tv Morning Joe MSNBC March 2, 2015 3:00am-6:01am PST
yes. it snowed. welcome to "morning joe." mark halperin and david ignatius in washington with us this morning along with willie joe, and me. you went to cpac this weekend. >> i did. >> how was that? >> you went to see martin short. >> i did. >> and matthew broderick. >> it's good, right? >> so good. it was fantastic. an martin short set up champagne backstage for me. >> really? that sounds like fun. >> yes, it was lots of fun. it was great. >> did he talk about releasing the hostages? >> no. but the play is -- that's funny. the play is really good. it's a little bit like us. >> how so? >> with ratings and ups and downs. it's about the narcissism of being on stage and the love of
theater. it was good. >> stock cardard channing was great in it. >> great moments. >> what did you do? >> friday night i took my nephews to wrestling, wwe wrestling, madison square garden. he father-in-law, brother-in-law. >> was it on the up and up? >> of course it was on the up and up. >> the officiating was terrible. the refs. hulk hogan appreciation night. the place was rocking. >> george w. love it? >> we h didn't go. he's a little young. a lot going on. people flying at you. it's -- you know. >> you're the best uncle since donald duck. >> uncle willie. >> how was cpac? >> what did you learn at cpac? >> i learned that scott walker is doing something. people really like scott walker. >> really? >> and jeb bush knows what he's doing. going to be hard to beat.
>> think so? >> just because he knows what he's doing. people think he's rusty, he's wokking as hard as anybody else. >> who are the winners at cpac? >> those two guys. walker, bush rand paul and fiorina. >> 8%. let me ask you this question about jeb. >> yeah. >> because i do think -- i mean he survived. but did you run into one person that wasn't brought in on buses that said i'm for jeb bush? >> no. that's one of his biggest problems. that derives from his name and also the fact that people don't know him. >> very interesting though that i thought he did well. i thought, you look at jeb's eight years as governors and hez a conservative/libertarian. i thought it was absolutely fascinating. i mean, this is a great, great example of branding. this is all about branding. it's not about reality. a couple of issues. not a single person there was --
was organically for jeb bush. they shipped in a lot of people from -- >> but they don't know him. that's the issue. i think as people get to know him he will win some of them. >> i thought he did well on stage. >> joe, for people who aren't inside that world what are the big hangups among conservatives? >> common core and immigration. a lot of people would look at what jeb did and say good job because of both of those issues. i disagree with him on those issues but you've got to respect a man, with people beoo'ing this is what believe and this is why i believe it. most people up there sucking up to the crowd and saying exactly what they think the crowd wants them to say. jeb did not. and he went right at them and you've got to respect a guy that does that. >> we're going to have more on cpac coming up. also, hillary clinton might move her launch date to april. that's just a month away. we'll talk about what's behind
that. but that's kind of brewing now. we're getting closer to something to these races getting hotter. right now though we're just days away. a day away from israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu's controversial speech to congress. the prime minister arrived last night in washington and adviser says the speech will not does respect president obama but will warn lawmakers about the troubling concessions that may be part of the nuclear talks with iran. secretary of state john kerry will be meeting with iran's foreign minister in geneva instead of attending the speech. kerry is also scheduled to defend israel this morning before the u.n. human rights council. it appears to be part of an effort by secretary kerry to reduce the rising tensions between the united states and israel. >> i talked to the prime minister regularly including yesterday. we are not -- we don't want to see this turned into great political football. obviously it was odd, if not
unique that we learned of it from the speaker of the house and the administration was not included this this process. but the administration is not seeking to politicize this. we want to recognize the main goal here is to prevent iran from getting a nuclear weapon. and on that israel and united states a agree. >> "the new york times" points out that jewish democrats find themselves torn on whether or not to attend netanyahu's speech. senator dianne feinstein of california will attend the speech despite strong reservations. >> when netanyahu says he's coming to speak he says he speaks for all jews. does he speak for you? >> no he doesn't speak for me on this. he doesn't at all speak for me on this. >> does that bother you when he says that? >> yes, i think it's a rather arrogant statement. i think the jewish community is like any other community, there are different points of view. so i think that arrogance does
not befit israel candidly. >> mark despite the protests senator feinstein is going to go to the speech. are there democrats who dare not attend the speech. they protest loudly publicly. >> a couple dozen or more that won't go. i don't think that's going to matt matter much. what's going to matter is what netanyahu's tone is whether they're in the room or not. i think he's going to try to be respectful of the president but the division on them between this and to come here and lobby against what the president wants -- >> what if a senator from florida -- >> attend? >> -- a senator from new york -- >> i think what matter mores is what they say afterwards. that's where they will have to take political risks. >> i would not want to be on the front page of let's say, the "miami herald" if i were bill nelson and decided not to show up or the front page of the new york post if i were chuck
schumer. >> american jews are divided. the -- there will be enough that won't go that they can get away with not going. >> i'm not being difficult here. but they will go. >> most of them will the pressure is after. critiquing what the prime minister says is going to si vid a lot of people. >> david ignatius what are you looking for from benjamin netanyahu's speech? what are you expecting? >> the first thing i would say is this really is going to be a moment of high drama in a kopg that so often is preoccupied with small ball. there really is a deep person amount divide between this israeli prime minister netanyahu, and president obama. there's a fundamental political move taking place in which republicans are seeking to bond more closely with israel which has lots of implications for american politics going forward. and then fundamentally overwhelmingly it's a policy decision. netanyahu is coming here because he really thinks the agreement that president obama is close to
getting with iran is dangerous for israel and he's going to try to explain why. i think people should listen carefully to his arguments. and then in following days, the administration officials, but it's going to be a moment that's really, i think, television worth watching how netanyahu gives this speech also will affect him in powerfully in the israeli elections which are scheduled in two weeks on march 17th. >> i was going to ask you, david. obviously we're about to show you some polls that show where theern manies stand on this issue. israel appears to be split. an ad appearing in newspapers this morning has over 100 security officials in israel saying the mistake is -- the speech is a big mistake, that netanyahu shouldn't do it. what did you find in israel? what are you finding in israel about reaction to this speech? >> joe, as you know i just was in israel a week ago and i found a country genuinely divided over the wisdom of netanyahu's making this case so publicly and
seeming to side with one party. israel is always dependent on bipartisan support in the u.s. congress. netanyahu by accepting speaker boehner's invitation and ignoring the white house seems to be changing that. there are many people who argue as these generals and former intelligence officers did, this is not good for israel to be seen so clearly on one side of the american political debate not in the center talking to both sides. >> there are new nbc news "wall street journal" polls showing the reaction to prime minister netanyahu's presentation. it breaks along party lines. nearly half of all americans believe house speaker boehner was wrong to invite netanyahu without consulting president obama. two thirds of democrats share that view but just 28% of republicans groo we and 30% of americans have a favorable opinion of israel's prime minister compared to 17% with a negative view.
>> have you made your mind up yet? >> i don't think he should come. you know how i feel about it. i do think the democrats dealing with whether they should go or not should go. it's the house of congress. it's their house. they should be there. they should see it. it's not their fault the republicans were so hand fisted and made such a stupid decision to undermine the president and bring him here but they should listen and support as best they can. >> i think republicans are guilty. they're guilty of loving israel. >> they're guiltying of pandering and undermining and being divisive which quite frachingly guilty of being just who they are and not changing and turp turning the page like some had promised. >> guilty of caring too much. front page of "the boston globe" shows a frightening story. her friend ian bremer on saturday night calling the murdering of vladimir putin's top opponent is the low point in u.s./ u.s./russian relations since the end of the cold war. this is a frightening man who
just does not give a dmn. we had somebody on the show suggesting he's worth $200 billion. he is detached from reality. he does what he wants to do. and i think both george w. push and barack obama willie have underestimated the danger that vladimir putin poses, not just -- >> again -- >> -- not just to his region which barack obama tries to down play him as a declining regional power. this is an extraordinarily dangerous man. who will gun down his political opponents in the shadow of the kremlin? he fears nobody. he fears nothing. he's been killing journalists for a decade now. >> chechnya. >> this is brazen by putin's standards. there were huge crowds in russia out today again demanding answers of the murder of
outspoken critic of krit tib vladimir putin. boris nemstov was gunned down outside the kremlin. nemtsov was a foreign deputy prime minister who pushed for democracy in mass coand spoke out about corruption for years. world leaders praised nemstov as activist. tens of thousands of people marched in moscow to honor his memory. >> this march is meant of course, to have been a protest against the war in ukraine. boris nemstov would have been at the front. it is one of the ironies that his face here is now everywhere as the crowd approaches the bridge at the point where he was killed. overlooking the scene, the walls of the kremlin from where many people marching today believe the orders to kill him may have come. >> unbelievable willie. you know stalin at least had show trials. i mean this is just -- they
just gunned him down there right in front of the kremlin. >> there was an incredible photograph of the body laying on the bridge and the kremlin just behind it. literally in the shadow. david ignatius we've already heard from the russian government. perhaps it was isis. perhaps it was the cia. perhaps it was because of his girlfriend a model nemstov was dating. long list of potential suspects in this. is there anywhere else to point right now than vladimir putin and the kremlin? >> well, today it's speculation to accuse putin of this. we don't know that. in some ways the biggest shock to me was the utterly cynical statement that putin's government released after this murder in which they in effect blamed the liberals, nemstov's own people saying they killed him to make president putin look bad. that did echo right out of the 1930s, the moscow purge trials.
