could that was within the legal grounds of playing soccer to
prevent the other team from scoring. >> in the classroom donald's aggression often turned into mischief. >> he got in trouble by playing bumper desks. we would pull girls' hair in front of us and throw spit balls at other people when the teacher wasn't looking. >> donald spent so much time in detention his friends nicknamed it after him. >> we nick anymored it don any trumps. so the teacher would kay dissension but we called it a d.t. >> by the 8th grade fred trump had had enough and sent his son to military school to straighten up. >> i went to military academy because i wasn't the most well-behaved person in the world and my parents had no idea what to do with me and they heard about this school, it was a tough place. >> this is the only child they send away. and they don't just send him to private school, they send him to
a place where he's put in a uniform. this was a very rough place. >> at new york military academy, donald quickly got in line. >> these were little boys who were expected to be military cadets. so they lived in very spare rooms. they got up early, marched to mess and sports was essential. this idea of being a champion. >> formative years in young donald's life. >> i don't think he ever really overcame the sense that he had to achieve at the highest level just to belong. the trump kids, the boys especially, were taught that they were to be killers and kings. that meant that they were supposed to win at all costs and rule over others. >> as for his siblings, three of
them would go on to great success, but his older brother fred would lose his way, drink too much and die young. >> he was a great guy. the most handsome guy, the best personality. but he got hooked on alcohol and ultimately it just was devastating. that's why i don't think drink. i don't drink. i don't drink, i don't smoke cigarettes, i don't take drugs. >> donald like to say that he learned everything that he wasn't supposed to do from the example of his brother fred jr. but fred was also a pretty genial good-natured soft hearted guy, and i think in that he sees proof that you're not supposed to be trusting anyone. you're not supposed to be vulnerable. you're not supposed to be soft. always be driven, always be competitive, always be a winner.
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♪ by the mid '70s, donald trump had a degree from wharton, a job with his father and a plan to make a name for himself in manhattan. >> donald's father was based in brooklyn. avenue z. that's where his office was. >> lew weisz sunshine was one of trump's first associates. >> and donald would sort of sneak out of brooklyn around midday and come to lexington avenue -- >> sneak out? >> well, leave. we would plot out everything we were doing in new york. >> but manhattan was a mess. >> the city in those days was
going bankrupt. the city was a sewer. >> architect allen lappidis worked with fred trump and later with donald. >> the come dorr is connected to grand central station. now it is boarded up, homeless people are sleeping there. >> fred called me saying i had a son at this point who is interested many doing things in manhattan. i would like for you to talk to him. >> george ross was fred trump's lawyer. >> he gave me the idea he had about transforming the come dorr hotel. my reaction was he was way off base. it was impossible to do and that he was out of touch with the reality of the situation, what was going on in new york at the time. >> trump wasn't phased. while the big developers were getting out of the city, donald trump wanted in. >> he went to get the financing.
and the banks looked around and they say wait a minute, we got so many bad loans in the city of new york and they said trump, what do you know about running a hotel. you know what he said? nothing. they said well when you know how to run a hotel or you get somebody that knows how to run a hotel, then we'll talk again, figuring that was the end, they got rid of him. >> trump got the hyatt hotel chain on board promising them he could lock up a good deal. >> said the hyatt, would you be the operator? what are you going to say no. >> it's presented to them on a silver platter. >> at that point it was swiss cheese. >> now trump needed to convince the city to give him an unprecedented tax break, something it hadn't done for a private developer ever. >> mike bellkin was a lawyer for
the city of new york. >> i sensed he was a person that was highly ambitious, that was very source that did have resources behind him, even though a lot of that was really good real estate theater. >> really good real estate theater, like when the city asked for proof that trump was buying the hotel, since he hadn't yet put down a deposit, he sent the paperwork over unsigned. it all worked with political help from his father, trump got the financing, the tax break and the partner he needed. and just a few years after walking into ross's office, trump completed an ambitious renovation of the hotel. the new grand hyatt helped spark new york's resurgence. >> moved him to the front rank of developers in new york clearly. almost overnight he became a force in his own right. >> trump was on top of the world. >> donald is a star.
he's a nova. like him or not like him. >> new york post columnist cindy adams says trump has been a generous friend of hers for decades. >> what was trump like when you first met him? >> he was as full of himself as he is now. >> confident and charismatic, trump had an expanding business, a growing reputation and plenty of attention from women. >> i was running a miss universe parade in new york. the girls were not allowed to meet guys. they had sharons. well -- chaperons. she met them at night. he managed to meet them. there wasn't a blond in new york he left unknown. >> so he was a lady's man? >> oh yeah. >> and then he met ivan that and he said he was madly in love with ivan that and she speak as little bit lousy but she's
gorgeous and i'm going to marry her. >> he told oprah it took him seventh month to close the deal. >> she was a very nice woman, a nice person, she's a friend, a lot of things. and frankly i was dating a lot of people and i was dating the most beautiful people in the world. >> there was a church wedding, a beach honeymoon and three babies in the years to follow. donald jr., ivanka and eric. but trump's work as a developer left little time to be a dad. >> it has not a conventional relationship. it wasn't as much as let's go play catch in the back yard. it was great but on his terms. he was building a billion dollar empire. >> spending time with their father met meeting him at the office. >> our quality time was work related. i remember playing with trucks on the floor of his office. going trick or treating in his office and he would have the biggest people in the world
there and we would be playing on the floor. >> trump next tackled a project that would put his personal stamp on the city. trump tower. he worked with a small team of mostly women. barbara rest was in charge of construction and wrote a book about her experience. >> when he hired me he told me i was a killer. that's what he saw in me. he liked that in women. he wanted them to zero in and not take any prisoners. >> rest says trump gave her a tremendous opportunity but working with him wasn't easy. >> you wrote that some were afraid to challenge him, that he was that kind of a personality. >> yes. >> why is that? >> well he was very loud and mean and quick to react. >> mean? >> yes, he was mean. he was mean to his employees. >> how so? >> he would tell them that they don't know what they're doing. he would criticize them in front of other people. >> how did he handle when he was
challenged? >> he didn't like being challenged ever. >> ever? >> yeah, ever. >> during construction there was plenty of controversy about how, where and by whom trump tower was built. it was then trump learned to use the press to his advantage. >> i used to run into his office like a shrieking maniac saying to him, donald, this is terrible. look at the press. he'd say oh calm down. all publicity is good publicity. and out i would go. >> in fact, no one was better at promoting trump than trump. using the alias john baron. >> did you ever meet john baron? >> i heard john baron on the phone. donald was impersonating john baron. >> did you find it funny? >> you know, i thought it was kind of creative on his part. he got the word out there and he constantly got press. we were getting insays sent
press. >> do you remember the stories that he told? >> he planted that princess di was looking for a place in town. >> regardless of whether it's true. people want to believe something is the biggest and greatest and most spectacular and he said i call it truthful hi besh -- hi peshly. >> my job was to make his fantasies become reality. he said to me, your mission louise is to make sure that the world knows that my brand is worth $1,000 a square foot more than the building next door. >> everything about trump tower was meant to redefine luxury and prestige. the dramatic atrium, the 80-foot waterfall and the distinctive marble ivan that chose
personally from an italian inquiry. it became a city landmark and tourist attraction. >> a unique project, cutting edge. >> which sent trump's celebrity sky high. >> he was a young guy, put up one of the most significant build truly in the world. trump tower really made my father. coming up, donald trump silencing his critics. >> i was putting a tarnish on the trump brand. you don't do that. >> and then you were fired? >> on the spot.
