tv Jansing and Co. MSNBC October 21, 2011 7:00am-8:00am PDT
the senate defeat add $35 billion measure that would have created jobs for teachers, first by republicans and two democrats. nbc news correspondent kel yo o'donnell is here. for the second time in two weeks every singling republican in the united states senate has chosen to obstruct a bill that would create jobs and get our economy moving again. give ug the arguments on both sides that went, i guess, until late last night. >> if you get angry at congress, maybe you'd get some relief knowing that they worked until 2:30 in the morning dealing with two series of votes. one took a narrow slice of the president's jobs bill. it was money for teachers and first responder, federal money to go to the states to either save or protect those jobs or create jobs for teachers. democrats voted for it with the exception of ben nelson of
nevada, one from arkansas and joe bennett. in lieberman's case he said the country needs debt reduction, not something that would add more money that the super committee has to find ways to cut. ben nelson said it's really more of a stimulus kind of thing, not something that would create private sector jobs. that was the main argument against it from those democrats, and it's the same argument that republicans share. it was not going to actually work to create more jobs. they felt private sector emphasis should do that and they believe it should be a tax increase because it would be a narrow piece of the millionaire's tax that would have been included in this if the one chunk passed. it was an idea that both parties and the president had supported. but in this political environment that failed too. it was a very narrow idea of taking back this rule in the tax code to withhold income tax from
contractors. hadn't gone into effect here. something that businesses talked about wanting to see changed. gridlock on this issue, doesn't look like the president's jobs bill in the big picture or more narrow slices has much future at the moment. chris? >> thank you for that update. after moammar gadhafi's violent death, what's negts for libya and what will the u.s. role be? nato's governing body is deciding whether to keep air patrol overhead until thinking stabilize. hillary clinton calling on them to move swiftly toward democracy. >> the death of moammar gadhafi has brought to a close a very unfortunate chapter in libya's history but it also marks the start of a new era for the libyan people. >> joining me now, nbc chief
correspondent richard engel. good to see you, richard. what is next and how difficult is it going to be? >> it depends on what happens on the ground but it shouldn't be that difficult theoretically. they have liberated their own country with nato help. there's only 6 million people living in libya. the country is exploding in oil. it's probably more difficult to be tl mayor of new york than the president of libya. they certainly have more money. it's not that difficult of a job. >> but you have all these tribal differences. >> yes, but they're not religious difference or ethnic differences. there are tribes and many countries have tribes and they get along very well. gadhafi aside from being a dictator was fairly skilled at playing them off each other and balancing their needs. that's how he stayed in power aside from using force. so it's not an insurmountable thing. >> what do they want from the united states if anything? >> they want business. they want to open up to the
world. they want to send libyans to colleges in america, they want to have normal relation ships with the rest of the world and not live in this crazy cult of gadhafi where they've been existing for the last 42 years. >> let's talk about what happened yesterday. you and i had sat here and we hadn't gotten u.s. confirmation. >> we know a lot more now. >> we know a lot more now. what did happen about how he was captured and killed. >> one analyst told me effectively he was killed by lynch mob and he was killed by his captors who executed him. it started out that gadhafi was with a few trusted guards in sirte, his home town, which was a very stupid place to go. >> he was surrounded. >> he was completely surrounded. 500 miles from the nearest international border. he went there because perhaps he
felt he was close with his loyalists. it was district number two. there's been fighting, intense fighting. people wonder, why so intense in this one neighborhood for reasons that are all too clear now. the fighting was closing in on gadhafi, so his loyalists decided to make a run for it and gadhafi decided to try to escape to another part of the city. some people left in cars. it appears now that gadhafi may have left on foot. the knnato strike happened. a gun fight happened. gadhafi was apparently injured in that gunfight, took refuge in this drainage pipe, was pulled out of the drainage pipe by the rebels, the rebels slapped him around, insulted him, pulled his hair, shot him at least one more time again, loaded him into a car, and then executed him with a gunshot -- bullet to the head. >> so much more ahead to see how
