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tv   New Day Saturday  CNN  June 3, 2017 5:00am-6:01am PDT

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>> old but i'm here. can't complain. >> he tells me the local paper once dubbed him milwaukee's angriest young negro. today, the youth has passed, the anger has not. >> recognize him? >> yeah. [bleep] this picture captures it, yeah. >> and his men? >> tact squad [bleep] was incorporated. >> so interesting. hear much more about the search for common ground in the age of president trump, on bill weir states of change tonight, 9:00 eastern on cnn. is the white house going to evoke executive privilege to prevent james comey from testifying? >> i think obviously it has to be reviewed. >> the president can't use executive privilege as a shield in one context and as a sword in the other. >> the president can i think and
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would rightfully exert executive privilege. >> simply more cover up and more obstruction. >> the behavior of nunez is beneath the dignity of being a chairman of the intelligence committee. >> what does the president believe about climate change, still believe it is a hoax. >> president trump hasn't made it clear where he stands on climate change. >> this is one of the most cynical and ignorant and dangerous self destructive steps that i have seen in my entire lifetime. just a few days before james comey heads to capitol hill to testify in arguably the most anticipated event since election night. testimony could blow the russian
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investigation wide open. will president trump stop the former fbi director, revealing details about their private meetings. he could by asserting executive privilege, gives him the right to withhold white house records from congress. >> meantime, press secretary sean spicer avoiding questions on jared kushner secret meeting with the head of the russian owned bank. he says the president does have faith in his son-in-law. also, russian president vladimir putin making dramatic new claim, maybe patriotic russian hackers hit the u.s. election. first, want to bring in cnn politics producer dan mer ka. i want to talk about executive privilege, help us understand how plausible that the president can put this to use. >> executive privilege is certainly a power of president of the united states has to keep conversations that he has with people within the executive branch private so that other branches of government can't compel people to release information about the president
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that the president doesn't want out there. but there are questions about whether president trump has already waived that power of executive privilege. we know he talked on twitter and talked about his interview and conversation with james comey in interviews. legal scholars say it is unclear if he can assert executive privilege for former fbi director james comey because of what he's already said. the white house is saying they're considering their options, they'll let us know once they decide what to do. but really there hasn't been a lot of answers from kelliyanne conway or sean spicer. >> the president will make that decision. >> that committee hearing with just notice, it has to be reviewed. >> i am saying my understanding is the date for that hearing was just set. i have not spoken to counsel yet, i don't know what they're going -- how they're going to
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respond. >> the power of executive privilege was most hotly debated in the nixon administration over whether they had to turn over tapes recorded inside the oval office. there's also a pr aspect to this. the white house has roundly said they have nothing to hide, want an investigation into russian collusion. if he asserts executive privilege for these conversations, what does that say about their desire to get everything out there, kind of cuts into that talking point. this will clearly be a hotly watched and debated hearing, certainly one as you said yourself, most hotly watched event since election day. and certainly people in the white house are concerned about what james comey may say. >> all right, we'll be watching. thank you so much. let's bring in lynn suite, washington bureau sheet and andres bauer, political commentator, former lieutenant governor of south carolina. good morning. >> good morning. >> i want you first to listen to republican, former republican congressman pete hoke stra and
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current senator jeff merkel. >> dangerous precedent that the president's private conversations can be revealed. it will be a he said he said type of thing. it is one side of the story. i don't think that helps the process move forward. in that case, the president can i think and would rightfully exert executive privilege. >> i don't think he will because it will be simply more cover up and more obstruction and i don't think he has a strong legal foundation to succeed. >> "new york times" and "the washington post" reporting it is unlikely the president will assert executive privilege, but is this considering what we just heard an open question still? >> well, here are a few points to make and i think it is open until the white house says on the record that it is closed. courts have established since the watergate era, the president does not have absolute immunity
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on this matter. it could, and you also cannot use executive privilege to cover up a crime. so there is some space in between there. this is not linear, yes or no. there could be negotiations congress. comey has to decide if indeed executive privilege is invoked if he wants to go to court. senate committee could decide they want to go to court. there's multiple steps that have yet to be taken, so we don't know how the story will unfold. the first step is that the white house has to say, can't signal, can't leak what it wants to do. >> kellyanne conway and sean spicer had a chance to do that, they declined or said it is still under review. read a couple of lines from the letter sent to white house counsel from top democrats in the house. they write we write to remind you any such assertion of privilege is almost certainly baseless, particularly given mr. comey is no longer employed