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terrific. he was a hardworking woman. she was a very smart woman. she knew a lot. she raised great kids. >> tom barack has been a friend of trump's for decades. >> it was never you're on my arm and you are a trophy, so stay that way. she was in the middle of all of his businesses. >> and trump's businesses were booming. over 100 miles from trump tower new gaming laws had turned a sleepy shore town into the hot spot to be. >> when casino gaming came into atlantic city, it was a monopoly. >> marin roffman analyzed the gaming business for a prominent firm. >> they had basically the whole eastern market to themselves and everyone was looking for land to build a casino. >> trump bought a prime spot on
the boardwalk and convinced harrah's to partner with him. together they made a deal to build trump plaza. they needed easy parking. trump was on board with the plan. >> i bought the property across the street. it will be a parking granl, with a bridge going right into the casino. >> but when trump plaza opened, there was no garage. >> as long as harrah's was there, trump refused to build the parking garage. >> earnings for disappointing and tensions rose. and then trump bought harrah's out. >> i think his plan was to use harrah's to secure financing and once the financing was secure and the hotel was up, it was a matter of time before he atted that situation. >> once harrah's was out -- >> he built the parking unit and
the hotel took off as he knew it would. donald does not do well in partnerships. plays well with others is not a big suit of his. >> but showmanship is. so trump placed his bets on boxing. >> in the three years i was there we did 33 world championship fights. >> jack o'donnell was an executive at trump plaza. >> we became the boxing capital of the world and that was a big deal to donald trump. >> but donald trump wanted even more. and when the new jersey generals went up for sale, he jumped at the chance to take on the nfl. her shell walker played for trump's generals. >> the team took a couple of notches up now because they saw a guy, like i say, he brought
class, a workaholic, he brought something different. and he's young. >> during the brief existence of the united states football league, trump challenged the nfl for press and by paying a premium to sign players. >> he went out and got him some more talented players. and i we started winning and started making a name for ourselves in new york. >> trump embodied the high flying '80s. by 1989 forbes estimated his net worth at $1.7 billion. and for the last half of the decade, he'd gone on a spending spree. he bought a second casino, trump's castle. the iconic plaza hotel in new york, a palm beach estate, an airline, a yacht and the largest track of undeveloped land in
manhattan. trump captured the story of his success in the book "the art of the deal." toni schwartz was a coauthor, a decision he now regrets. >> from the very first interview it was very clear that he had an exceptionally short attention span, easily grew impatient and was going to be incredibly hard to interview at all. >> schwartz said he had to find another way. >> sometimes you got to go who to go to. >> so trump let him listen in on his phone calls for months. >> is there any call that sticks out in your mind or are they all blended? >> there is a call that sticks out in my mind. it was a call with a contractor and he's going you son of a -- if you don't -- i will -- and i'm telling you, you'll never work again in this city. boom. and he slams the phone down and turns to me totally relaxed with a big smile on his face and he says, you think it worked?
>> schwartz says that much of what he heard trump say was false. >> i came up with this phrase truthful hyperbole which is -- i called it an innocent form of exaggeration. now i can call something that i actually sold for $2 million, i can say $10 million and that becomes truthful hyperbole. the problem is there's no such thing as truthful hyperbole. the truth is the truth. hyperbole is a lie. they don't go together. >> but that didn't keep the book from spending almost one year as a "the new york times" best seller. still, there was one more thing trump wanted. one of the biggest casinos in the world. >> he was going to do whatever he could to get the taj mahal. >> and after months of complicated negotiations, he did. >> and my telephone rang and he said, marvin, didn't i do a
terrific deal? and i said, i think you did a great deal. but i think you made a mistake. >> you said to donald trump, you made a mistake? >> i said i think you made a mistake. he said, what do you mean? i said why own three casinos in atlantic city. how are you going to differentiate the marketing? and here was his comment. marvin, you have no vision. this is going to be a monster property. >> that needed monster financing. trump said it wouldn't be an issue telling gaming regulators -- >> that the bankers were waiting in line to lend him the money. and that under no circumstances would he resort to junk bond financing. >> but the banks weren't standing in line to lend trump money. so he resorted to the very junk bonds he had said he didn't
need. >> how big of a risk did you think he was taking? >> enormous risk. to be able to make this project successful, to break even, you would have to generate a casino win of somewhere over $1 million a day. and no casino in the world had ever even come close to anything like that. >> roffman told "the wall street journal" he saw trouble coming. >> i said when this property opens, it will break every record in the book. but when the cold winds of october came, it wouldn't make it. >> trump wrote a letter to roffman's boss, threatening to bring suit, trump presented them with a simple choice. fire roffman or make him publicly apologize and lie. >> trump said, marvin, you're to call norman pearlstein and he said, he's the managing editor
of "the wall street journal." and you're to tell him that that s.o.b. reporter misquoted you. and then you're going to write me a paper stating that the taj mahal is going to be the greatest success ever. and i'm going to have it published. >> roffman refused. >> trump responded saying that i'll see you in court, or something. i was putting a tarnish on the trump brand. you don't do that. >> and then you were fired. >> on the spot. >> trump never sued, but roffman did. nine months later roffman settled for an undisclosed amount. ♪ on opening night the taj was promoted as the eighth wonder of
the world. >> the building is a tremendous smash. everybody wants to see it. >> and see donald trump. >> donald, donald, it's trump, donald. people rushed to him to touch him, to touch his shoulder, to touch his arm. >> it was the biggest bet of his career. >> he was the magic man. anything he touched turned to gold. so even with the marvin roffmans of the world projecting this couldn't work, there were many people who believed it would and donald trump kept assuring everybody, don't worry about it. you've got nothing to worry about. coming up, trump nearly loses it all. >> how close was he to going personally bankrupt? >> very. ♪