it was a tragic to see this country slipping back so fast into what is such a dark past. nemstov was a person who really stood for the idea of an open democratic russia more than anybody i can remember using his web materials about russian corruption funny. he had a sense of humor. he was always willing to poke fun at putin and the people around him. now he's gone. >> david what are the chances that this leads to an uprising of the middle class, of intellectual, of journalists, and that this backfires on the russian government? >> the turnout for the vigil yesterday in moscow was much larger than people had expected. the estimates are that it was as high as 50,000. approaching the numbers of people who were protesting in the period when putin was still quite an unpopular figure, suggesting there may be a return
to that kind of activism. the problem is the putin government, as joe was saying earlier, has shown itself willing to be ruthless in suppressing descent. people were carrying signs in moscow saying we are not afraid. we're going to find out if they're afraid and what they might be afraid of. >> i saw a friend of the victim on "meet the press" and i understand your job is not to speculate, so i appreciate your words. i'll speculate. >> we need at least one person here not speculating and we thank davis for filling that role. >> but the question he had was why we keep treating putin like some kind of democratic ruler who can be reasoned with when he's not. >> mika if i could just respond to that. when i talk to russian experts they are deeply worried about putin and searching for the way to deter him, help him climb down from this really untenable position that he has. but they also worry about what
might lie beyond putin. there are dark forces in this society. what we saw was the russian knight of vladimir putin darken concernably with this murder. one of the leading american russian experts who i encountered friday night just after we learned of this man's death was trembling and saying to me almost imploring, david, don't you see what could be next? there are people out there who will take russia back 200 years. i think there's concern about that. we just don't know what's over in next hill in russia. >> all right, david, your concept on this joe? i'm not speculating. >> i got to say. and david remembers very well 1989, 1990 1991 you had russia, just explain to people who don't remember and saying how could you say there might be something worse than vladimir putin. before the soviet union broke up for the five years after, they
were in -- there was economic an or i can, mill care an? i can, social anarchy, it was a system -- a country that blew apart in a million pieces. in 1990 -- 1991 1992 1993 a lot of people were concerned about all the nuclear weapons that they had. so their stability has to follow putin and there's a good reason to be fear chul about what comes after vladimir putin. but we have putin right now. they don't think he's going anywhere. it's important that barack obama stops treating him, as the economists says he's treating him, like -- and russia like a declining regional power. he's not. and it's going to be important for us at some point to put more troops into poland to put more troops in the balkins, or send a message to a guy who is a bully who presumably has no problems
gunning down one of his main a opponents in front of the kremlin and he needs to understand, if he wants to flex his muscles so he looks tough and looks nationalist to his people by putting more troops in the ukraine he needs to understand we are going to counter that with a move that's going to be embarrassing to him. >> let me move on to isis now because we have news there as well. a large-scale operation is under way to recapture saddam hussein's hometown from militants in iraq. the bat is unfolding in tikrit 80 miles north of baghdad. iraqi security forces are being helped we iraqi fighter jets. iraqi television is reporting the assault as taking place in various parts of tikrit. isis seized control of the town last summer. over in syria, isis has released 19 christians that it kidnapped last week, released them. there are about 200 still being held hostage.
it comes amid news the first group of syrian opposition forces to receive weapons from the u.s. has disbanded the rebels, spent months fighting the front linked to al qaeda. and new security camera footage has emerged that appears to show three missing british schoolgirls at a bus station in istanbul on february 18th. the girls left their homes the day before and officials believe they headed to syria to join isis. >> let's bring in nbc news chief foreign correspondent richard engel live in istanbul. richard, what can you tell us about this effort to take back tikrit led by iraqi forces? >> i think led by iraqi rs tos but you have to look at the makeup of the iraqi forces to understand what's going on. they are some iraqi army there is a large portion of a relatively new group, described as the m shaabi popular mobilization forces.
that's how you translate it. it is a shiite militia with close ties to iran and there are some sunni arab fighters. you some -- three very different groups. all three groups that are united more or less with the objective of destroying isis and pushing them out. but the sunni arabs and the shiite militias do not have the same kind of goal, longer term goals for iraq and there are real concerns if the shiite militias do enter tikrit they could commit some human rights abuses as they shiite militias have done in other sunni areas that they have quote, unquote, liberated. the offensive is none the less continuing. s with irstrikes taking place on the si of tikrit and troops more or less with the shiite militias on the outskirts of tikrit. they're just bombing tikrit at this stage and haven't really pushed into the heart of the city. but something to watch closely because it could be a model for future offense is if it works.
>> richard, tell me about the 19 christians that were released by isis. we're not used to these sort of headlines. they're certainly not doing a pr front in syria, are they? >> no they're absolutely not. and they released people who were -- they released some women and children and they released some elderly after an isis court determined they shouldn't be held. what is deeply concerning about this is if they released these 19 because a court said that they deserve to be released what are they planning to do with the other 200 to 250 people who apparently now m court determined isis deserves to old? are they going to be sold off? are they going to be execute in the some sort of mass grotesque event? we really don't know at this stable what's going to happen with this very large number of hostages. >> richard engel, thank you very much. coming up on "morning joe," the chairman of the army
services committee, senator john mccain joins us onset. also the atlantic's jeffrey goldberg on the strange u.s. relationship with israel. and campbell brown on the issue she says potential republican candidates for president have been flip-flopping and backtracking on all over the place. plus it's a really big day for the know your value movement. tickets go on sale today for all five know your value events. >> i'm going to all five of them. >> rou are on stage. >> i want to know my value. >> willie? you're actually -- you're booked. we kick things off in philadelphia on april 10th. go to msnbc.com/knowyourvalue. you're going to be there too. you're recruited. that's it for not stopping him you're going to all five. buy your tickets now. go to knowyour --
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so i got this listing. 3 bedroom, 3 bath. i have a client that lives out of state. just knew it was for her. so i tried to get her on video chat. i'm on verizon. i... i'm not. so it's not a problem. my video chat isn't working so i try to send photos but even that doesn't work. she saw the granite counters and the fire pit she went nuts.
so i'm trying really hard to describe it but words are not my thing. that was all it took. i mean what do you want, i'm a realtor, not a poet. join us and save without settling on the largest most reliable network. looking at the "post, you're looking at the "daily news". captain kirk he didn't get back to his funeral. >> he did. his few ral was yesterday. william shatner said he had an event in florida he needed to stay for saturday night and couldn't make it back to the funeral. his daughters were there instead. a lot of star trek fans not
happy that captain kirk was not there. >> i think the people the red cross people would have probably -- >> get a stand-in? >> yeah. >> it's hard to fill in for shatner, though. who do you get? >> exactly. >> get a live picture and do it go to the funeral. >> go to the funeral. "dallas morning news," a nurse who contracted ebola last fall at a hospital in dallas plans to sue the parent company. nina pham contracted the disease. pham tells the "dallas morning news" the hospital failed her and her colleagues by no t providing proper training and equipment. pham is seeking unspecified compensation for physical pain and mental anguish and saysivacy was violated. we remain optimistic constructive dialogue can resolve this matter.
>> what about that nurse that lived in a tent? >> that's unexpected pain. he was put like in a bubble. >> in the parking lot. >> like bubble boy. i had like tubes for air and a little bubble toilet. i would -- >> i get you see more of these lawsuits. bbc news. north korea fired two mission sills into the sea this morning off the east coast of the korean peninsula. it occurred while the u.s. and south korea conducted their annual military exercises. the north korean military issued a statement describing the joint exercises as quote, an undisguised encroachment on national sovereignty. a spokesperson says the south korean military will remain lidge vigilant against any additional launches. "time," apple is power reserve feature with the apple watch. the watch will be the first company product to have a battery preserving option. when it will only display the
time. although apple hasn't confirm'd watch's exact battery life. ceo tim cook says it will last all day. really? like the iphone? not. like two hours for the iphone. more details -- >> use your iphone more than anybody i've ever met. >> aren't you supposed to use your iphone? >> you got like 20 things going at the same time. >> well, tough. if you can't do it then don't -- >> you're making phone calls at the same time you're e-mailing at the same time you're sending launch codes to the north koreans. >> isn't that what you're supposed to do? >> no, it's nonstop. you're melting that thing down. here's a question. what's the over and under for minutes it will take mark halperin to run to the upper west side apple store and get the watch. >> he's already got one, i'm sure. >> do you have your apple watch? >> i can't say. >> really? >> i'm not at liberty to say. >> you have one? >> i'm not at liberty to say. >> you little sneak.
he winked at me. >> those mopi packs don't last long either and they wear out. i'm not trying to xhan. i'm just saying make me a product -- >> i get a phone and it's going to last me until 2022. >> you leave it in your bag and you lose your bag. >> i actually do kind of leave it in my drawer. >> must be nice. somebody has to work at tome can i please see the video? >> sydney morning herald. one sus trailian man incredibly still alive after falling unconscious midair. 22-year-old christopher jones suffered a seizure at 9,000 feet. you can see his body kind of go limp. he curls up right there. 30 seconds free-fall, totally unconscious after a failed attempt to reach him the jump master bolted down to him. >> can you believe this? >> and grabbed him.
pulls his rip cord and saves him. jones says he regained consciousness at around 3,000 feet and then able to land safely on the ground. they didn't have to dall ambulance. he had a seizure. bullets down and pulls the rip cord and gets a landing. >> the guy who jumped to save him -- >> the guy who was behind him. >> how does he -- >> this happens all the time. do not see james bond? >> how does he get to him? >> bullets down. >> you take all the resistance out and turn yourself into a bullet. >> you need to watch james bond more. extraordinary. >> and he's fine. that guy -- what a hero. >> can you manling racing the earth that quickly as a jump master putting your own life at risk? >> there's no guarantee you're going to get to him. >> i'm thinking maybe jumping out of flaens splanes -- >> jumping out of perfectly normal functioning planes.
still ahead, senator john mccain is with us onset. up next, dr. jeffrey sachs joins us for the must read opinion pages. it's more than the cloud. it's security - and flexibility. it's where great ideas and vital data are stored. with centurylink you get advanced technology solutions from a trusted it partner. including cloud and hosting services - all backed by an industry leading broadband network and people committed to helping you grow your business. you get a company that's more than just the sum of it's parts. centurylink. your link to what's next. at ally bank no branches equals great rates. it's a fact. kind of like mute buttons equal danger. ...that sound good? not being on this phone call sounds good. it's not muted. was that you jason?
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with us now, the director of student columbia university, economist, dr. jeffrey sachs, author of "the age of sustain sustainable development." >> congratulations. >> thank you. >> what do we do with a problem like vladimir putin? >> it's a -- it is unbelievably bad. i knew boris nemstov myself. wonderful man. incredibly brave. very decent. and you referred back to the events 25 years ago when the cold war was ending. >> yeah. >> nemstov was a young reformed leader then. joe, like so many things we didn't pay attention then to give the reformers the support that they needed. we allowed things because we were neglectful we just didn't do our part. >> what do we do now? >> now there are no easy choices
right now. you know it's -- we have a very, very tough, very cynical, very brutal regime that we're facing. >> is vladimir putin the most dangerous man on the planet right now? >> well, we have a huge conflict that we're facing and he's ready to assert russian power in his neighborhood. on the other hand, that's a power that we're not going to go to war. >> right. >> it's a power that also strapgstrangely enough has shared interest in the united states and middle east. russia does not want iran to get a new hampshire caucus clar weapon. russia does not isis to dominate. so russia is fighting for its role and influence in ukraine. it's brutal at home. and there are interests abroad. this is just complicated foreign affairs. >> it seems simplistic i'm sure.
how do we get anything accomplished in terms of our shared interests if he is potentially murdering people at will and most people think he is silencing voices that go against him in lots of different ways, and taking on ukraine the way he is and droig them andestroying them and killing people. how do we deal with someone who is clearly in the not in his right mind and potentially evil? >> i want to say either of those we're dealing with a very very tough adversary. >> there's no trust. >> i think the idea that everybody that is of different interests is not of their right mind is not a helpful starting point. it's to think of what his strategic interests are, staying in power and pursuing russian interests as cease themhe sees them.