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by the trump administration. they go on to write any assertion of privilege by the president would be seen as an effort to obstruct the truth from both congress and the american people. your response to that, and should the president exert executive privilege? >> i hope he doesn't. i hope this president will get past this quickly because things like jobs numbers this week are so much more important to the average american worker, so much like reagan did during the iran contra, i think the best thing to do, get it all out there, who, what, when, why, let the people know. one other point. comey appeared before congress, said there was nothing there, said he had not been influenced, paraphrasing, but now for there to be this big speculation. >> that was before he was fired. sometimes when you stop, turn around, look behind you. >> there's the answer. my argument to that is so it is a bitter employee that before when he was employed he said there was nothing there, now that he isn't employed, all of a sudden the story changes. you said that under congress, mr. comey, i am not trying to down play it, but if he said it
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one time, then a disgruntled employee changes the answer, that's tough to go before congress and say i feel differently now that i don't have my job. >> we heard from andres, he hasn't felt that pressure, but i guess in a vacuum individually, maybe these didn't seem like any attempt to obstruct justice or to influence but when put together, and then ended with dismissal, is that a plausible, believable narrative? >> i think we have to go back. if we're referring to this section of the testimony that i think we are, i think if you go back and look at the question, it wasn't a sharp question exactly about trump, it was about an attorney general. so that exchange is not conclusive answer to the question whether there was pressure. there's one other thing that could happen as the white house proceeds. one of the things president trump tweeted and again, he lost a lot of leverage by tweeting
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about these conversations, let's remember he claimed or suggested there may be recordings of oval office conversations. if they go down this path, somewhere along the line there should be an answer to are there recordings because one thing congress will want is documentation. that would be comey's contemporaneous memos as well as asking the white house, are there recordings or are there not. >> let me ask you the question i started with to lynn. is this still an open question because kellyanne conway and sean spicer weren't clear on executive privilege will be asserted. >> i think one thing you can say certain is nothing is certain. again, anything could happen, but i think cleansing of letting the american people know that in fact there was nothing there is the best thing. comey has become unpopular on both sides, about like after i do one of these shows on twitter feed, i make both sides mad trying to relay what i think are
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the facts, but i do think the best thing for the american public and to move forward and for this administration to say hey, there's nothing here, we want people to know that, go ahead and let comey testify and move forward. >> lynn, quickly, people looking towards thursday as if it is about to go down. is this goings to live up to all the expectation being placed on this testimony? your expectation? >> well, i'm leaving open it might not happen if there's a court case that postpones the testimony. if it comes, yes, of course i would be prepared for comey to say something declarative and clear to answer to the question of was he pressured by president trump and was he asked directly, indirectly, what indeed was the conversation. most important, could he tell us what he wrote down after that meeting because that is a document that will be important in weighing the veracity of what he is saying. >> lynn sweet, andres bauer,
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have to wrap it there. thank you both. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> watch special coverage of former fbi director james comey's testimony live thursday at 9:00 a.m. right here on cnn. meanwhile, vice president mike pence rallying supporters in iowa, taking part in annual roast and ride event sponsored by congresswoman joanie earns it. it is an opportunity to promote president trump's america first policies. cnn washington correspondent ryan nobles in des moines with more. ryan, wondering, i'm curious to know, have you talked to folks, many of the folks in iowa. what are they saying about the president's policies thus far? >> reporter: yeah, christi, we spent 48 hours crisscrossing iowa, talking to voters about president donald trump, and he seemed to retreat back to the message of america first. that was certainly a message that resonated during the campaign with this state, it is
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a state that donald trump won pretty easily. and we found at least among republicans his support remains very strong. >> thank you, we're going to do it. >> reporter: the first campaign promise son full display. >> we don't want other leaders and other countries laughing at us any more and they won't be. >> reporter: in greenville, iowa, that message is hitting home. >> i think people are sick and tired of the federal government and state government not working for the people. why shouldn't the american citizen be first in the eyes of the american government. >> reporter: barack obama carried the state in 2012, four years later donald trump won by nearly 10 points. many embraced his campaign promise he would stand up to the rest of the world. >> why shouldn't we want to at the least treat ourselves fairly first. i think that was the message of donald trump's campaign.