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trump taj mahal in atlantic city, one of the biggest in the world. lots of glitz, glamour and stage craft. but behind the curtain serious problems. >> when i went there on opening day, it was a mess. >> allen lapidus was the architect for trump plaza. >> you couldn't find your way around without a guide dog which is not good for a casino. >> and lapidus said the casino control commission had issues too. >> they shut down a third of the slots. the slots are the prime revenue
producer of the casino. to shut down the third on opening day was both humiliating and financially disastrous. >> it was a breakdown of monumental proportions. >> jack o'donnell ran trump plaza for three years. he was there when the taj opened. >> donald's answer to the problem was to immediately go in and shame, belittle, demand firings in the midst of a chaos and that's the last thing a leader does in that situation. >> odom was tapped to restore calm at the taj. just weeks later o'donnell says he resigned. trump says he was fired. >> donald is so wrapped up in hyperbole that it's almost all lies. something could go bad like the opening of the taj and he would say it's because we had so many business here that this
happened. not that the system is broke down, not that we didn't know what we were doing. >> what about the slot machine thing that were down for a while. >> the slots were so hot. nobody has seen people play that fast. >> they blew out? >> it was like a fuse or like a fire. >> no one felt the heat more than trump himself. with his life playing out in the papers, from his businesses to the breakup of his 12-year marriage to ivana. >> every place they want they were covered. >> goldberg was donald's divorce layer. >> it was world war iii. front page, back page, inside covers, inside pages. >> cindy adams, a friend of
donald's covered it all for the new york post. >> they were at events. they always had much to say. the problem is you can't equal donald's fame. and also, he never found a blond he couldn't touch. >> enter marla maples. she was a beauty pageant winner fresh from georgia, an aspiring model and actress in her early 20s. >> when did the relationship with marla start? >> well the relationship with marla started when he was still married happily to ivana. that's when the relationship started. >> donald was still married to ivana, slipping around with marla, i would known as the beard. i would take marla out to dinner and at some point in the evening she would disappear into a limousine. >> marla stayed at trump plaza while ivana worked at trump's castle across town. they would eventually cross
paths here on the slopes of aspen. the tabloids exploded. and so did the marriage. >> i hate divorce. the concept of divorce. i thought it was going to be a one-day wonder. with me it turns out to be 22 days of tabloids, tabloids, coffers. >> after a long battle, ivana walked away with a $14 million settlement, a mansion in connecticut and full custody op the children. >> she's the mother of my children, she's a good woman. i'll always love ivana. >> he was very restrained in the comments that he made about ivana. so i believe there was an element of good feeling. >> trump's personal life was in shambles. and professionally he wasn't fairing much better. he said it was because he took his eye off the ball. >> did trump ever acknowledge to you that he knew he was in big
trouble? >> oh yes. oh, he knew he was in big trouble. i think he borrowed more than most other prudent real estate people. he had extended himself to the trump shuttle, to a yacht, a helicopter and do a lot of things that weren't generating cash flow and he had to support his lifestyle. he was in trouble. >> does anybody else want to bet $190,000. we're going to sell it. >> when the economy and the real estate market plummeted in 1990, attorney allen pom rans says donald trump owed $4 billion to his debtors, including almost $1 billion for which he was personally responsible. >> because he personally guaranteed so much debt, the leverage shifted dramatically over to the banks because it was no longer an issue of a bank and a piece of real estate. it was a bank and donald trump's actual survival. >> trump owed money all over town, to 72 banks in all. pom rans represented them as a
group. how close was he to going personally bankrupt? >> very. >> did you think you were going to go underwater at one time, bankrupt? >> well i didn't like thinking about it but there was that possibility. you owe billions of dollars and a personal gar tee at $975 million. you can have wonderful assets and all but the economy was a disaster. real estate was in particular a disaster. and i certainly was in deep trouble. >> trump makes a point of saying he never went personally bankrupt. but there's a reason why the banks decided to keep trump whole. >> we made the decision that he would be worth more alive to us than dead. dead meaning in bankruptcy. we don't want him to be in bankruptcy. we want him out in the world selling these assets for us. >> so you wanted him alive because he was a salesman and could best sell his own properties? >> that's correct. we kept him alive to help us. >> the debt holders hammered out
a five-year plan for trump to repay his personal debts. pom rans presided as the mogul signed away his fortune. >> it's a big conference room, a big long table. at the head of the table mr. trump is in the middle, i'm sitting on his left, his lawyer is on the right. i'm sitting with a stack of documents. >> that big? >> oh, it was big. i said, mr. trump, this is a lien on the plaza hotel and he would sign it. this is a lien on the trump shuttle -- >> then a true trump moment. >> in the middle of this he says can we take a few minutes? i said sure. he called one of his people over, sends him out. a young man comes back with two big boxes of books and he says, i would like to thank all of the banks here for all of your help. he takes the books out and starts to sign the book to the bankers. >> let me get this straight. "the art of the deal" is about --
>> how fabulous he is. >> right. takes out "the art of the deal" and signs it to the people who are negotiating with him to whom he owes -- >> $4 billion. >> -- $4 billion. down but not out trump kept on promoting. >> atlantic city, up or down. >> now you'll have a billion dollar building rising out of a slum. it's an interesting dichotomy. >> but in fact two of his think city casinos were on the brink of failure. steve pers ki took over at the casino control commission in 1990. he remembers when trump's father fred tried to rescue his son by buying $3 million in chips. >> fred trurch's lawyer was handed that value in chips and took the chips out of the casino. you could call it a $3 million loan. >> the problem was the loan was against the rules and the casino
was fined. even worse, it was nowhere near enough. in july 1991, under crushing debt, the taj mahal filed for chapter 11 bankruptcy. stiffing investors and forcing small businesses to accept pennies on the dollar for their work. >> when he filed the bankruptcy proceeding, hundreds and hundreds of companies, individuals and companies that were punished because they chose to do business with donald trump. a lot of suppliers, a lot of manufacture manufacturers, a lot of workers and small businesses got hurt badly. >> trump castle and trump plaza followed suit. >> the reason trump's casinos failed in atlantic city have nothing to do with the nature of the industry in atlantic city, with respect to the recession. all of the other properties in atlantic city made it through all of that.