>> we're sitting at 7 billion people today, we had 75 million people to the planet every year on average. that may get worse. how do we do that? >> well, we again, you know and we're sitting here in another one of these weird went winters where we're freezing and the rest of the world is burning up because everything is disrupted. we have to think ahead which is precisely what we have not been doing. we have to take seriously the population issue, we have to take seriously absolutely the climate change issue. these are things that we don't really want to talk about very much. and climate change we know we have a major negotiation at the end of this year. it's our last chance to keep the human warming below the two degrees rise the two degrees celsius rise that would create a
disaster for the planet. >> you listed the things that can be done economically development to help this. i see roads, ports, railway, fiber optic systems, education, health care as well. why do you think infrastructure is so important? we have a situation here in san francisco where public transport is bursting at the seams and they just can't hold anymore people. how do we get ahead of that? >> everything we need to do is to be smarter. we're sitting on the biggest information revolution in history. our vehicles are changing completely, so what automobiles can be we're all going to be driving a lot smarter considers or self-driving vehicles in the future. electric vehicles rather than internal combustion engine vehicles. that means a lot of change of how we organize our cities. i'm happy that mayor de blasio here in new york city has said we've got to make a complete changeover in how we're operating to be sustainable in
this city. he's called together the seven atities in the city to say we've got to look ahead and reduce the i'm missions from the greenhouse gasses. we have to move to a new energy system in new york. that's the kind of thinking needed everywhere this this country and in the world. so far new york and california are actually in the lead. others are starting to follow along. washington is nowhere in this. >> beyond what governments can do, what can individuals do particularly in this country? >> we are all part of systems. what kind of cars we drive. what the power plants produce. we actually need business and government to make these systems function. we want electricity but we don't even know what kind of power plant is producing the electricity that comes to us. we have to make sure that that's a clean power plant in the future. so individuals can make a difference, but really we live in complicated information and energy-based systems and those systems have to be compatible
with safety with climate. they aren't so far. >> dr. jeffrey sachs, congratulations. thank you. >> i get a signed copy. >> of course you do. >> "the age of sustainable development," jeffrey d.sachs. still ahead -- >> for joe, you knuckle dragging knee -- >> how were you able to read that? still ahead, from netanyahu's controversial address to congress to the suspicious murder of one of putin's enemies. we've got a lot to discuss with top house democrats. "morning joe" is back in just a moment. ♪ okay, you ready to go? i gotta go dad! okay! let's go go, go, go... woah! go right, go left, go left stop! now go... (shouting) let's go!!
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welcome back to "morning joe." it's 45 past the hour. here with us now assistant professor at columbia university school of international and public affairs and former associate political scientist for the rand corporation, austin long. austin, good to meet you. and in washington democratic representative from california and ranking member of the permanent select committee on intelligence congressman adam schiff. if i can start with you on the murder of boris nemstov, where do you take it from here? >> it's a terrible tragedy. we may never know who was responsible or whether the kremlin's hands are on this but it is clear over the last decade or so a murder of political opponents ofimpunity. that has to be the responsibility of the putin government. we're not seeing the same bipolar world of capitalism and communism but there is a new
bipolar world where you have democracy versus authorityarian authoritarianism. and you see the neighbors follow in the footsteps. that's of grave concern. >> is putin denouncing the murder along with all the other options he gave for who might have done it beside himself perhaps being behind it? >> well, putin is denouncing it and purportedly called the widow or the mother rather of the victim to say that he would bring the killers to justice. you would expect that from a propaganda point of view. other political opponents have been murdered and their prosecutions have never gone forward. and that is very possibly going to be the case here. probably a lot of skepticism about who they do arrest if they make an arrest and whether they're a fall guy for those who were truly responsible. we may never know exactly who committed this horrible crime. >> professor long if the president called you and said i
want to do everything possible to influence erchs in russia and to try to contain putin, what would you tell him he could do? >> wow, that's a very tough question. i think as a congressman we're not back to the cold war but things are much her confrontational than two or three years ago. there's a lot the administration can do but nothing that's going to be decisive. >> what's one of the things we can do? we have sat by. we've signed a treaty with the ukraine say give us your fluke clar nuclear weapons. he violated that. we ignored it. it continues. obviously the status quo doesn't work. >> the status quo may not work. >> what do we do? >> even on the margins. >> the one that's the pig with topic is arming ukraine in terms of imposing costs. i don't think that's going to change russia's policy but it would impose costs. >> what about moving troops into the balkans for peacekeeping
exercises. sending a message to putin, we'll put people in poland. >> i think in the baltics, we've beefed it the presence there in the last 18 months. more of that is certainly in the cards. there's a lot that can be done in terms of signaling things like that but i doubt it will be decisive. >> congressman, any thoughts in congress what kind of unified response we could have? >> joe, i've been advocating for some time to provide defensive arms to ukraine. the administration has given putin lots of exit ramps. he doesn't whatn't to take them and hasn't taken them. while ukraine will never win a war against russia we can impose additional costs, so i think providing those weapons. i think working with europe to stiffen sanctions further and exploring ways with we may have to go it alone in increased sanctions are going to be necessary. they won't work in the short term but over the midterm i think as russians continue to feel the dow ward drag on their
economy they may begin to question whether this adventurism of putin is a good idea. >> congressman you going to benjamin netanyahu's speech tomorrow? >> yes, i am. >> with reservations or do you think it's a good idea? >> well, with strong reservations. i don't think the speaker should have ever extended the invitation in the manner that he did at the time that he did. i think it's been a terrible mistake and it threatens to erode the strong bipartisan support for israel and turn it into gop support for licud, which would be a tremendous de departure from the past. >> austin long thank you. nice to meet you. >> thanks. still ahead, the ad parody on "saturday night live" that some say went too far too soon. >> too soon? >> well we'll talk about it in a second.
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bound daughter to the a tirp. high school students is leaving home. it looks like to go to college. let's see. >> i'll see you at thanksgiving. >> yeah, i'll see you. hey, dad. >> yeah. >> thanks. >> you got it kiddo. looks like your ride's here. you be careful, okay? >> dad, it's just isis. >> take care of her. >> death of america. >> death to america, he said. i watched it and laughed. i understand isis isn't funny. we all get that.
>> sick. >> satire. >> it's parody. it's making fun of these idiot 18-year-olds leaving europe to go fight with isis. i think it's okay to laugh sometimes. >> mika, what do you think? >> i think it was fine at 12:00 midnight on saturday night where sick jokes. i'm not sure it's good here. >> mark halperin, too soon? >> springtime for hitler? >> yeah exactly. >> it's funny. >> terrible. >> it'sfunny. you've got to laugh at isis in order to beat them. >> could i point out a couple more things? >> if we can't, then the terrorists have already won. >> kate mcken nonas ruth ginsburg, must watch. a digital bit, i can't explain it and say what you want of say. go watch it. the women of snl right now are so good. so good. >> guys are good too. still ahead this morning, senator john mccain joins us at 8:00 eastern. plus, the atlantic's jeffrey goldberg on the drama surrounding benjamin netanyahu's address to congress.
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on the bench but that doesn't mean i'm the closest to death. have you seen justice scalia? heing loo inging looks like he's hooked up to an iv bag. scalia you just got ginsburg'ed. >> what about the sat of the union where you were caught sleeping? >> i wasn't sleeping. i was giving in to the weight of the glasses. >> justice ginsburg. >> i'm sorry. i was having a disgusting dream about bruno mars. i like my men like i like my decisions, 5-4. that's a third agree gins-burn. it doesn't matter what alabama does because when i get ahold of that gay marriage ban it's going to fall faster than madonna at the awards. >> oh, my gosh. like you said willie. >> she seems --
>> when you see how she moves? >> she's good. >> holy cow. >> welcome back to "morning joe." mark halperin and david ignatius hopefully are still with us. thank god, he's still there. here a little nutty here at the top of the hour. a lot of politics to get to. do you think hillary clinton will announce in april to launch things? >> i don't think it will matter. she will announce sooner than later. >> she doesn't like to campaign. >> they're about to make some moves. >> you've done reporting. you went to cpac. you dug in deep. you tried to figure out what happened to the jeb machine. very impressive by jeb. if you had to bet right now and i asked a lot of people who would win the gop nomination. i know it's early blah blah blah giuliani blah blah blah. everybody says bush. >> there's three guys in the finaling right now in this trajectory. bush walker rand paul. >> were you surprised by rubio's poor performance? >> some people didn't think he
had a poor performance. >> 4%. >> in the straw poll? >> yes. i'm not someone who always dismisses it automatically but i don't think it matters. it's a very libertarian crowd. this straw poll doesn't matter. >> obviously chris christie not on that list. what about chris, bad event for him? >> no. >> come on man. >> because he stood up and he has a message now. he's got a fighting message. >> you were the only person -- you're the only person i have spoken with that says chris christie was not a big loser at that event. >> he was not. he leaves stronger than he came in because he came in really strong. he has a pulse now out of that. >> okay. maybe he does. it's early. but look who is at the top on -- >> that's a second page. >> the former ceo of hp. >> lit up the room. she can -- she's got lines -- >> that surprises me.
>> her speech skills are stronger than they were before. the room was full. a lot of room had never heard of her. the party has 16 candidates. only one of them right now is a woman. if you're running against hillary clinton you want some diversity on the stage. she's got a frame on hillary clinton that's appealing, not just to activists. >> you're positive about everybody. who were the losers of cpac? >> rick santorum rick perry did not light up the room. and did not electrify. and they're facing a real struggle. >> ben carson. >> he also did not. he went first and early in the morning on thursday. and he was low key. a lot of people have heard his speech and there was nothing new in it. he did not help himself either. >> we're going to come back to that because there's a lot of politics to talk about. we want to get to foreign policy meeting politics. we're just a day away from
israeli israeli's prime minister benjamin netanyahu's speech to congress. he arrived last night in washington. adviser says the speech will not disrespect president obama but will warn lawmakers about troubling concessions that may be part of the nuclear talks with iran. secretary of state john kerry will be meeting with iran's foreign minister in geneva instead of attending the speech p right now he's holding a news conference after defending israel before the u.n. human rights council earlier this morning. we'll be monitoring that and let you know what happens. as we do that joining us now from washington, national correspondent for "the atlantic" jeffrey goldberg. >> thank you. >> netanyahu's speech how is that playing in israel how important is that to u.s./israeli relations? >> well, we don't know how it's playing in israel yet, joe. it's clear that -- it's clear to me at least this is a campaign
stop for netanyahu 6,000 miles away from the closest voter. he's in a very tight race with the center right party and he needs to shore up his right wing base. he doesn't want voters drifting away from his party to some further right party. so this is an attempt to keep them in line. he needs to -- he just needs seats at this point. >> doesn't he risk alienating as many israelis as he gains? >> israelis he's going to alienate are not going to vote for him anyway. that's the calculation. they're voting from the center to the left. the people on the right mistrust obama and they like this kind of churchillian he's taking that only b.b. is strong enough to stand up to the president of the united states. >> as you noer very well churchill was mocked and ridiculed for warning of a coming threat in nazi germany. >> yeah. >> could netanyahu be right?