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>> reporter: for small business owners like teresa conray, setting up shop at a farmers market in west des moines, the local economy feels strong. she voted for donald trump and believes he has her best interest in mind. >> i think he can make it a little divisive, going to be fair about it, i also think that he is trying but the way he knows how. >> i think he has a different way about going about it. >> reporter: a way that sometimes may make her feel uncomfortable. >> it might appear it is coming off strong or whatever, but this is actually what he's trying to do and it makes sense. instead of taking everything he says literally, i know he should be careful on that, but -- >> reporter: to trump supporters here, it is still a better way. >> i think every day that he wakes up and gets taken on by the rachel maddows of the world, he becomes more popular with that group.
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>> reporter: one of the main reasons president trump sticks close to those issues and main message that initially got him elected. >> and we will make america great again. >> reporter: we expect to see reflection of that support this afternoon at this annual roast and ride. the vice president, mike pence, is the headliner, they're expecting a capacity crowd. i spoke to senator ernst yesterday, she said there are some things that donald trump does that turn people off, his style is not perfect, but she says he is hitting on big issues her constituents care about. that's one of the reasons he continues to have quite a bit of support in iowa. >> all right. ryan from des moines iowa. thank you. up next, chair of the house intel committee promised to stay back, stay out of the russia investigation after a trip to the white house landed him in scrutiny with the ethics committee.
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why is he sending out subpoenas. and biden, hillary clinton trying to explain election loss. what is the future of the democratic party. we're going to talk about it. black eyed peace headed to the uk for the concert for victims of manchester. talking to cnn about music's power to heal. >> we bonded around music, melodies, harmonies, messages of love and peace. we cannot let that break our bond. think again.
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this is the new new york. we are building new airports all across the state. new roads and bridges. new mass transit. new business friendly environment. new lower taxes. and new university partnerships to grow the businesses of tomorrow today. learn more at new troubles surrounding the chairman of the house intelligence committee in the investigation into russian meddling. >> devon nunez recused himself when he came under scrutiny after a clandestine trip to the white house. turns out he's still in an
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active role. hasn't given up subpoena power. this week issued three of them, in fact. nancy pelosi said she met with house speaker paul ryan multiple times to complain about this. here she is. >> so if you recused himself on russia, he shouldn't be having access to documents relating to subject russia, and he shouldn't be issuing separate subpoenas attaching them to bipartisan subpoenas issued this week. >> listen to what we're hearing from the russian president, vladimir putin. he denied his government had anything to do with hacking of u.s. elections, but is also claiming u.s. hackers are framing russia. cnn senior international correspondent matthew chance is in moscow. what are you hearing from there? >> reporter: vladimir putin has been over the past 48 hours or so has been asked repeatedly about whether russia was or not engaged in hacking of the u.s.