trump's properties did not because of the decisions that he made. >> despite repeated requests, donald trump refused to be interviewed for this program. but at a cnn debate last year, he expressed his view on what happened in atlantic city. >> atlantic city is a disaster and i did great in atlantic city. i knew when to get out. my timing was great and i got a lot of credit for it. >> if she did great in atlantic city, a lot of people didn't do great and that's really the story. there's thousands of people that got hurt as a result of his bankruptcy. then that in and of itself is just a sad tale for his legacy. up next, a new kind of deal for the developer. >> he became mcdonald's. he became a franchise. >> then trump and women. >> there's no way i could be the person i am today if my father
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just the way you like it, right? >> by february 1990, trump was separated from his fist wife ivana and marla maples was on. but it was a bumpy ride. >> are you getting married? >> are we getting married? >> off again. >> are you two together? >> we are right now, aren't we? we're just going to sort of try and keep that quiet for a bit. >> we're great friends. >> trump's love life kept the tabloids buzzing. >> what is your position? >> i'm handling pr because he gets so much of it. >> a spokesman for trump calling himself john miller explaund it this way to a reporter over the phone. >> somebody who has a lot of options and frankly he gets
called by everybody, everybody in the book, in terms of women. >> john miller linked him to kim bay singer. >> he just feels it's too soon. when he makes a decision he's capable of a total commitment. when he makes a decision. but he felt it's too soon. >> that total commitment finally came in december 1993. before 1,000 guests, marla became mrs. trump in a lavish ceremony held at the plaza hotel just two months after donald and marla's daughter tiffany was born. trump's three older children stayed in aspen with their mother ivana. >> when your father married marla, you and your brothers, the three of you decided not to go? >> going to as spen was a tradition, something we had done
all of our lives. it was very important to our mother. it was a memory we wanted to have again open we wanted to have with her especially at that time. >> it was a wonderful lawyer. >> jay goldberg donald's divorce attorney drafted some uncommon paperwork for trump before the wedding. >> you're familiar with the prenuptial and the post up in chill was a sunset agreement is very very rare. that's an agreement that provides that if they're married a certain period of time or less, then the woman gets a fixed amount. it's not the normal. >> did he say i don't want a regular prenup. >> yes. >> i want a five-year sunset? >> yes. >> trump put it this way to abc. >> not so bad. somebody ets married, it doesn't work out, somebody gets $1 million. i think $1 million is a lot of money. >> no you don't. >> no i don't actually. but the fact is $1 million for somebody coming into a marriage -- i'm not talking about anybody specifically. but it's a lot of money for
somebody. >> and by 1994 trump was back in the business of doing what he loved most. making a lot of money. >> it's the best year i've ever had. yeah, trump is definitely back. much to the chagrin of some people. >> his path back was rooted in what he knew best, real estate. he bought a downtown landmark, 40 wall street, for a cool $1 million in 1995. >> started to refurbish, put in elvarts and electricity and the market turned around. it had to do with trump. >> he said tid it's one of the teals he ever made. >> the best. >> the best deal? >> the best real estate deal i've ever seen and i've been in the business for 50 years. anybody can take a build for $1 million and turn it into $550 million in appear idea of 15 years, to me that's fantastic.
>> but the big projects before the corporate bankruptcies remained out of his reach. >> he had lost credibility with the financial community. >> richard seltzer is a prominent new york state real estate attorney. >> banks were no longer loaning to him. he had defaulted on other loans, he had sent companies hep owned into bankruptcy. the credit markets tightened up on him. >> he had to change tactics. now he needed partners. >> i think it probably is a change in philosophy, because normally i would have done 100% myself and now i have joint venture partner to do things. >> partners to put up the money for projects like riverside south, a 77-acre tract of land he had been trying to develop for more than 15 years. >> goes all the way from 72nd street down to 59th street. >> when he couldn't pay the mortgage, trump sold riverside south to partners who bought the
land, took care of his debt, paid him to manage the project and gave him a 30% cut of the profit once it was sold. >> if you drive down the westside highway now, in bronze almost gold looking letters, you see trump on building after building after building as if these were trump buildings. >> let's go. >> seltzer tangled with trump in court over a $4 million commission trump owed to realtor barbara corcoran. >> he is a bully that takes advantage of people who have done a good job for him and he doesn't care. bullies often believe that they can get away with less than the truth. part of bullying is making up your own truth and propelling it based on your vie mens. >> the judge aworded cork ran the full $4 million saying the only damages in the case were to
trump's bruised ego. but the words of trump's name endured. >> trump was a visionary in terms of the belief that he could license the name. >> robert passacof is a branding expert who has studied the branding of the trump name. >> you take an apartment building. it's not his, he didn't build it, someone else built it. they've just cut a deal that they're going to franchise his name. the square footage on that building just went up 30%. >> most of the buildings that have trump on it he doesn't have any ownership in. he became mcdonald's. he became a franchise. that was developers paradise. no money, no risk, no involvement, no exposure of any kind and nothing but pure profit. >> after a six-year absence from the forbes 400 richest americans list, trump returned in 1996.
the next year he released his best selling book "the art of the comeback." he renewed knack for making money in the '09s allowed him to pursue his passions from the estate at mar-a-lago to new golf courses to the purchase of the miss universe pageant. >> it was a fun little venture. >> i'll work out with her anytime she wants. >> that had some not so fun moments too. >> alicia machado was the reigning miss universe when trump bought the pageant in 1996 and staged a press event saying she needed to lose some weight. >> when she won the contest i had never seen anybody more beautiful. and she's totally beautiful now but -- >> trump often made comments about women's appearances. on howard stern's radio show in 2005 -- >> i would say she's in the four or five category.