could be deal with be a dissass stare disaster for rayle? >> supers of the idea of a diplomatic solution for this. some of the features that we've heard about of this deal seem weak. it is true. the alternative to a deal no deal is also no solution. if there is no deal then iran can move back toward nuclear breakout if it wants. >> does there have to be a deal right now? >> does it have to be a deal right now, it seems as if -- it seems as if the ayatollah, the ultimate arbiter of this if this doesn't work in the coming months or month even the people who are doing the negotiateing, the foreign minister, these guys are going to lose whatever choose they have inside the system and the hard liners take over. this might be the moment to get the best deal possible. >> jeffrey, you can certainly understand -- i didn't mean to interrupt you. you can certainly understand
though why israelis inside their country right now in a year where jews gunned down in a deli in paris gunned down outside a synagogue in copenhagen, have seen antisemitism sweep across europe in very ugly ways might feel a bit more threatened in 2015 than they would even in 201. might be might be saying, right now, dealing with iran on nuclear weapons at a time when u.s./israeli relations, might not be the best time to strike a deal. >> i accept everything that you said. the issue is -- no look, you're right in the larger picture it seems as if we have not escaped the stream of history here generally. and i accept what you're saying. the only question is what is the best way to keep iran which is an antisemitic regime run by
antisemites who have said very clearly, i mean, they're a u.n. member state openly calling for the eradication of another u.n. member state. that's unprecedented in u.s. history. i understand what you're saying. all i'm saying is what is the best way to keep iran as far as possible from a bomb and that is the only calculation. the problem that netanyahu faces tomorrow in congress is he's going to make a very good argument about the weakness of whatever deal is taking shape. but he's got to offer an alternative that doesn't involve endless carpet bombing of iran which, by the way, would not permanently stop the program. >> withly? >> david ignatius we heard secretary john kerry say yesterday and a number of obama administration officials on this show saying last yeek p security relationship not the personal relationship but the security relationship between united states and israel have never been stronger.
how much of this if that's true or part of that is true how much of this is about a clash of personalities? how much of this is benjamin netanyahu and president obama not seeing eye to eye? >> some of it is certainly personality. that's been building for the last several years. i'd like to ask jeffrey what he thinks netanyahu will do if he loses this lobbying campaign? let's imagine he gets re-elected on march 17. but the deal goes through. what does netanyahu do then with an america that's made a deal with his greatest adversary? >> it's a fascinating question. i've been trying to turn this over in my mind david. i mean you know a couple years ago we were at the point where centcom planners were carrying around charts of the waxing and waning moon over the middle east. i guess we move back to that conversation about netanyahu taking unilateral action in the style of 1981 against iraqi nuclear reactor.
i find it hard to believe that netanyahu can go up against the entire world and basically fatality underline this deal by launching an attack. but, no you know the -- as mark halperin said the dirty little secret of this whole drama is that there are no good solutions. that when you have a country of skill and means and determination that seeks nuclear weapons, usually they get nuclear weapons eventually. so i don't know if he moves back toward the military option and obviously and i think we're in agreement on this he needs to find a better more effective means of communicating with the president of the united states who is the ultimate gaurantor here. >> i think the white house is bluffing a little bit on how optimistic they are about a deal. the only option is more sanctions. and holding more sanctions together particularly because
of europe very difficult to do. the israelis were against the u.s. opening bid on a deal. i still don't understand how an american president strikes a deal that israel doesn't applaud because it will be undermined. particularly politically in this country. no republican will think it's a good deal who netanyahu says it's a bad deal. netanyahu will say any deal is a bad deal. >> hillary clinton the last time i spoke to her about this in august struck a very hard line. i mean her wish is no uranium enrichment at all either. so you know she's going to be in an interesting position if obama strikes what is perceived in the center and the right as a weak deal because her inclinician, i think, is toward a tougher deal or no deal. >> all right. jeffrey goldberg thank you so much. moving to russian now. huge crowds in russia are
demanding answers about the murder of an outspoken critic of president vladimir putin. boris nemstov was gunned down many what's being called russia's highest profile assassination in neck kads. nemstov was a former deputy prime minister who pushed for democracy in moscow. >> look at this picture that broke on the wires friday night. his body is right there in front of the kremlin. >> well, he planned to release information detailing russia's military involvement in ukraine and lead a demonstration on sunday against the kremlin. if you're just wondering maybe perhaps what surrounds the concept of his murder. . tens of thousands of people marched in moscow to honor his memory. >> this march is meant, of course, to have been a protest against the war in ukraine. boris nemstov would have been one of the faces at the front. he is one of the ironies that his face here is now everywhere
as the crowd approaches the bridge and the point where he was killed. overlooking the scene, the walls of the kremlin from where many people marching today believe the orders to kim him may have come. >> here with us now from washington, former undersecretary of state for democracy and senior fellow at harvard, paula dobriansky. give us more of a sense of what boris nemstov had planned to do had he not been murdered. >> one of the most significant things he was planning to release was document trace literally indicating how the scale and the scope of russian military involvement in ukraine. and he actually had quite a bit of detail indicating that you have russian military not only
advising, they're on theground they're providing hardware. and that was a significant threat. and the demonstration that he was planning was to expose this. it would have been very damning because most russians do not have the specific detail. they're not hear that story. it was very threatening. >> go ahead, willie. >> paula, it's willie geist. nothing seems to deter vladimir putin, whether international sanctions or threats militarily. is there anything that can be done by the international community that will make this man feel that he's beening pinched? >> well, you know, i think there are a number of steps that can be taken. first of all, when the ukrainians have requested defensive military assistance we should be moving forward rapidly on that. secondly putin has really targeted our institutions. he's questioned them the values that we embrace. he literally has tried to bring
into question what our institutions nato eu are, in fact, vigilant. we have to show strength that we're resolute. not just only talk the talk but also walk the walk in this case. and literally undertake steps that show our strength and that these institutions matter. and then also let me just add. economic assistance to ukraine also matters. you know what's straking to me? i hear many russians who are interested in seeing a stabilized secure ukraine and their argument is don't pay attention to everything russia is doing. speed ahead. give the defense assistance to ukraine and also ensure that it becomes economically stable. those are some of the kinds of things we can, in fact be doing. >> paula dobriansky thank you for being on the show this morning. still ahead on "morning joe," the chairman of the arm
services committee, senator john mccain joins us on set. plus the never ending winter. we go live to poor poor long suffering dylan dreyer in boston where that city is just inches away from an all-time record. and it's a big day for the know your value movement. starting today tickets go on sale for all five know your value events. we're going to kick things off in philadelphia on april 10th. go to msnbc.com/knowyourvalue to buy your kikt stickets. we're going to unveil some of the speakers for these conferences. brooke shields and our own thomas roberts will be here with joe and me for that. you're watching "morning joe." ah! come on! let's hide in the attic. no. in the basement. why can't we just get in the running car?
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morning papers. we'll start with buzzfeed. isis issued a series of threats against twitter due to the company's frequent blocking of their social media accounts. online image shared by isis supporters features a picture of twitter co-founder with crosshairs super imposed on his face and a warning that reads, your virtual war on us will cause a real war on you. spokesperson for twitter told nbc they are investigating the voracity of the threats with law enforcement officials. >> all right. "seattle times" marshawn lynch opened up to the turkish media over the weekend. star player was overseas as part of the tour for american football without barrier where's he gave a lengthy tv interview and a controversial play where many believe the running back should have gotten the ball. >> i would be a liar if i didn't tell you that i was expecting the ball. >> lynch went on to echo previously stated sentiment and he had no with the play called
but mentioned he would have been in the spotlight had things gone differently. >> winter conditions across the country will not relent as the northeast and midwest continue to dig out. as march rang in nearly two thirds of the country was covered with snow. and national weather services says february will go on record as one of the coldest months in history with boston closing in on its snowiest year ever. joining us from beantown -- >> why did you do this to her? >> i'm sorry. she's so cute. >> why are you so mean to dylan dreyer? >> can't you send her to palm beach to give us the weather there? >> you still look so good. how do you do that? sgluts we just hot pink. i'm going with color at this point. sheer hot pink. we're back in boston. do you know how many snowflakes it takes a rack up 103.9 ichlknches of snow?
it's unbelievable. but it is also a little bit dangerous, of course. that weight of the snow is actually responsible for this roof collapse in massachusetts. it happened during a youth hockey practice. luckily no one was injured. it was still a scary reminder of how much snow there is. it wasn't a big storm over the weekend but three to six inches and made a mess of the roads. in raleigh, 25-vehicle pile-up. it certainly was a mess this weekend. where i'm standing right now it doesn't look all that snowy here but this is actually the route of the st. patrick's day parade in southy and there is a good possibility that either the route will be changed or the parade itself is in jeopardy. nobody happy about that considering the parade is only 13 days away. but when you have this much snow not only is there no room for a parade but there's no room for people to watch the parade. it's just too much. >> thank you so much for being on. good luck. talk to you soon.
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isolated. the reason netanyahu is about to give a brilliant desperate teach to the u.s. congress is he knows he lost the game. when the she quite super power, a nuclear threshold state, is being courted by the american president, the iranian threat is more clear, present, and bloodcurdling than ever. now the israel faces a new exist existiential threat, however to which neither the israeli public nor the prime minister is paying much attention. has benjamin netanyahu made a bad situation much more dangerous for israel? >> let me say where benjamin netanyahu is right. he's totally right in analyzing the danger of the iranian nuclear project. i'm not a support of mr. netanyahu and don't share his ideology. i think he's very tall lnted individual and very impressive statesman in understanding the great threat posed by iran. i think that he's also right in the sense of there is an
opportunity to deal with iran without military strikes because the collapse of oil prices and the weakness of the iranian economy actually give us a great opportunity and if america will lead struggle -- political economic struggle with iran like you do to the russians i think the iranians can be stopped. i think netanyahu is wrong -- >> you're blaming benjamin netanyahu for washington tilting towards tehran instead of jerusalem. >> absolutely. >> that's december stating. >> now i'll tell you where i think mr. netanyahu is wrong. he's wrong because he made iran an israel issue. to a larger ebbsxtent, he made it into a benjamin netanyahu issue. nuclear iran is a challenge to our civilization. if iran will go nuclear the middle east will go nuclear and life will change not the only tel aviv but in washington. this should be understood. sadly, sadly mr. netanyahu narrowed it to an israeli issue.