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presidential election and hacking of u.s. democratic institutions, and he's basically been repeating what kremlin officials and other washington officials have been saying after some time, categorically denying there was any state-sponsor hacking of the democratic party, for instance, or any other political groups inside the united states or inside any other country where russia is accused of hacking. he's saying that look, the russian government does not do this, don't employ hackers to carry out this kind of activity. also said it could have been anyone. it could have been a three-year-old child, he said yesterday when he was being interviewed on this issue, because it is so easy. he was making the point that to carry out that kind of activity and make it look like russia did it. he said american hackers could have done exactly that and could have hacked into american political institutions, did
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appear it was russian security services that was doing it. he spoke that hackers were free spirited artists, seeing it as duty to the mother land to engage in hacking of the perceived enemies of russia. he has been offering a whole host of explanations as to who might be behind hacking of the u.s. presidential election, and he's basically saying it could be anyone, anyone except of course the russians. >> good point. matthew chance, always appreciate it. thank you. coming up, governors and mayors across the country defying the president, vowing to stick with the landmark paris climate deal. how will that play out. we'll talk about it. ♪ ♪ award winning interface. award winning design. award winning engine.
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yes, you made it to saturday. 8:26 is the time. good morning, i am christi paul. >> i am victor blackwell. president trump announced he is pulling the u.s. out of the 2015 climate deal. this was the high point of former president obama's environmental agenda. more than 190 countries all aiming at reducing emissions of emissions. the president says it imposes unfair standards on american business. >> what americans want to know, does the president believe climate change is a hoax as he suggested on the campaign trail. well, in yesterday's press briefing, for example, head of the environmental protection agency scott pruitt and white house press secretary sean spicer didn't give a straight answer on that. >> climate change is real and a threat to the united states. >> what's interesting about all of the discussions we had the
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last several weeks have been focused on one single ar issue, is paris good or not for the country. that's the discussion i had with the president. whether there were good environmental objects achieved as a result of paris. his decision was no, that was the extent of discussion. >> yes, ma'am. >> does the president believe today that climate change is a hoax, that's something he said in the campaign when the pool was in the oval office, he refused to answer. i wonder if you could speak to that. >> i did answer, i said the discussion the president and i had the last several weeks was focused on one key issue, is paris good or bad for this country. >> you're the epa administrator. shouldn't you be able to tell the american people whether or not the president believes climate change is a hoax? where does he stand? >> as i indicated several times, there's enough to deal with with respect to the paris agreement and making informed decision about this important issue. that's what our focus has been the last several weeks. i answered the question a couple
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of times. >> does the president share the epa administrator's thoughts on this topic and why does the administration sort of back away from using climate change. >> i have not had an opportunity to specifically talk to the president about that. >> at least ten states mostly blue states led by democratic governors are defying the president's decision, vowing to continue to support the global agreement. >> california's governor jerry brown says states have the right to pursue their own policies. >> america is a big place. we have 50 states. we have a federal government and we have a federal system. within the confines of our national identity and constitution. california and other states can pursue their own policies. we have zero emission cashes, 30% renewable electricity. going for 50% in the next few
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years and beyond that to 100%. we're going to do whatever it takes. >> more on the governors supporting this deal despite the president's decision. >> in california we're not debating if the earth is still flat. >> reporter: reaction across the country swift, nowhere more than in california, from the state's top lawmakers to the governor. this weekend looking to the far east, past president trump, alleging a separate california, china climate change pact. >> we are forming the world against this deviant move on the part of president trump. >> reporter: working around the white house, former mayor michael bloomberg, standing steadfast with the president of another country, france, while defying the u.s. president's decision to withdraw from the paris accord. >> americans don't need washington to meet the paris