i view a person who's flat chested is very hard to be a ten. okay? >> to the campaign trail. >> i'm reading the quote for what it is, look at that face, why would anyone vote for that. can you imagine that's the face of our next president. >> to his infamous drum beat of criticism of megyn kelly after she asked him about sexist comments in a fox news debate. >> you've called women you don't like fat pigs, dogs, slobs and disgusting animals. your twitter account -- >> only rosie o'donnell. >> no, it wasn't. >> you could see there was blood coming out of her eyes, blood coming out of her wherever. >> claims of misogyny and shove nichl. avan ka trump has heard it all. >> must have been said about how he regards women. if i asked to the question flat out is he a sexist?
>> it's absolute lit not a sexist. there's in way i could be the person i am today if my father was a sexist. i would not be one of his senior most executives and i would not be working shoulder to shoulder with my brothers. i would be working for my brothers if at all. my father has 40 years of history of employing women. i think in terms of the nomenclature he uses, the labels -- >> bimbo, the words sometimes. >> you know what, he calls men so pretty rough names too. >> complicated relationships with women in business and love. he described it on abc in 1994. >> i create stars. i love creating stars. and to a certain extent i've done that with ivana, to a certain extent i have done that with marla. i've given a lot of women
opportunity. unfortunately after they're a star the fun is over for me. it's almost like creating a building, it's pretty sad. >> as for marla and donald, they separated in 1997. right on schedule, according to jay goldberg, architect of trump's sunset agreement. >> i mean, i even marked it on the calendar, of course to be sure that it didn't run over the five-year period. one day i said to him, you know, you have about a year and a half to go. >> stories about it arriving just before prenup was going to run out. >> that's inevitable and today you have to have a prenup and i did have a prenup that terminates at a certain level. >> the divorce finalized in 1999 leaving marla with a reported $2 million. coming up -- >> i think there's no question that "the apprentice" took him to a different level of
celebrity. >> the shows that made trump a haushold name. >> i don't think he could successfully run for president without his popularity from "the apprentice." : the musical, i ca. ...with this idea of four towers that were fire escapes... ...essentially. i'll build a little model in photoshop and add these... ...details in with a pen. i could never do that with a mac. i feel like my job is... ...to put out there just enough detail to spur the audiences... ...imagination to fill in all the blanks. this windows pc is amazing, having all of my tools... ...right at my finger tips is incredible. but fair. this beer is tough... coors banquet. that's how it's done.
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he's at 14, he has five more women to go. >> it was 2002 and reality tv was the hot new thing. >> do you use a lifeline or do you not use a lifeline. at nbc we hadn't had a big reality hit. so we were looking for ours. >> the first person who refuses to eat a bug loses immunity for their tribe. >> mark bur net creator of "survivor" pitched his yd to nbc's jeff gas pen. >> she just kept reyating survivor in the jungle op manhattan. >> so the pitch was more about a different form of survivor than it was about donald trump? >> yes. >> in fact, the original pitch
for apprentice wasn't dependent on trump at all. >> the idea was to have a different ceo every season so donald trump was going to be the first. >> that is if trump could be convinced to do it. >> did trump have any concerns about whether it would be a success? >> absolutely. he going into this was not a fan of reality television. he was very trep dashs and extremely concerned about his image. >> gaspen has concerns of his own. >> i knew that donald was famous in new york but i didn't know how he would translate to the rest of the country. so i was a little nervous about that new york personality. >> "the apprentice" could transform donald trump into a national celebrity. but only if middle america would connect with a new york billionaire. >> hello, everybody.
>> when we got the rough cut for the first episode, it was fun, it was really entertaining. >> but it was the surprise toward the end of the show that shattered expectations. >> that would be me. >> when we got to the boardroom scenes where donald you know brought owl of the contestants in and sort of gave them his opinion of their performance, that's when you knew you had something special. >> you're sort of a disaster. i don't know what's going on. don't take offense. >> i don't take offense. >> everyone hates you. >> the boardroom scenes were riveting. they were only supposed to be a couple of minutes of each episode and we ended up expanding them. >> you took so much crap -- >> expanding them to fill about a third of every show. >> she treated you both like dogs. >> pitting the cast members against each other, that was an art i truly think he created. he would be given a sense of who hated whom were who was the hero of the task.
but it was the way that he pushed everybody's buttons. he was the master puppeteer in that boardroom of emotional manipulation. >> audiences loved it, especially this. >> i have to say, you're fired. you're fired. you're fired. >> and then there was as we nicknamed the cobra -- >> you're fired. >> it's like a cobra snapping. you know, she's very expressive with his hands. >> but it wasn't planned? >> no, it was not planned. >> from the moment it premiered, trump own "the apprentice" in more ways than one. to get the billionaire on board, mark burnett had given him a hefty stake. >> i would be surprised if he made less than a couple of $100 million off of it, over the course, the whole series. >> it was the success nbc had hoped for. >> hello, everybody.
>> the very first show debuted at number four, and that season ended up averaging 20 million viewers an episode, an average of 28 million tuned in for the finale. >> bill, you're hired. >> and trump followed every tic of the nielsen meter. >> i've never seen anyone in the television industry who cared as deeply about ratings, paz or negative as donald trump. he would call and he was like, we were number one again, and even when we weren't number one, he would call and say we're number one. and i wouldn't correct him. >> but in his mind? >> if you're number one once, you're always number one. >> you had to tell him the bad news, that the ratings were dropping. right. >> how was that? >> it was horrible because he wanted me to continue to say it was the number one show on television which it was, at some point, maybe six seasons ago.