justified issue but i think we should be all united regarding this. this is not an issue for republicans or democrats, american or europe or israelis. iran will really -- if it goes nuclear, 21th century will be about nuclear terror and nuclear horror. if iran will go nuclear the next 9/11s will be nonconventional nuclear echbts. we have to deal with this. it's time to grow up. it's too serious. there's been too much partisanship, too much people who do not address this issue. this is the most important issue facing today the international community and the international community largely failed in dealing with it. i think that we should listen to netanyahu on the threat but we should approach a different way of dealing with it looking for partnership and wider coalitions rather than making it a narrow issue. >> mark halperin? >> is it military option off the table as far as you're concerned? >> look i was a proud alarmist
for the last ten decades. i was never a uranium hawk. i never thought a military strike was a good idea. i think the great success we saw when american-israeli corporation under president obama and mr. netanyahu in 2011-2012. the comp in additionbination of harsh sanctions and threat to use options actually changed iran brought about. i think this type dt make approach is the right approach today. >> how israel respond if a deal is struck and how all should rayle israel respond if a deal is struck? >> the reason i think there is something somewhat desperate about netanyahu's speech you talked about the churchillian element. i think there is a fear here that mr. netanyahu saw himself as a churchill who will stop the
evil power. his mood from being the churchill of the 1940s to trying to be the churchill of the 1930s. rerealizes the game is pretty much lost. now it's all in the hands of other powers. therefore, he's making a great grand gesture, a grand theatrical act, so in history he will be remembered as the guy who warned us all. i think that what we will see tomorrow in congress ask a last desperate run of a prime minister, a leader who saw the challenge but actually failed in dealing with it and he is going to make a great, great gesture that will be remembered in a decade or two. well, he will be proven right because if god forbid we will not be assertive regarding iran netanyahu prophecy will come true and in ten year's time they will ask where would we all have been at this time and turn to netanyahu's speech and say, okay he was like the churchill of 1936.
this is what this speech is about about. >> david ignatius. >> i want to ask you not about 20 years from now but two weeks when you have the israeli elections. what's your feeling about how israelis are going to respond at a gut level to what netanyahu says tomorrow? are they going to be proud? are they going to be embarrassed? are they going to be worried? how is this going to play? benjamin netanyahu is facing serious trouble. the israeli elections are el aly open for the first thyme there's a real challenge to his leadership. there's a battle like in american elections over the agenda agenda. the opposition goes for internal issuesy netanyahu is weak. strength is foreign issues. still perceived as mr. security and mr. international. the speech will help him. israelis will be proud. he is a leader that stands up to the world and says the truth and it is true because israel is
existentially threatened. i'm not sure this is enough to xem netanyahu at home because there is -- very strong forces working and for him and this i think is the point of the speech. i think the one of the reasons he came to washington now because he realizes that there is a chance there is a risk that it's his last speech. he might not again. he might win but it's the kind of 50/50 percent situation. everything is open in israel. the speech will help him a bit but it's not whether it's enough for him to carry the elections. >> really do appreciate it. >> thank you. coming up next the sharp learning curve from potential gop presidential candidates when it comes to education and politics. campbell brown joins us with her compelling new column along with msnbc's kasie hunt who is reporting all weekend from cpac. "morning joe" will be right back. it's more than the cloud. it's security
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i'm in federal court right now suing arne duncan to make it clear we need to remove common core from every classroom in america. we've seen under president obama the federal government get more involved, more expensive, more expansive, more intrusive. it must stop. it must stop here. we must repeal common core. >> my concern now as we begun to try to do implement tags it's not only the heavy foot of the federal government coming in but it's not doing what we need to have done in new jersey. we need to have local control, parents, teachers in those class m radios. they are the ones that should be helping us at the state level set the standards. >> two possible candidates for
2016 criticizing common core during their appearances last week at cpac. campbell brown writes in the "washington post" that political attack on common core are driven by pandering. and campbell joins us now along with msnbc local correspondent kasie hunt. mark halperin is still with us. >> who are you talking about? >> a number of them. bobby jindal is among the worst in how he's talked about the issue. >> in what way? >> i wrote this op-ed while i was sitting on my sofa watching you guy on tv two weeks ago. bobby jindal was on the show and you asked him, joe, why he had changed his position and flip-flopped on common core. and he said you know it started off as a good idea but then the federal government got involved and they attached monday my to common core to incentivize states who adopted. that's when it became are a problem. that's a lie. >> what? >> this happened in 2009. in the summer of 2009 the department of education with great fanfare announced that
they would be giving money to states that adopted common core to incentivize pem this bobby jindal in 2013 i was on stage with him innen education conference and he was singing the praises of common core. you would have thought he had invented common core. he was saying that this is the best thing for children in louisiana. >> what? >> a state that ranks 49th out of 50th in education. >> you're from louisiana. >> yes. which is why i care deeply about it. i'm taking it a little further. >> a little personal. >> but it was, you know either he was a i sleep at the wheel for four years and failed to know this that this federal government was involved. >> was -- didn't go and be a volunteer-based education set-up to again, something that could be compelled by the federal government? >> it's voluntary. it's voluntary. but the problem, according to the republicans who are opposed to it is that the federal government offered money to
incentivize incentivize. he only developed this problem. chris christie same thing. only developed this problem just in the last month or so. >> i'm confused. why would people run for president, the republican party, flim flop on this issue. >> why ever would they flip-flop? it's a base litmus test. especially in places like iowa and potentially south care. >> why is that? what do you hear out there? >> well, you know you were at cpac also and it's all about getting the government out of control of education. it has sort of -- when you listen to someone like bobby jindal talk about common core they cast it as this huge federal mandate that it actually really isn't. if you actually dig down and look at the policy. he's not the only one. mike huckabee has come out and said he's against common core. if you listen to how jeb bush talked about it he dropped common core out of his -- the words out of there. >> let's do that actually. former florida governor jeb bush stood by his support for common core but offered proposed changes to the anybodyive.
take nish tive. >> what we say quite clearly in the authorization of the k-12 law, malt have been on the floor in the house of representatives today is to say the federal government has no role in the creation of standards either directly or indirectly. the federal government has no role in the creation of curriculum and content. the federal government should have no access to student id or student information. that the role of the federal government if there's any is to provide incentives for more school choice. take the title i money and idea money and states who want to innovate with their own program, give them the money to let them create their own programs. that is a better approach. >> mark halperin? >> last four presidents have looked for a bigger role for education from the federal level. is there a winning message for either party to say washington has a bigger role or is that a losing argument? >> i think there's confusion here. i don't think jeb bush is arguing that the federal government should have a bigger role. i mean much of the opposition
to common core is based on absolute falsehoods. i mean common core is not a federally mandated curriculum which i have heard so many politicians say. all common core is, and i think you have b to clear about this is it describes what a kid should know at the end of each grade. so that we have hopefully some consistency from state to state over what fourth grade looks like or what fifth grade looks like. there's so much misinformation around this and it's being used as political. >> if you could come back and bring a little more energy and conviction because i, you know, we try and keep it going here on the show. sometimes i come on and -- when you're there i just fall asleep. you know i felt like you don't have a focus. >> you are with me on this. nothing is more important. >> i love what you do. >> -- children and the future of this country and when they make a mockery of annish how as critical of this by playing
games with it it's very upsetting. >> you have a voice here for sure. kasie hunt, you guys were all at cpac. how was joe received? >> oh, shut up. how did cpac go? i was received well, by the way. don't set her up. >> very well. >> saying nice things about me. who were the winners, who were the losers? >> everyone is always a winner. no, i think scott walker came out stronger than he went in. i think jeb bush came out stronger than he went out despite the fact all of the discussion about how the crowd doesn't for him. i think they stepped up and showed that one, he had the potential to be formidable on the debate stage and, two, his people did a good job of making sure that it didn't turn into an embarrassing situation by bringing their supporters? >> a lot of people were complaining about him shipping supporters in. that's politics. >> that happened in hillary clinton. >> that's driving people to the polls. that's what you want. i wasn't shocked and stunned and deeply saddened by that. oh, this is horrible. really? a guy organizes, what an idea.
we haven't done that in a couple of years. who were the losers? >> oh, the losers. i think the people that sort of fell flat on the stage, maybe chris christie probably a loser. the contrast of where he was at that event a year ago and where he was this time just kind of -- >> fiorina? >> she is playing a role of a attack dog against hillary clinton which is unique because there's more of a dozen potential candidates. there's only one who is a woman. if they know they're going up against hillary clinton in the fall that's a unique role for her to be able to play. >> i think it's interesting p she's more seasoned this time around for sure. her message is very focused. >> marco rubio, we've heard no space for jeb and marco. how did marco do? >> that performance from the people i talked to he ent pred himself in a very solid way. i don't know that it was extraordinarily flashy but he seems to have come out of their building this slow sort of
credibility that they seem to be going for, especially on foreign policy. they want him to stand up and be an gresive voice on that. >> thank you. campbell brown, thank you, as well. >> good to see you. senator john mccain is here onset in just a few homes. first, it's the "morning joe" football frenzy with roger bennett. we'll be right back. most of the products we all buy are transported on container ships. before a truck delivers it to your store, a container ship delivered it to that truck. here in san diego, we're building the first one ever to run on natural gas. ships this big running this clean will be much better for the environment. we're proud to be a part of that.
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we're getting a sneak peek into the future the next season perhaps. he could be the man in that midfield. here she. here she. an excellent effort. he's done it against manchester city yet again! a spectacular strike! liverpool 2, manchester city 1. >> sadly, died soon after that. couldn't breathe. no. s that was a second of two incredible strikes yesterday morning for anybody who was awake early enough to read my thousands of tweets which started at 3:45 a.m.
>> oh god. >> asking about the status. >> do you ever sleep? >> no, i don't. with us now, nbc sports soccer analyst and co-host roger, a grim grim day for half of liverpool yesterday. lost a lot of good men. downton abbyoutbey off the air. >> not wearing a black armband? >> troubling day. relive it. a normal day for you. boston red sox own liverpool, beloved team took on manchester city defending champion, desperate to close the gap at the top of the table with the loads of chess pip liverpool very on the upswing and kicked off in 11 minutes. >> of all people putting that in early on. >> from reggie miller range, football equivalent of a drone strike. manchester city took it on the chin and 30 minutes later, drew the defense like a magnet and
bosnian dream boat finished with certain style. >> wait a second. gone from a lamptoast to a dream boat? >> his nickname in bosnia dreamboat. >> and catingo had a good game. these two are putting them in. >> the bash brothers putting them in. >> i'm sorry. did you just say he had a plodding game yesterday? >> cried out for a second -- >> second half all liverpool. this is like saying that secretariat going don the stretch at belmont in '73 was just an afternoon trot. >> secretariat, the game would have been over. >> so let's talk about liverpool. >> exactly what noise did you make when that bull flew in? >> i was screaming, as i do every morning. sunday morning, very early, at ike 8:00 a.m. >> a happy note are fouyou for the
rest of the day. >> unbelievable run. second guessing brendan rogers now he's looking like the genius she. >> the season started off like a "benny hill" comedy. the football club the second half only team not to be defeated in 2015 are come downing the stretch. >> it's unbelievable. 19 year old player a 22 a 20-year-old player. >> 21 22. will is no better team than liverpool. that kills you. >> not right now. and the behemoth looking like championship hopes are running off. >> let's view your casket. >> yes. the other team in liverpool, the plucky street urgent game. >> went to the great london self-harmers, a little like leaves the jacuzzi after that liverpool game and jumping into a cold plunge pool. just voted the best looking
plater in the premiere league. his hair why i think he got that award, and then they finished it off late in the game. and a deflection over america's tim howard the man i think used to have all of his saves against belgium, for the entire season. and a crack -- everton, the season seems to be plunging faster than the madonna. >> arsenal is crap. >> terrible. >> i'm looking at the standing. arsenal is in third now. >> the season of incredible immediate okay mediocrity. at the top of the french league. revels down acres of money and narrative. >> and good promotion. >> and lots of mumblings, yes. >> so do they survive the seize jn yesterday before the arsenal
match, people talking about him needing to go. >> the legendary coach, been there since 1847. >> on the drink of tragedy. pups it out, gives them enough and time for a little change. no yo i don't know how one human being were live with so much stress on their body. let the man go. sometimes you got to put old yeller in the sack and put him out of his misery. >> asking a question joey scar scarborough brought in yesterday. overrated. what happens when chelsea lines up get real? >> another huge amount of cash splurge. always a diverge like "downton abbey." >> the premiere league, though, not as good as -- the rest of the europe? >> the champions will be won by a spanish team.