this all plays out in libya. richard, thank you so much for coming in. now, the death of moammar gadhafi adds to president obama's growing list of high-profile security victories starting in may with the death of osama bin laden. they're responsible for more than any others over the past 25 years, still republicans have been reluctant to give the president full credit. >> i give the president and the administration credit. the fact is we could have ended this conflict a lot earlier if we had used the full weight of u.s. air power instead of leading from behind and we would mtd have the 30,000 wound and hundreds if not thousands who are killed. >> i'm joined now by dick, the democratic party chairman of south carolina and carol swang. let me start with you. a lot of republicans had more praise for france and britain after the death of moammar
gadhafi and, in fact, some had to be reminded they amended their statements to say, you know, american service men served well. they obviously were behind the tomahawk missiles and the air refueling. why does the president not get more credit? >> i think that the congress should be debating the fact that this president has involved us in so many foreign conflicts without congressional approval. and so members of congress, i think, the republicans are missing an opportunity here. it may seem like victory, but we don't know what the unintended consequences will be of the arab spring. we know that a lot of african libyans have been killed, or been killed and not even in libya is celebrating, nor do we know if the country is ready for democracy. >> well, do you believe that they would be better off, that these countries would be better off continuing under the rule of these dictators? >> i think that stability is important, and what we have done is destabilize the entire region.
we don't know what the consequences will be. and with israel less safe. i mean many people are less safe because of the destabilization of the middle east. we don't know if this is something to celebrate. it will take time. but in the meantime this president in involves us in so many conflicts. >> well, dick, our recent poll shows the president actually gets high marks on foreign policy from the american people. do you think this second-guessing by the republicans is smart or even fair? >> well, i don't think it's fair, and i would disagree with your other guest. i think that the brutal dictator of libya has met a brutal end and good riddance, and i think that what's happening in the middle east is democracy is coming. it's messy, there's no question about it, but this president stepped in and helped take a brutal dictator down, and now we have to help that country, libya, put the pieces back together again. as was pointed out a moment ago, it's a very small country.
this arab spring can be a good thing if we assist these countries moving into democracy. now, you know, the republicans, mitt romney, was very critical of president obama's role in libya. he was too aggressive. then it wasn't aggressive enough. this morning again you hear mitt romney and other republicans praising him. unwilling to give him credit. this is the problem. they're unwilling to give them credit or assistance. we don't need to bedebating anything in congress about this. we ought to be as aggressive as we have been and we have to let the pakistanis know if they continue to assist al qaeda and the taliban, that they will -- we'll deal with them in much the same way. >> well, clearly, carol, there can be some disagreement about, for example, when we should have gone in. you're not sure we should have gone in at all. but you have on the republican side. michele bachmann who didn't know he was in libya. you have rick perry who jokes
about pakistan as the pakistani country and you have herman cain with this becky, becky, becky, stand, stand, stand. there are places in the world that are critical to the american national security interests. can they be taken seriously? >> i'm not going to defend any of the republican congressional candidates on this issue. i think the american people node to be concernied about the fact that we're promised billions of dollars in foreign aid to nations, money that we don't have, money that we've borrowed from china while americans suv every. i think president obama would be better off focusing on the domestic problems rather than trying to be a liberator of the middle east when i think all he's doing is destabilizing the region and creating unnecessary chaos, and we should be focusing on those missiles that are missing and the fact that we don't know, you know, what the future's going to hold. >> well, its is one of the concerns, dick, without a doubt.