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commitment, americans aren't going to let washington stand in the way of fulfilling it. >> reporter: bloomberg, u.n. envoy for climate change says his charity will foot the $50 million bill, and a coalition of businesses will meet the paris standards instead of washington. they're joined by more than 150 mayors, pledging to uphold the paris agreement. local leaders say states and cities set the mission standards and environmental rprotection cn lead to growth, a belief not shared by the white house. >> it is time to put yungstown, ohio, detroit,michigan, and pittsburgh, pennsylvania along with many, many other locations within our great country before paris, france. it is time to make america great again. >> reporter: the mayors of two
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cities firing back. >> we are a little confused how we got thrown into the discussion about the paris accords, and u.s. withdrawal away from the agreement is not going to create more jobs in youngstown area. >> this city does not support initiatives he is doing. this city is adamantly opposed to it. for him to use this city as his example, who he is elected to represent, he is not representing us at all. >> multiple ceos also responding, loudly. many saying if the white house won't act, corporations will. >> all of us know we have a problem. >> reporter: if industry, if the states, if all of the mayors do indeed do the work, something palpable could be done as far as the united states keeping up with the paris accord, because all of the work of emission reduction is polled at the local level, where all the work is done. mayor bloomberg says he wants to
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remain in the paris accord, all of it will be unofficial. kyung lah, cnn, los angeles. al gore is going to be a guest on state of the union with jake tapper tomorrow, talking about climate change. senator mark warner, ambassador to united nations, nikki haley also on that show. it is state of the union with jake tapper tomorrow, 9:00 a.m. eastern on cnn. up next, democrats are strategizing to regain power in washington. the party has to make a crucial decision. follow leaders of the last 10, 20, 30 years. or turn to someone new. there are more guns than people in the u.s. how can we stay safe in a country full of guns, some ask. we try to find that out on the next united shades of america. >> what are your thoughts on guns in this country.
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>> grab your head and scream, what can you do. >> how do you convince people that firearms are not the solution. >> so many of my friends were killed because of guns. >> we don't have a gun problem, we have a heart problem. there's no sanctity of life. >> i think anybody should be able to own a gun. >> every round has two things attached to it, a jail sentence and a lawyer. >> is it irresponsible to not do all you can to protect your family? i guess i was born with a crayon in my hand. i decided to see if there was a way for design to play a... ...positive role in what was going on in the world. there's a jacket that's reflective for visibility... ...a sleeping bag jacket, jackets that turn into tents. i usually do my fashion sketches on the computer. i love drawing on the screen. there's no lag time at all. it feels just like my markers. with fashion, you can dress people and help people. it's really cool to see your work come to life.
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what's critical thinking like? a basketball costs $14. what's team spirit worth? (cheers) what's it worth to talk to your mom? what's the value of a walk in the woods? the value of capital is to create, not just wealth, but things that matter. morgan stanley
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fmy doctor recommended ibgard. abdominal pain and bloating. now i'm in control of my ibs. nonprescription ibgard - calms the angry gut. 38 minutes past the hour. joe biden launched a new political action committee, called american possibilities. it is not so subtle way of him possibly helping keep a door
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open for maybe a 2020 presidential run. this of course coming as hillary clinton was back in the spotlight, pointing fingers over her election loss. with limited power in washington, where does the democratic party go from here? let's talk about it with political commentator maria car donna, former chairman of washington, d.c. democratic party, a.scott baldwin. >> good morning. >> let's listen to hillary clinton quickly. >> look, i take responsibility for every decision i made, but that's not why i lost. if you look at facebook, the vast majority of the news items posted were fake. "new york times" yesterday, they covered it like it was pearl harbor. then in their endorsement of me said it is like a help desk issue, i have my complaints about former director comey but
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it was done. then it was reignited. >> her defense, she was answering questions but took a lot of heat for passing the buck so to speak on her loss this past fall. maria, does she still have influence or a role to unify the party? >> of course she does, christi. let's remember this is the candidate who got 3 million more votes than the person who is occupying the oval office currently. there are tons of democrats who of course still want to hear from her, and frankly she's earned the right to say whatever the hell she wants. and she is focused on mobilizing the democratic party. she announced not too long ago her organization called onward together that is going to fund many organizations and many candidates who are focused on resisting the danger, the idiocy, self centeredness and narcissism coming out of the trump administration. that's exactly what we need in the democratic party now, and we