>> the show slumped but trump didn't. making event appearances and promoting a revamped version of the show called celebrity apprentice. the longer the show lasted, the more it helped transform the new york builder into a professional brander. >> his brand really skyrocketed and his ability to license his brand really skyrocketed. it was tremendous value to the name trump. >> "the apprentice" dvd, the computer game, a series of business seminars called "trump university", along with trump steaks, trump water, wine, even vodka. but for trump, it wasn't enough. after 14 seasons of "the apprentice", he was seriously thinking about a promotion, from king of reality television to
president of the united states. >> i think there's in question that "the apprentice" took him into a different level of celebrity. no question. i don't think he could successfully run for president without his popularity from "the apprentice". >> i love you. thank you very much. >> we wanted to talk to donald trump about success, celebrity and his run for the presidency, but he declined repeated requests to be interviewed for this program. ahead, donald trump's real life apprentices. >> he always said before he kind the phrase on "the apprentice" that if we didn't do well, he would fire us like dogs. [ front assist sounds ] [ music stops ] [ girl laughs ] ♪ on the road again
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>> or on the campaign trail, these are donald trump's true ie paren sises, children donald jr., ivanka and eric. all executive vice presidents in their dad's business. all well educated, well spoken, ale they say well raised. so you grew up with donald trump as your father. what was that like? >> exciting. it's surreal. it's fun, it's energetic. he's a man who is incredibly warm. also a man who taught us a lot of discipline and manners and respect and work ethic. >> i think i appreciate it much more today as a parent of three young children. i think when i was a teenager i thought parenting just is something that happens. and now i realize how much work goes into raising kids.
>> for donald trump, the work of parenting had to fit in with the work of building his business. >> you always say your father made time for you on his own terms. >> 100%. that's what it was. but it was fascinating. we got to see some really cool things. it instilled a lot of the love we have for the business now. >> there was a pay phone at school and on recess i would go there and i would call collect to his office. i was probably, you know, 10 years old. >> you would say hi this is ivanka. >> calling collect. >> let me have the calls please. >> and he would pick up the phone every single time. and he would put me on speakerphone. it didn't matter who was there. it was colleagues, it was tight ends of industry, it was heads of countries. >> morning. >> donald trump's work was his life, and the natural message to his children was to love what you do and work hard at it.
echoing the advice he got from his father fred. >> it's probably the most consistent piece of advice he gave me my whole life. he said you'll never succeed, never be able to compete at the highest level if you don't deeply love what it is that you do. >> what trump loved to do was build. >> i'd be trailing along as a little kid and i would be holding his hand as we were walking through construction sites where they're pouring cement. we would be on bulldozers together. >> it's not like he would take you out to throw the baseball around. >> i'm not sure how many father wills allow you to hop on a d-10 and drive through a wall. >> so how did children who grew up in greenwich and on 5th avenue went to fancy boarding
schools and wintered in aspen and palm beach not grow into entitled or lazy adults. first, there were ground rules. >> when my children were growing up, even when they didn't know what drinking was, i would say no alcohol, no cigarettes, and no drugs. >> every day of our life, every morning, don't drink, don't do drugs. >> every morning before school, without fail. >> i just felt it was important i have seen so many brill yent young children of wonderful parts destroyed because they drank or took drugs. >> they were expected to make their own money by working on trump properties from the bottom up. >> my first job was a dock attendant. it was out on the dock, it was work, hocking up boats, it was a lot of fun, making minimum wage and tips. >> two years later the work got tougher. >> started going into landscapi landscaping, utilizing heavy
equipment. i'm older, working much harder. there's no longer a tip component. i remember going to him halfway through the summer saying listen, i'm working so much harder how come i'm still making minimum wage. he said, you can't ask. why would i pay you more than what you're worth working for. >> how about when you brought home a date or a boyfriend. >> i was too smart to bring home a date or a boyfriend. i thought i brought home my husband. he was not my husband when i brought him home. i was not going to subject boyfriends to the scrutiny of my father or mother, for that matter, unless i was 100% sure. >> their mother ivana was as driven as disciplined as their father. >> my mother, she's tough. she came from czechoslovakia.
there was no messing around with her. she would grab you by the shirt collar and you wouldn't get away with it. we were pretty good kids. >> we have a great relationship. always had a great relationship. i think we'll go out to dinner tonight or something. >> when their parents split, the highly publicized divorce took its toll. >> she's a special woman, always will be. >> where are you going to dinner? >> you didn't talk to your dad for a year or so. can you talk a little bit about why that was and how you felt? >> listen, for me i was 12. you think you're a man. you're starting to feel like you are but you don't really understand the way everything else works. it was difficult time. certainly difficult reading about it in the papers every day on the way to school. >> i read this story about you that when you heard about it you asked your mom about whether you were still going to be ivanka trump.
is that a true story? >> yeah, i think i was digesting things and trying to understand as a 10 or 11-year-old would, the implications to me. and my life. and my relationship with my parents individually and collecti collectively. >> either of you going to get remarried? >> they now say the divorce changed the family dynamic. >> my siblings and i grew closer together. i developed a stronger relationship with my father as well as with my mother. >> you've said that in effect you were raised by your older brother, don. how so? >> well, you know, don is my best friend in the world and ivanka is my best friend. we have a family that's immensely close. we spent the last 11 years working together on the same projects. >> but working for trump isn't easy, even if it's your last name too. >> i used to love starting to work in the organization getting the call at like 5 o'clock in
the morning on a saturday being like why aren't you in the office. >> 5:00 in the morning. >> why aren't you in the office. i'm like, i am in the office. he's like no you're not because i am. i tried. >> what if you don't do the job well. >> you don't last. it's very simple. he has an expectation of excellence. >> he always said if we didn't do well he would fire us like dogs. >> you're fired. say hello to don jr. >> don jr. -- >> eric has been all over the place making speeches. >> eric and ivanka. >> come on, they want you to walk over, honey. come on. >> along with ivanka's husband, jarod kushner have become trump's top campaign lieutenants, unusually prominent roles for family members. >> congratulations, dad. we love you? for much of this year they've been their father's most effective surrogates.