you have all these missiles that were just basically left. reporters said they could have basically walked in and taken them. so is there a little bit of a tight rope for the president to walk where the u.s. president should be going forward? >> absolutely. i don't think there's any question about it. we should secure the missiles to make sure they don't get in the wrong hands. we have to make sure we render any assistance to a legitimate libyan government in rebuilding this country. they've got plenty of money. we need to insist on doing and make sure that radical islamics like al qaeda don't play a role in that. we can do that. we can't come back to this country and shut our eyes to what's going on in the world. we need oil. that's where it is. we need -- we have strategic interests in the middle east and all over the world and this president understands that. every president since teddy roosevelt's understood that when we withdrew after world war i. it was devastating to 'lou nazi
germany to rise. the consequences thereof are not good. so this president is doing the right thing. mitt romney, rick perry, the rest of those folks are just floundering. >> so much to talk about going forward. thank you so much. nur details are surfacing in the biz czar story of the escaped exotic am manimals. he had bite marks on his he. he was deeply in debt. he has 35 large cats. officials aet the club zoo say they cost $17,000 each a year to care for. the six surviving animals are getting comfortable at the zoo at their new home. beef burgers. hearty chicken and noodle casserole. so easy, you just need campbell's cream of mushroom soup to make them and a hungry family to love them. campbell's. it's amazing what soup can do.
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herman cain is still polling in first place but he's changing his signature 9-9-9 plan. in detroit this morning he announced he will allow some deductions and exempt some people in poverty. he admitted some people will pay more under 99 9 99. ron paul, a visionary who predicted the financial crisis, a leader with the plan to solve it. the paul plan, balance the budget, cut a trillion dollars year one, eliminate five federal bureaucracies. >> vice president joe biden meantime made it official in new hampshire filing papers for a 2012 run for team obama. >> it's good to be back. >> you're an old hand at this. >> i am an old hand. i tell you what.
this time i've got the right guy. last time it was me. >> michele bachmann used a stop to take a shot at harry reid. >> yesterday senate majority leader harry read summed up quite nicely what i call the fantasy economic thinking that is dominating washington, d.c. when majority leader reid said, and i quote, it's very clear that private sector jobs had been doing just fine. that statement could be entered into ripley's believe it or not. >> and he's the rising star of the gop. he's been talked about for vice president. cuban-american florida senator marco rubio. rubio confirmed his parents came to this country in 1956 but said, quote, i'm going off the oral history of my family. all these documents and
passports are not things i carry around with me. >> and joining me now -- jose, does this hurt him or could it be an honest mistake? >> this is a fascinating story and i'm often fascinated to see how different segments of our communities analyze storying like this. chris, you're of a hungarian slovakian background. let me ask you a question. when did your parents arrive, month, day, and year. >> march 1906. i looked at the papers my sister got from ellis island, so i cheated. >> that's good. >> and before that, on my father's side, 1898. >> okay. well, that's great. because you know more about your ancestors' arrival to the united states than most u.s.-born people of parents or grandparents that came from another country. the fact of the matter is it's
fascinating to see this because from the latino community's perspecti perspective, the reaction is marco rubio has controversial positions on reform and the d.r.e.a.m. act, et cetera. yet we're focused on something that for most immigrants is a reality. we get our information about our parents' backgrounds and when they arrived -- >> you don't thing they'd remember if they were before or after castro? >> not before checking papers. >> let me play -- >> according to him -- go ahead. >> let me play his 2012 campaign ad. >> i'm marco rubio, and as the son of exiles, i understand what it means to lose your country. >> it was 2010, obviously. >> it's perfect. if i get -- you know what? he is the son of exiles because they went to cuband a left after the castro regime was in power.