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welcome it, welcome joe biden in the conversation, welcome bernie sanders in the conversation, and welcome all of the senators and members of congress and governors that we're going to elect to office in 2018. >> i'm going to get to joe biden in a minute. that's a good point you bring up. i want to ask you about something written this morning in "the washington post," an opinion piece that says enough with the seemingly never ending ever expanding post mortgage um. sure, clinton was responding to questions, responding to what we just showed you. if anyone knows how to duck a line of inquiry, it's her. meanwhile, the excuses bringing up the dnc make her look smaller. she's always at her best when she perseveres, not lashes out. clinton is the wrong messenger. who is the right messenger, what is the message at this stage? >> i'm not sure she's the wrong messenger, she lived it if you will. secondly, i think the democratic
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leadership, dnc, elected officials are great messengers but they have to figure out what that message is. they're trying to get organized with the dnc in developing a message. the republicans are in chaos in control of the house, senate and white house, and can't get their act together because they're lead f leading from the extreme right. getting back what we lost at the state and county level, getting back 35 governorships up next year, not just attacking donald trump who speaks for himself but also giving an alternative not to trump hardcore supporters but to people who voted for trump, giving them alternative about jobs and making sure not only that they know about how hypocritical and how awful donald trump has been, but also how great things will be with the democratic party. that's the real message about jobs, economic development, health care and what have you. you have to convince them, and
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the right messenger is one who wants to win at all cost, two, can deliver that message, have the audacity to run, and the audacity and believeability to deliver on their promises. >> maria, if the economy is solid, if unemployment is scottie which it is, very strong numbers in that regard this week, what is the best argument for the dems. >> i think right now the country is going through a time of a lot of fear and uncertainty. let's also remember that donald trump does not speak for the majority of the country. if you look at his policies, christi, they're not supported by majorities in this country. so what democrats need to do to scott's point is to make sure that our message is delivered to frankly the majorities of the countries that do already support democratic policies, democratic messages. let's remember that the millennial generation, which is the biggest voting generation we
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have seen is not behind donald trump, that this country is going toward a future that's going to be majority, minority. minority communities in this country do not support donald trump, and the reason that they don't is because he is so divisive and his policies actually do not go to helping what american middle class mothers, fathers, kids in this country are hoping to achieve which is the american dream. that's the big message that we need to put out there, it needs to be positive, hopeful, needs to be optimistic, which in and of itself will be a complete reversal from what is coming out of this white house, which is dire and is dark and is talking to the worst in all of us as opposed to better -- >> scott, go ahead. >> and remember this. the democrats aren't that far off. they won the election on the popular vote by 3 million. >> exactly. >> but also only lost this
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election essentially by 70,000 votes and three seats. they're not that far off. now that donald trump's record, and with the right message, those voters who went to donald trump after comey's disclosure and as a result of fake news that the russians were putting out maybe, there's only 70,000 votes to makeup. every election is different, but if we can get organized, settle inner party fights if you will, and take that message to the people that maria indicated, working mothers, middle class who voted for donald trump at the end, we can bring those voters back and give them a message of hope and moving forward because we told america, we told america what to expect from donald trump and he is delivering on everything we told them. >> sorry we have run out of time. thank you so much. always good to have you here. thank you. cnn's bill weir is traveling the united states and learning a lot. one thing he is talking about here, the voters in blue states
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and red states and what they're thinking about climate, political climate. he joins us live next to talk about his new program "state of change." i love how usaa gives me the peace of mind and the security just like the marines did. at one point, i did change to a different company with car insurance, and i was not happy with the customer service. we have switched back over and we feel like we're back home now. the process through usaa is so effortless, that you feel like you're a part of the family. i love that i can pass the membership to my children, and that they can be protected. we're the williams family, and we're usaa members for life. call usaa today to talk about your insurance needs.