>> okay. >> and that starts next week. best leakgue in the world. >> "men in blazers." 10:00 p.m. eastern. actor josh dumel is tonight's guest? >> that's huge! >> transfixed and confuseed by you. coming up next big developments in major stories. the murder of vladimir putin's top critic in russia, body lying in the shadow of the kremlin. >> my god. >> and netanyahu's controversial address to congress in washington, d.c. and recapturing the key city in iraq from isis. senator john mccain will be with us in a few minutes. meet the world's newest energy superpower. surprised? in fact, america is now the world's number one natural gas producer... and we could soon become number one in oil. because hydraulic fracturing technology is safely recovering lots more oil and natural gas. supporting millions of new jobs. billions in tax revenue... and a new century of american energy security.
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top of the hour. here with us now republican senator from arizona, chairman of the arms services committee, senator john mccain. very good to have you. >> senator mccain, i want to show a picture of the man you knew very well. people out in the streets remembering him. a man in your office recently and you offered a warning to him. what was it? >> well i said to him, i said i'm very worried about your safety. i think that these people are going to try 20 do you harm. that vladimir and he said i know. he said, i know, but vie toi have to go back and do this for my country and we now have news that just the last few days he -- he gave an interview where he said that he knew that his life was in danger. you know the sad part all all this, joe is that right now john
kerry's meeting with lavrov as if nothing happened. >> there are never repercussions? >> well, said. >> why? >> they're hell-bent on this illusion they can somehow sell vladimir i'll be more flexible when re-elected. the reset button. by the way, they're not the only ones in all due respect. i looked into his eyes and -- remember, i looked into his eyes and saw his soul. george w. bush, and i said i looked into his eyes and i saw a k, a g and a b. >> how could two american presidents get this guy this guy who is a sociopath, how could they get him so wrong? >> i think it's an incredible desire to get along with the russians and have a relationship within the postsoviet union. it's just like these negotiations that are going on now over a number of issues that
that -- that kerry meets with lavrov constantly and -- how could you do this? >> while they go into ukraine, while they violate a treaty we promise them give us your nuclear weapons we promise to protect the borders of your country, and it seems it's one red line crossed, another red line crossed, another red line crossed. >> and our european friends, the chancellor of germany and president of france negotiate an agreement, while it's being violated. >> why is that? >> in the case of europeans, it's obviously a sentiment reminiscent of the 1930s, and their deep pendency on russian energy. as you know -- >> what do we do? >> well, first of all increase the sanctions dramatically. we start treating this guy for what she, a pariah. the magnetsky act we should be imposing quotas on individuals
as well as companies and corporations. there's no doubt that his economy is in the tank with the price of oil being what it is. increase the pressure and let's talk about what he is. my hero ronald reagan used to tell -- he used to call him what they were. >> what is he? >> i think he is a megalomaniac intent on restoring the old russian empire. >> narcissist? >> that's why he believes that ukraine is part of russia the baltics he's putting pressure on moldova. he's going as far as he thinks he can and there's this view because his economy is bad that will restrain him. history shows a lot of dictators when the economy is bad act more aggressively. >> so if someone is a megalomaniac they usually don't care about things normal people would care about, like incredible sanctions that are crippling the economy and hurting the people of the country? >> i think he probably cares to
some degree. he's supposed to be the wealthiest man in the world, but i don't think he cares so much it's going to deter him and actually if he draws back now with his economic difficulties, neighbor would cause him more domestic difficulty. >> is there anyone around him to advise him, from everything you know, any alagarts or just a man feared -- he's killed journalists, with impunity. he's imprisoned opponents. now we're seeing people gunned down in front of the kremlin? is there anybody there that can put -- that he listens to? >> i don't think so. put yourself in his place. he's been able to dismember ukraine, been able to take the crimea. he's been able to -- >> just put in the back there. >> he's been able to -- been able to get almost everything that he wanted with no penalty to be paid. for it. >> right. >> so -- so far he's doing very well. look at it from his viewpoint. does anybody remember shootdown
of the malaysian airliner? >> yeah. >> and i'm sad to say a month from now will anybody be talking about the assassination of boris nemtsov? >> when we delay, we take too long and make a small half step. why don't we -- we betrayed poland, in 2009. why don't we put more forces in poland and let him know every time -- >> in the baltics. >> and in the bought icaltics. in poland in the baltics, if you're watching at home, nobody here is talking about going to war. we have the legal right under international law to move as many troops from germany into poland and the baltic was "want. why don't we do that and let him know, okay. you want to do this to flex your muscles at home we're going to do something that will embarrass you equally at home. >> well, we should and i don't see any indication this administration might do it. by the way, next mayor mariopal.
he'll go there, establishing a land bridge all the way to crimea and control of eastern ukraine at industry of ukraine, and by the way, the economy of the ukraine is about to collapse. it isn't just militarily. >> it's a mess. talk about benjamin netanyahu coming tomorrow. >> tomorrow morning israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu will address congress. the prime minister arrived last night in washington and advisors say the speech will not disrespect president obama but warn lawmakers about troubling concessions that may be part of the nuclear talks with iran. now secretary of state john kerry will be meeting with iran's foreign minister in geneva instead of attending the speech. this morning he defended israel before the u.n. human rights council, earlier this morning we had video of that happening. >> are you going to be at the speech tomorrow? >> oh, yeah. of course. >> why?
>> well i have a great respect and admiration for bebe. >> should all members of congress there be? >> that's really not the question. >> i think that's up to them but i think the reason why this has been ratcheted up to such a high degree is not so much that some protocol was violated. it's that they don't want bebe to tell the american people that this is a bad deal. joe, this is a lousy deal. henry kissinger said the object used to be to eliminate iran's ability to develop a nuclear weapon. now it's to delay it and iaea as we speak continues to say that sirn not cooperating. >> what i don't understand is you have middle eastern countries, like the united arab emirates developing nuclear power. >> yes. >> and they're developing nuclear power that can never ever be transformed into weapons. ever. there is a way if this is about power, well just do what the uae is doing right now.
>> they don't want to do that of course not. >> amend they are desperate. part of this delusion that somehow you'll get a nuclear agreement and then we have a large alliance with iran that will bring about peace in the middle east. meanwhile, they're in the march in -- >> by the way, the middle east don't want it sunni states don't want it. fear it more than we do. >> and one of the foreign countries in munich said we believe it's far better to be an enemy of the united states than a friend. believe me they will go nuclear, saudis first, if this kind of agreement is made. >> senator mccain, with all due respect, though there's a lot of ways to communicate with the american people if you're benjamin netanyahu. so i think the question is should speaker boehner, your colleague, have issued this what appears to be very divisive invitation that is causing political problems here and also days before an election in israel? >> it won't be the first time that an israeli lead hear come as you know. >> i know that. >> prior to election.
second of all, shouldn't the leaders of congress invite whoever they want to speak to congress? >> is there a better way -- >> this is symptomatic of the terrible relationship developed between congress and, republicans in congress and the president. and when the president says i got a pen and i've got a phone. when president says i'm speaking for the two-thirds that didn't vote, i mean in your face. this is symptomatic, mika. i have never seen relations between the executive branch and congress, between a president and congress as there is today, and i am not saying that republicans did everything right. okay? >> you know john boehner my position has been john boehner can invite who john boehner wants to invite but they should have picked up the phone. right? called the white house, said listen, were you know you're going to disagree but we're inviting netanyahu. >> and john boehner should have picked up the phone when he declared amnesty, executive order on immigration. should have picked up the phone after the election -- >> what would you have done?
picked up the phone and called the commander in chief and said hey, benjamin netanyahu's coming over? >> of course. >> you would have. >> i would have but, again, when bill clinton lost in the second term election he called republicans over. when george w. bush lost in the second term election he called the democrats over and what did this president say? i'm speaking for the two-thirds that didn't vote. >> and now is saying he's going to veto any input, anything that would give congress input in the iran negotiations. one veto threat after another. >> we need to have radification of congress. that is a key item. >> yes, we do. >> how much faith do you have in john kerry's judgment and impulses as he negotiates with iran? they'll only do a good deal in the u.s. and israel's interest? >> already given away the store and desperate for an agreement. he's failed on the israeli/palestinian peace process, on the syria issue. and he is -- >> why do you think he's
desperate for a deal? >> oh, i thy theyhe accomplished nothing except mileage at secretary of state. tell me one accomplishment he's made? they are desperate. because of this delusion joe, about -- they'll all work together. iran and the u.s. will then be a force for good in the middle east. this is what scared the hell out of these sunni nations throughout the middle east. >> okay. i want to -- can i do isis? i think i got an answer out of him. >> you did. >> you did. >> very kind. >> which was what? >> about both sides being divisive. a large-scale operation, though i think we can maybe -- >> wait wait wait. >> right now the shutdown of the government is something we shouldn't -- the department of homeland security is something we shouldn't do. we got a court case. we've got a court case i think we can win. >> large-scale operation is under way to recapture saddam hussein's hometown from the islamic state militants in iraq. battle unfolding in tikrit
about 80 miles north of baghdad. iraqi security forces helped by shiite and sunni fighters as well as iraqi fighter jets. isis seized control of those, tikrit last summer by the way. over in syria isis released 19 christians it kidnapped last week. there are about 200 still being held hostage. >> are we -- >> you know who's doing the fighting? shia militia. backed and trained by iran. same people we fought against during the surge. i'm not making that up. >> oh, god. >> are we starting to see an uptick on -- on perhaps a response to isis? see any reason to be hopeful? >> i don't see a strat yi yetegy yet. they've not articulate add strategy. >> what the strategy is? >> they don't. just say degrade and defeat. how do you do that? they obviously have no answer. >> no specifics before the armed services committee? >> no. because they don't have any.