>> this is what he ran on, dana, isn't that the point? >> it may be one thing how it plays in the latino community, but this is the fundamental narrative of this man's political rise and why he is so attractive as a politician and why he's very seriously mentioned as a possible if not likely vice-presidential nominee. you saw what happened to al gore when people jumped on him about exaggerations in his past. now, it doesn't mean he was lying about his parents' background. maybe his parents were lying to him. maybe the whole thing is a misunderstanding. that doesn't matter. what happens is the fundamental narrative of this man has now been turned upside down. >> dana, you're equating i invented the internet with someone who is the son of exiles or immigrants not knowing by checking the papers of his parents what day they arrived. >> i will tell you this. it's a weird compare sob because
we don't have many hungarians who are watching, but people know who immigrated pre and post ps 1986. that was a critical year in hunga hungary. and castro, pre and post his castro, this is not a random year. this was a defining moment in cuban history. >> they didn't leave because of the castro revolution. castro was in mexico at the time. >> dana, dana, dana, dana. >> they left because they were ordinary immigrants. it's a fundamentally different story. it doesn't mean it's a bad story. it means he's much more like most latino immigrants whose families ka imfor economic reasons. >> i'm glad we're bringing up the fact that before 1959 there was not a wave of cubans trying to leave the island even though there was a dictatorship in place and that's a wonderful conversation to have on another day. let me tell you something. if your parents tell you that
they left cuba permanently because of the cuban leadership, that's what they go on. if they stay for two times and then decided once they saw the reality after they immigrated to the united states because before castro you could do that, go both ways, they realized they would want to stay. that would make it an exile. i'm not saying it's good to know exactly when your parents arrive if you're going to base your political campaigns on it. i'm just telling you that for many immigrants that's not as big an issue as for example that he's against immigration reform and the d.r.e.a.m. act. >> i guess i'll go back to the point, he's not somebody sitting around a dinner table, you know, having a conversation. i guess he's somebody who's running for high office. he was running for u.s. senate and many people were talking to him about being vice president of the united states on this ticket. >> and think it can be justified
and explained as it just was. there may be no malice at all or anything wrong with what he's presented to go back to the al gore comparison. >> what his parents told him. >> he could explain, you know, his suggestion that he had helped to create the internet. he could explain that he helped to inspire the story -- love story, but it became a part of gore's character to say he had these embellishments. i just thing as a matter of politics when you have this fundamental narrative undermined in this way that it's going to come back and haunt him. i'm not quarrelling about whether he should have asked his parents. i'm just saying when it comes out this way, this is something that's going to haunt him for a while. >> well, we shall see. we shall see. he is definitely a rising star in the republican party. thank you so much. of course, you can watch jose week nights on telemundo's
newscast. do their claims hold up to scrutiny? we'll look at that next. time for the "your business" small business advice. here are tips. choose the right place to host your content, third-party sites like youtube will help maximize total views. keep it less than 3 minutes and attach a text transcript to your video. it lets search engines get a better read of your content.
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as of right now congress hasn't passed any plans to create jobs. president obama says his plan will create 2 million jobs while republicans say their plan is better. >> we think our package can create over 5 million jobs. we are ready to discuss it with the president, and we welcome having him come down. >> i want to bring in glen kessler who's a fact checker for "the washington post." glen, good morning. >> good morning. >> so are all these claims just guesstimates or where do they get these numbers? >> i looked into this specifically and asked rand paul's senate office where they came up with that figure. it's based on studies but all these studies have to be taken with a grain of salt. it's often guesstimates upon estimates.
it's a case of most of these jobs would be jobs created over the next ten years which is not going to affect anyone or help revert a recession which is what the president is trying to do with his jobs bill. secondly, there's one provision that in theory would do something quickly, but, you know, i looked at the estimate of how they came up with jobs and they used the same meth methodology that says that the stimulus actually created 4 million jobs, so my argument is, you know, you can't have your cake and eat it too. you can't really sit there and say as republicans do that the stimulus created no jobs and then cyto cite a study. >> how do you rate it? >> you know, i have a four#sd n
pinocchio scales. i gave it three. >> if it holds right it's basically the same method ol'y with the stimulus plan. so is there any methodology that's worked that history tells us, gives us a little better idea? >> well, i mean that's a good question. you could go back in time and look at, you know, what possibly happened. and there have actually been about six or seven different studies that have looked at what the impact of the stimulus was. the number i cited was a congressional budget office number and that's the number used. there are other studies that show less of an impact. i mean frankly we don't really know. you know, ultimately it involves a lot of guesstimates and it involves a lot of assumptions and depending how you dial those things on the computer will make a difference as to what the
outcome is. >> glenn kessler, grave of you to come in on a friday. thank you. >> you're welcome. i want to note for the record my parents immigrated from 1954 in the netherlands. >> do you know the month? >> the month, my goodness. >> thank you, glenn. >> my pleasure. let's take a look at other stories people are talk about. moammar gadhafi's death hits loved ones. relatives of the victims say that gadhafi's death does help bring closure. >> it's been quite a shock, however, i -- you know, i look at the people of libya who have been trying for quite some time to gain their freedom from this tyrannical leader, and i thought there was hope in the world.