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just days ahead of james comey's testimony on capitol hill. cnn is hearing from trump voters on whether or not they stand by their decision to vote for the president in the face of this pivotal moment in the russia election meddling probe. >> cnn bill weir went to his hometown to find out. >> reporter: all this talk about russia, what do you make of that. >> that, no offense to those people, seems like a lot of hype is going on. i don't follow it as much as some people do because i don't believe in it. what will come out will come out. and if it is true, it will come out. >> yes, i am concerned about russia, but that's meddling, they've done it all your life,
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all my life. >> reporter: this is don, long beloved local veterinarian. >> what are they, in the voting mo booth for you? they weren't for me. >> what struck you most about conversations with these folks? well, depends where i was. i sort of used meyy no mad i ca youth. seven schools, six states growing up, used my connection in states red and blue to get inside the minds. that's a town in washera county, voted for reagan and bill clinton, barack obama and mitt romney, salt of the earth cheese heads. these are people that will jump start your car on a cold morning, roll a few flames with you, watch the packers. i thought never would they fall for a brash, new york billionaire like donald trump, but this county 2 to 1. it was so interesting because
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wisconsin was mostly a blue state when i was a kid, very liberal, but it has been sliding to the right. for them spending a week there, detac detaching from the media that we consume tweet by tweet coming out of the white house, you forget it exists. they have lives to lead, you know, and a lot of my friends, we vote and don't think about it again for every four year. it is like they live in a completely different media consumption universe. >> can't wait to see the show, it is so intriguing and interesting to see some of the people you talked to and learn a bit about you and your family, too, interesting backgrounds there. bill, thank you. >> thanks for having me. >> absolutely. we will be watching. see more. it is about the search for common ground in the age of president trump. it is on bill weir, "states of change" 9:00 p.m. eastern on cnn. new this morning, there's been another arrest in the manchester terror attack case.
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this as ariana grande is already in manchester visiting victims ahead of that benefit concert. and this we can start small, think big. a bakery in california has a new twist on the old kro sant and the business model has the sweet taste of success. i amor in, this is mr. homes bake house in san francisco. 80% of product is kra sant based. store opened 2014, there's a line out the door every single day. we don't want to perfect the croissant, want to make it differently. put something on the table that hopefully you never tried. >> yes, thank you. >> the cruffin is croissant dough in the form of a muffin. we make as many as we can. we go until we sell out.
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new this morning, police made another arrest as part of the investigation into manchester suicide bombing. that brings the total number arrested to 17. >> in the meantime, want to show you a picture of ariana grande. she's already back in the city this weekend and this is less
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than two weeks after the terror attack at her concert. we look at that. she was at a hospital, the girl she's hugging is 8-year-old lily h harrison, she's recovering from injuries sustained at the concert. her mom says she sat on the hospital bed, told lily she was proud of her, and says her visit has shown the kindness of people rather than hate. when you think about where that girl was two weeks ago, where she is now, sitting with ariana grande, imagine the impact that will have on her. >> look at some of the faces on the screen. put them up. acts like katy perry, miley cyrus, justin beiber, usher, pharrell. they will join ariana grande for a tribute concert tomorrow night. all of the money raised goes to victims of the manchester attack. that's it for us. we will see you back here at 10:00 eastern for cnn newsroom.
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>> you don't want to go anywhere, you know that. you know who's next. one mr. smerconish. stay close. ♪ i am michael smerconish in philadelphia. we welcome our viewers in the united states and around the world. the president pulls out of the paris climate accord, but was it because of the science, the economics, or just because he had to throw his base a bone. and many already calling it the most anticipated political event since election day. former fbi director james comey testifying this week about president trump and the russian probe. but can the president block it from happening? plus, why is it that every time hillary clinton takes some responsibility for her election loss she can


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