>> see anyone in the committee a big strategic thinker? >> general allen, but objected his advice. his advice aircraft exclusion, buffer zone and obviously rejected that. by the way, again, joe, why can't we give the ukrainians weapons to defend themselves? it almost makes me cry. >> what is the white house saying? >> they just -- >> my brother -- >> they just say, it will provoke vladimir putin. to do what? more? >> you said i guess last week you were embarrassed to be an american. pretty strong language. >> and i'm, ashamed of our country, our president and myself, because i haven't done enough to convince the american people to force this administration to give weapons to people that are being slaughtered. did you see the -- the story in the "wall street journal" where we're not even giving them intelligence information? >> we'relyly giving satellite, 24 hours. >> what's prevents us?
>> a and not giving clear pictures what's going on. >> in russia refused to where the arms and equipment is coming from. a quick commercial. your dad testified before the senate armed services committee and as always outstanding. >> thank you very much. i would tend to agree with you there. >> dr. brzezinski they forget he was -- the cold war hawk. talking about russia he gets pretty tough. >> absolutely. >> who, though is out there? >> thank you. >> we talked to one foreign policy expert after another. they talk about a white house in disarray and i'm not talking about, by the way, at home. i'm not talking about republicans. somebody that worked in republican administrations, can they tell me that barack obama doesn't have a foreign policy coherent -- i discount them, because they're on my side. >> uh-huh. >> but i'm hearing from democrats. i'm hearing it from liberals and most importantly, you brought this up. this weekend i talked to several leaders from arab countries. they talk about no focus.
they talk about wanting to do more, but they're afraid if they step in the united states won't be there for them. >> last week with the leader of a middle eastern country he said i've been here in the united states. i'm going back and i'm telling the other arab countries we have to develop our own plans. we cannot depend on the united states. that's pretty rough. pretty tough. >> and everybody at this table, just so you know it's not the republicans saying this. everybody at this table, and if you haven't, let me know we've all heard the same thing, and not just this year. i've been hearing the same thing since 2010. >> joe, this is -- what seems to happen -- >> this is a long-returning problem and we're going to pay for this for a long time to come. >> what seems to happen is good recommendations go up to a certain point nan is the tight circle around the president and then they disappear. classic example, arms for ukraine. the director of national intelligence last week before our committee said i support it. emotionally, and so it gets
there and then it stops. >> we need to talk about the issues surrounding that controversy. more on this show. >> it's important -- >> arms for ukraine. >> senator mccain, you and i don't always agree on foreign policy. sort of not from separate wings, but we've disagreed. >> you're generally sometimes wrong. >> generally sometimes right. >> sometimes you're a bit overly aggressive, but i think the fact this is probably the most we've agreed on one show. i think the fact that we're in such agreement shows that washington is in agreement that this is a white house that is adrift and like you've said. desperate to make deals when there's no a framework behind those deals. it makes sense for america, or that makes sense for their allies. >> more than adrift. delusional if they think there will be a grand alliance between the united states and iran. that is not the iranian ambitions, and that's what i worry about as much as anything
else. >> when you talk about agreeing sometimes it's nice but i like the fact that you often disagree with us and still come on our show. that's a man. >> we appreciate that. >> thank you very much. >> it's my pleasure. >> we really appreciate it. and that halpin guy inl brynn that halperin guy. and still ahead, crossing paths with vladimir putin, and a life or death moment in the skies. one skydiver loses consciousness as he free falls 9,000 feet above land. deep right here on "morning joe." you can call me shallow... but, i have a wandering eye. i mean, come on. national gives me the control to choose any car in the aisle i want. i could choose you... or i could choose her if i like her more. and i do.
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in the morning papers this morning, i'm looking in "the post" you're looking in "the daily news," captain kirk. he didn't get back. >> he was helping people. >> didn't get back to leonard nimoy's funeral. >> died the other day. funeral yesterday. william shatner said he had an event in florida, red cross charity event he needed to stay for and couldn't make it back to the funeral. his daughters there instead. a lot of "star trek" fans not happy captain kirk wasn't there i think the people would have the red cross people would have probably understood i. think so. get a stantd-in. >> hard to fill in for shatner, though. who do you get? nobody rises to that level. >> go to the funeral and -- >> you go to the funeral. anyway. and a dallas nurse who contracted ebola plans to sue its parent company. nina pham remember her,
contracted the disease while caring for thomas eric duncan. the first person in the u.s. diagnosed with ebola. pham tell us the "dallas morning news" the hospital failed her and her colleagues by not providing proper training and equipment. pham is seeking unspecifies compensation for physical pain and mental anguish, and says her privacy was violated. in a statement texas health resources said in part "we remain optimistic that constructive dialogue can resolve this matter." >> what about that nurse that lived in the tent? >> now that's an unexpected pain. >> new jersey. >> put, like in a bubble. >> in the parking lot. >> like bubble boy. >> in the parking lot t. had like tubes for air and a little -- bubble toilet and i would -- hmm. >> i bet you see more of these lawsuits. >> don't you think? >> yeah, i think so. bbc news north korea fired two missiles into the sea this morning off the east coast of the korean peninsula. the missile launches occurred while the u.s. and south korea conducted their annual military
exercises. the north korean military issued a statement describing the joint exercises as "an undisguised encroachment on national sovereignty." a spokesperson for south korea's joint chiefs of staff say the south korean military will remain vigilant against any additional launches go to "time." apple is introducing a new power reserve feature. with the upcoming launch of the apple watch. the watch will be the first company product to have a battery-preserving option. when it will only display the time. although apple hasn't confirmed the watch's exact battery life ceo tim cook said it will last all day. really? like the iphone? not. like two hours for the iphone. more details -- >> you kind of use your iphone more than anybody i've ever met. in fact you've got -- >> aren't you supposed to use your iphone? >> you got like 20 things going at the same time. >> tough, if you can't do it. >> making phone calls at the
saum time e-mails, same time you're spending launch codes to the north koreans. >> isn't that what you're supposed to do. >> wrong. >> doing 1,000 different things. it's nonstop. melting that thing down. here's a question. what's the over and under for minutes it will take mark hall froin run to hallperin? >> not at liberty to say. >> you sneak. he just winked at me. >> a mophie in your purse. >> for your phone. >> those mophie packs don't last long either and way out. i'm not trying to complain. just saying, make me a -- >> a movie they will last me until 2022. >> because you don't answer your phone. leave it in your bag and then you lose your bag. >> i actually do kind of leave it in my drawer. >> must be nice.
somebody has to work the phone. >> can i see the video? unbelievable. >> sydney morning herald skydiving is scary enough. one australian man incredibly still alive after falling unconscious midair. 22-year-old christopher jones suffered a seizure at 9,000 feet and can you see his body kind of go limp. purls up right there. >> gosh. >> 30 seconds free fall totally unconscious after a failed attempt to reach him the jump master bolted down to him and grabbed him. >> oh. >> pulls his rip cord and saves him. >> jones says he regained consciousness at around 3,000 feet, then able to land safely on the ground. they didn't have to call an ambulance. he had the seizure, passed out. got bullets down to him, pulls the rip cord and makes the landing. >> he has seizure. >> wait. the guy who jumped to save him -- >> the guy behind him. able to -- how does he? >> come on. this happens -- do you not see james bond? where he like -- james bond
bullets down just like james bond. >> but how? >> resistant, turn yourself into a bullet. >> you need to watch james bond more. coming up on "morning joe," we're going to talk more about the murder involving possibly vladimir putin with a guy who knows a little too much. about how -- just how dangerous vp vladimir putin can be. >> incredible story. plus a big announcement. no your value movement. brooke shields joins us. a big announcement. will you join us too? >> i just can't wait. we'll be right back. >> yes. ♪ okay, you ready to go? i gotta go dad! okay! let's go go, go, go... woah! go right, go left, go left stop! now go... (shouting) let's go!! i gotta go! can i go?