libya formally admitted responsibility, as you'll recall, back in 2003. at the conrad murray trial dr. steven schaefer testified that he gave michakchael jackso times more. schaefer told jurors that according to autopsy reports and records of propofol ordered, jackson was so heavily drugged he would have been incapable of givings himself the massive dose that killed him. after being late on her first day of community service at the county morgue, actress lindsay lohan has just arrivinged at the coroner's office for her court-ordered community service. her tardiness could further jeopardize her probation. more ba games are on the verge of gets canceled after talks between the leagues and the players broke down. there is no end. if games are canceled through christmas, it could cost both
sides more than a billion dollars. new study of 36,000 cell phone uhers in denmark concludes there is no increased risk of brain cancer from cell phone use. a small to moderate risk from heavy cell phone use can't be ruled out. new and revealing details about steve jobs' extraordinary life are coming to light this morning. they're detailed in the new auto biography that hits store shelves monday. it talks about the grets and the choices he made for treating cancer. >> reporter: by all accounts it was an extraordinary life. >> today apple is going to reinvent the phone. >> reporter: steve jobs, the college dropout and creative jean use behind apple's ipod, iphone, and ipad. >> your time is limited, so don't waste it living someone else's life. >> reporter: now an auto biography sheds new light on
jobs' deadly battle with iagnosc cancer. >> it turned out to be a very rare form that's curable with surgery. i had the surgery and thankfully i'm fine now. >> reporter: but as isaacson recounts in an interview to be broadcast on sunday on "60 minutes," jobs resists the surgery for nine months. >> he tries to treat it with diet, with nutrition yifts hrks e tries to go through various ways and he doesn't get an operation. >> why dujts he get it operated on immediately? >> you know, i've asked him that. he said, i didn't want my body to be opened. i didn't want to be violated in that way. >> isaacson said jobs later regretted his choice to postpone surgery, a decision questioned by some in the medical community. >> there is an extreme risk in waiting to remove any pancreatic
mall ignant tumor. one month, nine months, slow-growing or fast-growing. >> reporter: over revelations he was bullied as a child, stopped going to church at 13. when jobs finally made the connection, he had no interest in a relationship, telling isaacson, i was a wealthy man by then and i didn't trust him not to try to blackmail me or go to the press about it. >> building a company's really hard. >> commenting on his biggest rival, microsoft ee bill gates, jobs said, bill is basically unimaginable naive and never invented anything. he just shamelessly ripped off other people's ideas. when jobs met with president obama last fall he reportedly told him you're headed for a one-term presidency. despite his frustrations, he offered to help obama's 2012
campaign, something he had done in 2008 but he eads become annoyed when david axelrod was. totally deferential. he was interviewed 40 times and he reportedly told him no subject was off limits. they've agreed to pay $3 million to the family of a school girl. her voice mail was happened by ""news of the world,"" misleading investigators and family thinking she would still be a.salive. ""news of the world"" is owned by rupert murdoch. they'll pay $6.1 million to charities chosen by the family. . and since my doctor prescribed lipitor, i won't go without it for my high cholesterol and my risk of heart attack. why kid myself? diet and exercise weren't lowering my cholesterol enough. now i'm eating healthier, exercising more, taking lipitor. numbers don't lie. my cholesterol's stayed down.