>> it is such an honor to be here for a man i love so so so so much. >> good evening. i'm donald trump jr. >> donald trump is the person to make america great again. >> tiffany, trump's 22-year-old daughter a marla maples also took center stage. >> thank you all so much. >> and 10-year-old baron trump made a cameo. even if it was past his bedtime. >> in 2005 trump married his third wife, a model almost 25 years his junior, melania. >> he adores her and they have an incredible relationship. he trusts her and she tells him what he thinks. she is first class. >> melania has chosen to largely
stay off of the campaign trail. >> i'm not on the campaign because we have baron at home and i'm raising him. he needs a parent at home. i'm teaching him morals and values and preparing him for his life to be an adult. >> and trump, is he doing anything differently this time around? >> with all of the children i've always been i think a very good father. it was very important to me. a lot of people say my children have done a good job and they better keep going a good job. but i think now maybe i appreciate life a little bit more. ahead -- >> how would you fight isis mr. trump if you're president. >> -- trump unscripted. >> i would bomb the [ muted ] out of them. ♪
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- the extra income that i get from airbnb has been a huge impact in my life. 45 years after donald trump barrelled into manhattan with limited experience, unlimited ambition and a determination to leave his mark, it was the same story all over again. ♪ expect this time he was on an escalator heading into a presidential campaign he was about to turn upside down. >> you're right. >> with an unscripted speech, he
began his run as the most unconventional candidate in modern history. >> when motion cosends its people, they're not sending their best. they're bringing drugs, they're bringing crime, their rapists. >> republican national committee chairman reince priebus was watching. >> i later called him and said, hey, you know, we've got to work on this language a little bit. >> after you called him, and you told him to tone it down, he didn't. >> no, he didn't. >> somebody is doing the raping, don. who is doing the raping? >> instead of toning it down, he amped it up with language -- >> i would bomb the [ muted ] out of them. >> personal insults. >> i never attack him on his look and believe me, there's
plenty of subject matter right there. >> and even questioning john mccain's heroism. >> he's not a war hero. >> he is a war hero. >> he's a war hero because shez was captured. i like people who weren't captured, okay? i hate to tell you. >> but the republican establishment wasn't worried. believing he would soon alienate voters and implode. >> they ultimately believed that the best strategy to take on donald trump is to let him self destruct. one mistake of the next would expose the fact that he wasn't a real candidate. >> some of trump's competitors did try to take him down. >> that is not a serious kind of candidate. >> i think he's a wrecking ball for the future of the republican party. >> businessman donald trump. >> but nothing trump said seemed to hurt him. >> our politicians are stupid. >> by the first debate, he was in first place in the polls. >> we are killing it. >> and in the fall and months
that followed, he stayed there. >> no matter where i go, we have these incredible crowds. something is happening that's amazing. >> he blocked out the sun from so many of the other candidates because donald trump, with one tweet or with one press conference or with one interview could drive an entire news cycle for three or four days. >> unbelievable. >> at his rallies his audiences only grew. >> do me a favor, stake the cameras often of me and pan the crowd. okay? go ahead, pan the crowd. pan it. >> he represents an earthquake in a box to washington, d.c. the poke in the eye of what everyone is sick and tired of and frustrated with. >> it's a silent majority. okay. the silent juror we're silent because we're working, busy, beaten down and tired.
>> he goes against everything that we're used to and that's the change that we need. >> mr. trump -- >> his strategy stayed the same, no predictable playbook, limited donor funding and plenty of lines crossed. >> and the press was killing me. >> like when trump described a disabled reporter this way. >> you got to see this guy. i don't know what i said. i don't remember. >> what worked in donald trump's favor was just the sheer volume of controversy. and that just generated such a volume of coverage that it was so hard for the other campaigns to break through and offer a contrast to his candidacy. he drowned out everybody. he was the only story in town. >> it was loud but largely unformed, often shifting as the campaign progressed. in december, after an isis-inspired shooting in san bernardino, trump said this. >> donald j. trump is calling for a total and complete
shutdown of muslims entering the united states until our country's representatives can figure out what the hell is going on. >> it was then the republican establishment started to worry out loud. >> what was proposed yesterday is not what this party stands for and more importantly it's not what this country stands for. >> the suggestion is completely and totally inconsistent with american values. >> eventually trump recalibrated, stepping back from a religious ban and reaching out to african-americans. >> what do you have to lose? >> his campaign floated the idea of softening on illegal immigration, and added some drama when trump flew to mexico to meet with the country's president. >> we are united by our support for democracy, a great love for
our people. >> but hours later in arizona he doubled down with a tough immigration speech that could have been delivered a year ago. >> for those here illegally here today who are seeking legal status, they will have one route and one route only, to return home and apply for reentry like everybody else. there will be no amnesty. >> one thing that didn't change, trump himself. >> you think i'm going to change? i'm not changing. i could stand in the middle of 5th after and shoot somebody and i wouldn't lose any voters. okay in. >> trump had a brand that he was selling that resonated very strongly i think with the american people and our voters. and that's a secure america, a safe america, making our country back to the america that it's supposed to be. >> he's been a phenom since
february, winning three of the four first contests. >> donald trump. >> proving to the establishment political experience is overrated. >> new jersey governor, chris christie, dr. ben carson, senator ted cruz of texas. >> one by one he laid waste to his opponents. >> i'm suspending -- >> suspending -- >> we will suspend our campaign. >> i will suspend my campaign for presidency. >> senators, governors, one after the other, one, two, three, i love it. do you love it? >> in a desperate effort to stop him, the never trump movement was born. >> if we republicans choose donald trump as our nominee, the prospects for a safe and prosperous future are greatly diminished. >> mitt romney, the 2012 republican nominee criticized everything from trump's
integrity -- >> dishonesty is donald trump's hallmark. >> -- to the candidate's refusal to release his taxes. >> he will never ever release his tax returns. he has too much to hide. >> every presidential nominee for the last 40 years has released returns except trump. he insisted he wasn't hiding anything, simply being audited. >> do you think not releasing your tax returns -- >> i don't care. he representing things that are so much beyond that that's not going to touch him. >> nothing it seemed could touch him. trump won more primary votes than any republican in history. and despite talk of a contested convention, on may 3rd was his closest challenger bowed out of the race, but not before lighting into trump. >> this man is a pathological liar. he doesn't know the difference between truth and lies. the man is utterly amoral.
>> cruz succeeded to trump. >> the republican national committee just now has said they expect donald trump to be the republican nominee. >> why did you decide to do that? >> because i wanted to make people see that you need to get your head wrapped around the fact that this is the likely presumptive nominee now. start thinking that way now. >> translation, get on board. but not everybody was. >> i'm just not ready to do that at this point. i'm not there right now. ahead, the man behind the curtain. hey, searching for a great used yeah!