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ukraine. would have been one of the leaders, nemtsov, at the front. one of the ironies his face here is now everywhere as the crowd approaches the bridge and the point where he was killed. [ chanting ] overlooking the scene, the walls of the cremekremlin where many believe the orders to kill him may have come. >> honoring the life of boris nemtsov. amazing murder. >> whether this is much ado about nothing as vladimir putin continues to rule imimpunity. >> i hope the crowds grow. russian president adviser bore it nemtsov gunned down friday. among them hedge fund manager
and arrange bill brould erwder, a known critic of president putin. he release add estimate in the wake of nemtsov's death reading in part like this russia entered a new and dark phase in its slide towards totalitarian dictatorship with the murder of bourse nemtsov. previously the putin regime relied on imprisonment and exile to silence positions. now they have started murdering them. i'm sure this won't be the last. and mr. browder joins us now from london. thank you very much for joining us sir. i wonder how much, how aware you were of what mr. nemtsov was planning to do before he was murdered? because it appears he had plans to do more in opposition to putin and to speak out with crowds. >> he had a couple big plans going. one of them which he was going to disclose facts and evidence about how russia had officially sent troops into ukraine. and this is something that putin has been denying. he's been saying there's no
russian troops in ukraine. and as a result of the confusion about this, the west has not been unified on sanctions. so this expose was damaging for poopt putin. wie he was also organizing protests at time when the economy is going into a free fall. putin was worried about all the people coming out on to the streets. putin had a real reason to be afraid of boris nemtsov and now you see what happened. >> mr. browder, you say we're entering a new, dark phase and could turn into a totalitarian dictatorship, even stalin had show trials. again, the audacity of this gunning down an opponent in front of the kremlin is just stunning. >> it truly is. i mean, you know, this was a, a professional security service organized execution within feet
of the kremlin, and what i find most amazing is that today they're saying that the security cameras didn't work. and so -- i mean the cover-up begins, and guess who's doing the investigation? it's one of the prime suspects. vladimir putin said he's in charge of the investigation. >> yeah. >> all right. so a lot of people are hesitant to make a connection here. i just want to know if you think that because of the information he was going to be revealing about ukraine and the planned protests, do you think that's why he was killed? >> well i think he was killed for two reasons. one is that he was an effective opposition politician. and, two, putin likes to rule by symbolism. he likes to take out the biggest guy in a certain class of people and destroy them. and that's what he did. if you remember about a decade ago he took out the biggest alagark, put him in jail. after that they became putin's
business partners. took out poatskaya, killed her and all of a sudden journalists stopped writing. the main purpose, one, get rifd nemtsov and two to absolutely send a message of terror to anybody who opposes putin which is, that you're next. >> all right. bill browder, thank you very much. i remember the murder of anna poll politskaya well. >> so brazen. actually sends out an even more intimidateing mevg,ssage that he doesn't care if the world sees what happens to people who oppose him. >> and sara eisen from the cnbc stock exchange and here on the set, karen feinerman. karen, thanks for being on. start with warren buffett. >> yep. >> who looks like he's setting
the stage for something here. the chairman and kreceo of berkshire hathaway he wrote a possible successor and listed one factor that should not be considered. what is that factor sara eisen? >> gender. you'll be happy to know. he described it as somewhat the next berkshire ceo should be someone with character, shun who is "all-in for the company and not for himself" and clarified using the pronoun himself doesn't necessarily mean it should be decided on gender. of course, warren buffett is 84 years old. this is the looming question of who's going to succeed him and buffett did say he and the board have chose an ceo that in many ways he says is doing a better job than she. he didn't name names. so still keeps everybody guessing, but two names named. two top lieutenants in charlie munger, the vice chairman's letter. a widely anticipated report from warren buffett to get on his thinking but yes, the successor
issue still hangs over. >> karen, not far from the opening bell on wall street. markets closed dourch on friday. that did not stop february from locking in strong numbers for the month. what are investors hoping to see for march? >> an up market obviously bu extrapolate what just happened. a lot of optimism in the market and feeding on itself people are feeling comfortable. market's up? i can step in. not going down. counter intuitive. >> you want to buy low. >> people feel more comfortable buying when they're more expressive. >> i knew in 2008 things would turn bad in six months when a good friend said, you know joe, we should really get into real estate. at that point i said this is the seventh sign. >> this one's for joe karen and sara. samsung hoping its latest phone line will turn the tide in the battle for cell phone supremacy. called the galaxy s-6 and s-6
edge, both phones have a 5.1 inch screen that's big, and a 6.1 pixel camera. the screen surface over the edge of the phone and both phones can be charged wirelessly. have the iphone met its match, joe, karen, sara? joe? >> no it hasn't. sara what do you think? >> well, i think that it's going to be tough, because apple's new phone, the 6 and 6-plus hot sellers. karen knows it. seen it in the price of apple that continues to go higher and higher and samsung is doing a little work with payment. mobile payments. that's going to be the next frontier. i'm interested to see if that works. apple pay from what we hear has a lot of momentum going for it. that's in a saturated phone market we all have cell phones and smartphones, everyone's thinking investors thinking, about what's next and payment could be a big money-making opportunity. >> i actually said no a little too quickly. obviously there's always a challenge. right now apple -- >> got their watch --
>> so strong. >> it does. i mean they had such great reception on the apple 6 and the 6-plus. >> was that a surprise? how great that reception was? >> it actually was. people thought, well it's always really a lot of excitement whenever they introduce a new product, but in fact it exceeded i think some of wall street's highest expectations. i think the wireless charging thing is. >> that could be big. >> is big. >> that could be big. karen and sara thank you both very much. up next brooke shields is going to join us for a big no your value announcement. we'll be right back. ♪ hi, tom. hey, how's the college visit? you remembered.
it's good. does it make the short list? you remembered that too. yea, i'm afraid so. knowing our clients personally is what we do. it's okay. this is what we've been planning for. thanks, bye. and with over 13,000 financial advisors we do it a lot. it's why edward jones is the big company that doesn't act that way. when account lead craig wilson books at laquinta.com. he gets a ready for you alert the second his room is ready. so he knows exactly when he can settle in and practice his big pitch. and when craig gets his pitch down pat, do you know what he becomes? great proposal! let's talk more over golf! great. better yet, how about over tennis? even better. a game changer! your 2 0'clock is here. oops, hold your horses. no problem. la quinta inns & suites is ready for you, so you'll be ready for business. the ready for you alert, only at laquinta.com. laquinta!
ideas come into this world ugly and messy. they are the natural born enemy of the way things are. yes, ideas are scary and messy and fragile. but under the proper care, they become something beautiful. this is big. >> it's huge. >> this is -- >> i'm so excited. this just like happened over the weekend. >> like christmas. i can't believe this. >> planning a conference. >> seriously?
>> yeah. begging her. she said no. but we finally got her. welcome back to "morning joe." brooke shields. >> she's exaggerating. isn't she? >> exaggerating. >> part of a big know your value announcement. your book? i love it. came out in november. >> it's called "i was a little girl." >> i'm getting one. tickets for our i vents in philadelphia, washington, chicago, boston and orlando go on sale today. you can get them on our website. we're also pleased to make another announcement and that's the grow your value bonus competition. in each of our five cities, brooke is a part of this, three women will be selected to pitch their value live onstage for a $10,000 bonus. now, to enter the grow your value bonus competition just upload a 60-second video. do it on your iphone like in selfie mode. talk. tell me why you deserve a bonus, and it doesn't matter like you can stay at home mom, dental hygienist, corporate lawyer
vice president, just what is your value somewhere put it into words, speak confidently and yun load the video. stend in through our website. we'll choose three finalists to get a chance to remake themselves with the know your value team us and a few others where things get really exciting. >> reporter: three finalists from five cities will jump on a jetblue flight and come here. to the human performance institute in orlando, florida, where a team of performance coaches will transform their lives. they'll get fit with chris. >> a simple fast sized bsh based body weight work jut can you do almost never with any time. >> reporter: talk fooled with tear ra. >> what i'm going to do help you clean out your fridge and pantry and your head to help you with the psychology of what you eat. >> reporter: and then meet their coaches who will transform their pitches and get them ready to compete for that $10,000 bonus. >> i'm going to help you build your energy, your moxie, so that
you can be your best when it matters. >> i am looking forward to helping you stop the craziness in your life and in your head. >> reporter: my specialty, help you build your self-confidence and tell your story the way you want it to be told. >> reporter: johnson and johnson c e! put almost half his workforce through you hpi program up to 64,000 employees. >> there have been a number of our senior women leaders that have gone through and words they use are i've never been through such a life-changing experience. that's why we need programs like what you're doing, initiatives, why i think we've had such great results with a program like hpn. it's not just a program. it's a confidence, it's a way of being, and i think you know, these are the kind of tools this is is the kind of support we need to make sure and certainly that we found we've got to make available for women to be as successful as they're capable of being. >> yeah. >> and frankly, the other thing
we see is a huge impact on the men that go through as well. >> see you there. >> thank you so much. >> great talking to you. >> he's going to be there. thanks to johnson & johnson and human performance institute for their role in the grow your bonus competition. great coaches there, and jetblue supplying the flights and milly's michelle smith, fashion advice dressing the contestants, coaching on-site. johnson & johnson, jetblue and milly among the sponsors of the event. for a chants to work with these coaches and know your value event those msnbc/knowyourvalue today to enter and brooke exciting to know you're a part of this. you have a lot of people asking you to do a lot of things but you liked the concept? >> i loved the concept and thank you all for having me. i wanted to say one thing to people making these videos is really allow yourself to be honest about yourself. because i think that tell us what it really is no matter how
embarrassing, no matter how much you think it doesn't sound right. don't create the profile you think should be created. >> tell us your story. >> and i think the individuality of that and the -- that's empowering for people but i think it's really hard as a woman to list what's positive about you. so inclined -- do it for others. >> and list what's negative. >> and in fact i bet you're good at it for your kids or for something that you're representing 0 are a role you're playing. you're amazing. >> you know it's giving -- i was talking to friends of mine this weekend and they said even on the tennis court when the women make a, not a great shot they'll immediately apologize. >> i know. what is that? >> it's so interesting. >> i've spent oh much of my life being self-deprecating just so that a could be accepted. >> yeah. >> and allowed. do you that long enough and it rubs off and you start believing it. >> well, it's time for that to stop. we're going to work on this together. you're a judge in the competition.
joe is and thomas is going to emcee. the coach's corner. got your marching orders. >> yes. >> you're going to meet all the contestants and update them throughout the day at the events. update us in the audience and online how they're doing as they prepare. >> thank you for having me. portion motivated uplifted through this whole thing and fantastic. >> i think you'll be good at that. you're hired. >> thank you. >> and, brooke a lot of people would look at you and say what do i have in common with her? she has been a star. she's been a model. >> yeah. she's brooke shields. >> but what's amazing is it doesn't matter how famous you ares or hoar rich you are or how poor you are. mika has found out that the people who run the white house and the people that run the biggest corporations the people on tv they all share these insecurities that you're talking about and these habits of a -- always apologizing. >> self-deprecating. >> it's universal. >> universal and when they stay does take a village.
we need each beuuoy one another. i've been lucky enough to tell my story over the years and hopefully people identify with it because i do deal with the same things that other people deal with but we all do and it's identifiable and people can relate just when they hear that they're not the only one going crazy, trying to navigate the kids the job, and even the stay at home moms that i know i'm friendly with, we have these same conversations at coffee. >> the message is universal and great speakers just like you because you're accessible. you in philadelphia. elizabeth warren will be the key ♪ keynote speaker. hoda will be there. joe's there, ceo of johnson & johnson and many many more. a great lineup. i think we'll get a lot done and make some women really happy. so -- thank you so much. we're back in a moment with much more "morning joe."
♪ okay, you ready to go? i gotta go dad! okay! let's go go, go, go... woah! go right, go left, go left stop! now go... (shouting) let's go!! i gotta go! can i go? yup! you can go. (beeping alert) woah! there you go! way to go! lets go buddy, let's go! anncr: the ford fusion. we go further, so you can. [ female announcer ] who are we? we are the thinkers. the job jugglers.
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welcome back to "morning joe." time to talk about what we learned today. mika we learned an awful lot. senator john mccain coming on. >> that was an interesting conversation. >> talking about a lot of real challenges we're facing not only with vladimir putin but also with the arms deal that we seem to be moving towards with iran but a lot of unanswered questions. i think this is going to go on for quite some time. what did you learn? >> we have two big announcements. tickets go on sale for your know your value, to buy your tickets and we announced the grow your value bonus competition, three women will compete live in every city for a $10,000 bonus. go to the website, upload your video and pitch why you deserve a bonus. pitch right to me. that's what i learned today. >> okay. very good. if it's way too early, it's "morning joe." but stick around. we've got a lot straight ahead,
and we go right now to "the rundown." good morning, i'm jose diaz-balart and we have developing flus. first thing on "the rundown" this morning, expecting to hear from ary prime minister benjamin netanyahu shortly as he addresses the pro-israel lobbying greepoup apac. a day before netanyahu's already controversial appearance before a join session of congress tomorrow to warn against the nuclear deal with iran. the speech at the invitation of house speaker john boehner has drawn fire from the white house and some democrats. chris jansing joins us from the white house. good morning. no secret. the relationship between the white house and netanyahu is strained to say the least. what are officials saying this morning? >> reporter: good morning, jose. a high drama in washington. it's going to get started quickly. obviously, the white house from the begin hag said that they don't think a couple of weeks before israel holds its electi