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coldplay previewing their new album. and that's chris martin. let's talk about wa's going on in downtown manhattan and why we've seen these occupy wall street protests going on for more than a month. cnbc's mandy drury is here with what's moving your money. pretty sobering numbers. >> really sobering. imagine this. 50% of u.s. workers earned less than $26,364 last year, which really does reflect a growing income gap between the nation's rich and the nation's poor. if that's not sobering enough, chris, there were fewer jobs, 5.2 million fewer jobs in 2010 than back in 2007 and pay is also trending down, except for the wealthiest of americans. in fact, the number of people making 1 million dollars or more soar by over 18% from 2009. so some very sobering facts indeed. >> let's talk a little bit about the surprising or maybe not so
surprising survey in career builders. three in one call in sick with a fake excuse. there are so many of them, but pick some of your favorites. >> i hate to say it. some of these are quite amusing. there are the thes like i fell out of bed and broke my nose. i hurt my back chasing a beaver. and then you have possibly true but nonetheless sounds unbelievable, my brother-in-law was kidnapped by a drug cartel in mexico and another said a refrigerator fell on me and our favorite, the employee accidentally drank antifreeze and had to go to the hospital. >> did he have it on the milk shelf? >> who knows where the antifreeze was. by the way, 68% of the employers have said they've actually gotten into their car and driven home to check up on their employees who called in six. >> the bosses have gone? 16% of bosses go and check. that's fantastic. >> they've clearly got way too
much time on their hands. 15% of the bosses say they've fired workers for calling without a legitimate reason. so a bit of friday fun for you. >> all right. cnbc's mandy drury for you. we're interesting to hear what some of your excuses have been for missing work you can sent us a tweet. let's talk about the president. he's headed to california next week to court latinos, anticipating the big role they'll play in 2012 and he's doing it with the help of major celebrities. we have the story on the president's travel coming out on sunday. it's been a while, ted. how are you doing? >> good, good. very good. thanks very having me. >> thanks for getting up early. two big fund-raisers. one, $5,000 a person. eva longoria is hosting it at melanie griffin and tony ban drawer's house. and $35,800 asmith. besides raising a lot of money, what's it doing here?
>> the campaign needs to raise the money. that's the big reason for this. but they also really do want to engage these high-profile figures, especially in the latino community. and they can go out and talk about the president's record. they can defend the president because there is some concern among latino groups that he's not done enough, that there is no immigration reform, that these deportations continue. so i think that it's an effort to really kind of mitigate the message and really get -- most importantly, really get them out there and get latinos to vote. part of it, a big part of it is the get out the vote effort. >> i know they keep these all very quiet and you can't take cameras inside and all that. but do we have a sense? are these going to be big parties? i mean are a lot of people responding to itsome. >> well, the development at melanie griffith's house was originally built as gala, but once they found that location, it was -- i think it was reduce
in size. it's going to be a little more of an intimate affair. that's a big deal especially when you deal with high-dollar donors. they don't want to go to huge rallies. they want a chance for facetime with the president and the campaign has actually been very effective in doing that. they've had a number of events that have attracted maybe a hundred, 500 people, where there actually is a sense of intimacy that you may not get at some of the low-dollar events that are aimed at probably younger donors, people who are young professionals who support the president but don't want to shell out those big bucks. >> yeah, ted johnson of "variety." it's always good to talk to you. thanks. >> thanks. at theaters near youkv"p jun time for halloween, let the scary movies begin. they show disturbing events from their childhood. that includes a dangerous imaginary friend. 17th century france gets a 3 h
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she's supporting breast cancer programs for her neighbour's tennis instructor's daughter's 1st grade teacher who's also her mom. help fund breast cancer programs in your community. redeem your lids today a new study from the national cancer substitute suggests that candidates over 65 will increase by nearly half over the next decade. breast and prostate have two of the highest rates while lung cancer is the deadliest. these results indicate that will be an increasing need for doctors who specialize in