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soon see a candidate behaving like a president. >> what a crowd. what a crowd. >> instead. >> i have a judge who is a hater of donald trump, a hater. >> trump decided, as usual, to go his own way. >> judge has been very unfair, has not done a good job. >> attacking the federal judge presiding over two cases claiming trump university was a scam that preyed on those who wanted to get rich like trump. >> at trump university, we teach success. >> the big political story this morning surrounding donald trump is he's not backing down. >> telling top surrogates he won't apologize. >> we're in front of a very hostile judge. >> and igniting a fire storm because the judge, gonzalo curiel, an american born in indiana, was of mexican decent. >> he's giving us ruling, after
ruling. i've been treated very unfairly by this judge. this judge is of mexican heritage. i'm building a wall. okay? i'm trying to keep business out of mexico. >> he's an american. >> he's of mexican heritage. >> if you were saying he can't do his job because of his race, is that not the definition of racism? >> i don't think so at all. >> but others said, yes it was. >> i regret those comments. >> including republican house speaker paul ryan. >> claiming a person can't do their job because of their race is sort of the textbook definition of a racist comment. >> the trump campaign tried to calm nervous republicans by firi firing corey lewandowski, and picking a conservative running mate, indiana governor, mike pence. >> i guess he was just looking for some balance on the ticket.
>> in the wake of the republican convention, trump's polls went up. it seemed had turned a corner. >> then at the democratic convention, the father of a muslim-american army captain, who had been killed in iraq took aim at trump. >> go look at the graves of brave patriots who died defending united states of america. you will see all faiths, genders, and ethnicities. you have sacrificed nothing and no one. >> on abc news, trump fired back. >> i think i made a lot of sacrifices. i work very, very hard. >> reaction from leading republicans was swift and harsh.
>> that family deserves respect and acknowledgement of the huge sacrifice they made and that's it. >> donald trump is getting an earful from top republicans, veterans of foreign wars and gold star families. >> despite their displeasure, republicans stuck by their man, until months later when a leaked video of a 2005 off camera conversation captured trump make lewd and sexually aggressive comments about women. >> i did try and [ bleep ] her. she was married. i moved on her like a bitch, but i couldn't get there. she's married and she's now got the phony tits and everything. she's totally changed her looks." >> trump was talking to billy bush as they rode a bus to a soap opera set. >> "i'm automatically attracted to beautiful women. it's like a magnet. we just kiss. and whether you're a star they let you do it. you can do anything. >> whatever you want.
>> grab them by the pussy. you can do anything." >> for the first time during his campaign, trump apologized. >> anyone who knows me, knows these words don't reflect who i am. i said it. i was wrong, and i apologize. >> this tepid apology was followed by a dismissive answer at the presidential debate. >> this was locker room talk. >> followed by a flat-out denial after being repeatedly pressed by anderson cooper. >> you did not actually kiss women without consent or grope women without consent? >> i have great respect for women. >> have you ever done those things -- >> and i will tell you -- no, i have not. >> for many top rangerepublicant just wasn't good enough and there seemed no going back. >> when mr. trump attacks women and demeans the women in our nation and in our society, that say point where i just have to
part company. >> i'm out. i can no longer, in good conscious, endorse this person for president. >> i think we have some big news here. >> yeah, we do have some big news. paul ryan, house speaker, saying he's done defending donald trump. >> trump's denial at the debate that he had ever groped or assaulted anyone emboldened several women to come forward claiming they had been victimized. >> when was the first time you saw donald trump? >> jessica leads told cnn's anderson cooper trump touched her inappropriately on a plane in the 1970s. >> he was grabbing my breasts and trying to turn me towards him and kissing me and then after a bit, that's when his hands started going towards my knee and up my skirt. and that's when i said, i don't need this, and i got up.
>> trump denied the allegations saying the reports were politically motivated and threatened to sue. >> these vicious claims about me of inappropriate conduct with women are totally and absolutely false. >> in the home stretch, trump's campaign for the presidency is less about the party and more about himself. and it's his belief in himself that led him to enter the race. >> he had the ability and the courage and he practiced the art of celebrityship. he's got power. he kind of has it all. i think he was testing, seeing how good am i, where else can i go with this, what new canvas can i draw upon that i have not yet conquered. i don't think he's running for president because he ran out of
deals to do. i think he's running for president because he actually thinks that there's no better qualified person on earth. he was going to go for the top job to go for any political office. >> trump, trump, trump, trump, trump, trump. >> trump draws his energy from the crowd. [ cheers and applause ] >> the agilation the attention. his success has come largely without a script. and without a net. >> look at all of these guys, paparazzi, eye-yae-yae. >> he's most comfortable in the spotlight. how important is publicity to donald trump? >> well, i think he could do without blood, but he can't do
without publicity. >> oxygen, paragraphs? >> no it's more than oxygen. it's more than blood. i mean, he lives with it. he absolutely lives with it. that's what he is. listen, he's got his name on everything, on the plane, on the hotel, it's on everything. >> trump stakes are the best you can give. >> that's what he is. he loves it. he lives it. >> now his name is at the top of the ticket and the test is whether someone who has flown under his own banner for 70 years can win the white house and lead another brand, the republican party. so is there now the party of trump? >> i don't know why people use that. i find that to be -- >> you don't like that? >> i find that to be for off of footing and it wouldn't be the party of bush. it's not the party of romney. we exist. the nominees come and go.
>> thank you, everybody. thank you, everybody. >> i think one of the criticisms, there's no organization, he doesn't have points of view. by the way, all of those things are true, which is why he's such an amazingly variable candidate. the man is the most adaptable person known to mankind. >> and trying to adapt to a political fight that is about something much larger than himself. an election that has become the battle of his life, in which he's determined to be a winner. ♪ we are the champion, my friend ♪ >> we will make america strong again. we will make america proud again. we will make america safe again.
and we will make america great again. this is the story of my mother, hillary clinton. >> the most famous woman in the world. and perhaps the most controversial. >> i don't remember a time when by mom wasn't being attacked. >> what difference, at this point does it make? >> i think there is a lot of scar tissue from the battles that she's fought. >> from first lady. >> human rights are women's rights and women's rights are human rights. >> to senator. >> seeing it shows