oncology and geriatrics. >> hi, everybody. i'm thomas roberts. the senate defeat as $35 billion measure that helps to create jobs for teachers and first responders. the president has come out swinging against the right. also the very latest from libya, more details about gadhafi was killed. and then a look at the hottest stars in business. fortune's breakdown of 40 under-40 to watch. that all coming up in the next hour. chris. >> thank you, thomas. one out of every five children live in poverty. many don't have a home. it's become quite a challenge for adults trying to help kids make sense of it all. they are getting help from an old friend they always turned to, stories. for months brooke was keeping a big secret. >> it always hurt every single day just thinking about it. >> reporter: she was worried
about what her friends would think if her friends found out. then her teacher read a book about a family who was living in their car. >> i pretented like i hadn't watched my hair in a bathroom at a tex a co-gas station that sunday morning. >> reporter: suddenly brooke who never told anything she lived in a tent in minnesota felt like she was. alone. >> i felt like i was the only one who had to go through this and then i realized there's other people too. >> reporter: a recent study found that compared to five years ago, 49% are seeing more students arrive hungry, 46% are homeless. now authors are writing books about these kids facing these challenges with teachers and parents using them with a kind of therapy. >> i'm seeing more of these in a career that spans decades. >> reporter: when this 7-year-old's dad was laid off, she was terrified she would have to move way from texas. >> this house has a lot of
memories to me and i just love it so much. >> reporter: so mom read to her daughters. what he'd lost was his job. >> reporter: the stories squall. ed kaitlyn's fears and hers too. >> i can't come up with all the scenarios that are going to allow my children to understand. i need the help of others. >> reporter: back in minnesota just one day after mrs. nelson read the book, brook told her and then her friends that she had been homeless too. >> i've seen understanding, the kindness just radiated out of them. brooke's family is now back in an apartment and she sees good coming out of the bad times. >> it doesn't matter where you live or what you do or what you wear or what you look like. it's always on the inside that matters. >> reporter: a life lesson that's truly a happy ending. >> and scholastic has more information on their website of where to find these books. we've also posted a link on our
facebook page. in case you missed it, michelle obama cents out her first tweet from the white house forces. >> this is how you tweet, huh? so now i just press "tweet?" do i press this? >> that's how you tweet. >> whoa. i did it. >> yay. [ applause ] >> and in case you missed it, that is today's tweet of the day. military families serve our nation too. let's all show our appreciation by show joining forces with them, getting in involved. joiningforces.gov and she signed it, mo. with b vitamins, the first and only one to help support a healthy metabolism. three smart new ways to sweeten. same great taste. new splenda® essentials™. i'm not a line item on a budget. and i'm definitely not a pushover. but i am a voter.
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the best bathroom and the end of the world. let's go down to the wire. no one like as trip to the dentist, but was the dentist the one scared when he was doing a root canal on this tiger? the animal needed to get his broken tooth fixed and apparently goes to the same doctor as people. it was this alaska dentist.
first root canal on a non-human and he said it went smoothly. want to see the best bathroom in america? here it is. the restroom at the field museum in chicago. spotless, cleaned every hour. e ecofriendly hand drivers, an area for nursing and look at that, a very fancy painting on f the sky on the ceiling. no pictures of her yet, but we know the parents are calling her gulia with a "g." she weighs in at 7.5 pounds. the first child for a president since napoleon. you may not be able to get the newest flavor of ben & jerry's at your grocery store. here it is, schweddy balls. it was supposed to get a laugh, based on the "snl" skit. it got an icy reception from moms who call it repulsive. take a look. taken from a nearby ship that. i go up for auction tomorrow.
minimumed by, $36,000. and california minister harold camping insists it's the end of the world today. of course, he has predicted the world will end a couple of times before, but he said this time it's for rear. i'm looking. no sign of a cataclysmic event yet. yet. that wraps up this hour of "jansing & co." i'm chris jansing. thomas roberts, we're waiting for a cataclysmic event. he'll be on live next when it happens. [ male announcer ] cranberry juice? wake up! ♪ that's good morning, veggie style. hmmm [ male announcer ] for half the calories -- plus veggie nutrition. could've had a v8.
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