get the best of both worlds. directv at home and 2 wireless lines. from directv and at&t. ed kind of news that could shake up the race for the republican nomination. good morning i'm richard lui. thanks for getting up with us this sunday morning. in colorado, what the suspect in friday's shooting has told investigators. plus what planned parenthood says leads to this kind of violence. president obama heads to paris. this time in an effort to save the planet. also the first sunday game day for the nfl since frank gifford's family announced he suffered from a concussion related illness, another giants
hall of famer will be along here with us to talk about that. in politics, donald trump is speaking out this hour about his claim that he witnessed american muslims cheering in the aftermath of the september 11th attacks. we'll be joined by two prominent republican muslims. and chris christie picks up a huge endorsement in new hampshire overnight. could it be enough to turn the race around for him and the rest of them. first straight to paris as we look at the place de le republique. they are now there in advance of the climate change discussions summit and not in support of what may or may happen. some in support of what will be proposeed athe the discussions. we'll be going live to paris short will i, 3:00 in the afternoon local time in france.
we'll start this hour in colorado springs. we have new information about the suspected gunman, and what he said to police after he was taken into custody. law enforcement sources telling nbc news that when robert dear was taken in for questioning he said "no more baby parts," in an apparent reference to planned parenthood but authorities stressed that the suspect said many things to law enforcement. the "colorado gazette reporting the suspect lived as a recluse in a travel trail we are a woman and at least two taugz, about 65 miles west of colorado springs. vigil was held on the university of colorado at colorado springs campus, as members of the community remembered officer garrett swasey,s who killed in that attack. >> he was just an amazing man that everybody loved to have here. he will be missed.
>> his wife is so proud of her husband. yes. she knew what he loved to do, and she knew the risks. >> joining me from colorado springs is nbc's leighanne gregg. sunday normally a day of worship in colorado springs and many remembering the officer who lost his life. >> they certainly are. yesterday several vigils were held and today it is continuing. they're looking into dear's past, they're talking with people who knew him and going through mounds of evidence that still needs to be processed. on saturday, the u.s. attorney general said that the federal government would provide any assistance it could in this investigation, and meanwhile the community does continue to mourn one of those vigils held last night was in honor of officer garrett swasey, killed in the attack. he was described as a kind and a
selfless man, a good police officer, a father of two. he also was a champion ice skater. he was close friends and grew up with nancier cay kerrigan who s they're beth plans. >> truly instrumental in my life and my growing up as a person and in my career. david swasey picked me up every day in high school, whether garrett was sick or well, coming with us or not he'd still pick me up and drove me to the rink every day. >> reporter: david swasey was garrett's father. we still don't know anything about the other two people who were killed in the attack. their identities won't be revealed until after the autopsies are finished, that possibly will happen tomorrow. richard? >> leanne gregg thank you for that live report in colorado springs. jim cavanaugh, msnbc law
enforcement analyst and retired atf special agent. you've been watching this since friday, you were giving us your perspective on friday on this very issue. we're now several days past. what is your thought here? officials being somewhat careful on motive, but we have the suspect's mention of body parts as i was just mentioning the quote that we're hearing from sources. what do you make of what that might mean? >> well i think the motive is really getting clearer by the minute and targeting we always use in determining motive and when we look at the motives of violent crime, power, greed, revepg, hate and escape, this guy is not robbing the planned parenthood he's shooting. he didn't work there, he wasn't fired from there. this is a power motive. he wants to impact his view, his will on the people running the planned parenthood or people like them that provide abortion
services to women. terrorists use a power motive. they want to impart their will on you, want to control you and i don't think that will change much, richard, his comments of baby parts is indicative of what's in his mind, what -- authorities have to be cautious because they have a criminal case and they can't say something that might change and they have defense attorneys to deal with but it's pretty obvious that this is flushing out to be a motive where he attacked the clinic because they provide aworgs services. >> i want to get your thought on this coming from the "colorado spring gazette" saying the suspect solitary, lived in a remote area, passed out anti-obama pamphlets and registered as an unaffiliated female. what does that tell you about what you might be looking forward to put this all together? >> that he pays attention to
current events, to politics that he's reading number or on the web watching television. >> he's paying attention to those things and those things are affecting him and he decides he'll act out in a violent way. 's know at i aconflicted felon and apparently doesn't have a mental record of being treated for mental ills. we want' always say mental illness to excuse violent murder. he murdered a police officer from the university of colorado, murdered two other people at the clinic. there's always a little underlying and psychopathy there, the doctors will have to tell us but it's also a vicious, violent crime with a power motive most likely to attack the clinic that provided the services to women and we've seep that, richard, in america unfortunately for 45 years, womanings, arsons, murders in doctor's clinics and i've worked many of them so it's not a now thread of violence in america.
>> jim, thank you for joining us. jim half gnaw thank you. >> thank you, richard. >> the motive of the planned parenthood shooter not several sure it's clear planned parenthood has been under scrutiny well. the center for medical progress released several controversial issues which makes it seem planned parenthood were selling fetal tissue for profit. republican presidentble candidates boosted by the outrage regular deride planned parentho parenthood. leading to nearly four hours of testimony by planned parenthood president cecil richards. the investigation found no evidence of wrongcoudoing.
investigators are looking into the strange possibility the clinic was specifically targeted. vicky address the the recent violence yesterday in an interview with miguel almaguer. >> there's a hate speech going on in our country right now that could be causing more violence than we might other eyes see. >> joining me now from washington is jess mcintosh, vice president of communications at emily's. thanks for joining us. according to mother jones since the videos released there have been at least four suspected arsons as well as at least according to what we've seen five cases of vandalism targeting abortion clinics around the country. why are we seeing this? >> abortion clippics and women's health clinics in general have been under attack for quite some time. it's rare that we see an actual murder. it's been about six years since that's happened but we have seen dramatic uptick in arsons and vandalism and acid attacks in
attempted bombings. i think that the videos themselves were a form of attack on one woman's health clinic, it was trespassing, it was severe violation of patient privacy. the things that were filming without women's consent were appalling and not just planned parenthood that maintains the video. the filmmaker said the videos had been selectively edited, some scenes were taking place inside planned parenthoods with nothing to do with planned parenthood. they seem to describe something that wasn't option, cut things out and said they' been in there all along. the most disturbing is in the wake of these videos, republican presidential candidates have jumped all over them. congress has spent taxpayer money investigating videos just flat out lies and perpetuating this really dangerous overheated rhetoric what it is that planned
parenthood does, provide health care to millions of american women. >> jess, you look at what was said by jim cavanaugh moments ago with this being a power play what is your thought about that? >> i think that made a lot of sense. i don't want to rush to ascribe motive to something where i'm certainly not on the ground or knowing anything but there does seem to be a real desire to control women's ability to make these decisions for themselves, and more often that happens on the legislative level and we're not talking about anything physically violent, but all over the country, we are seeing people chip away at women's ability to have safe legal abortion care, whether it's in texas, where they're attempting to close down just about every apportion clinic available to texas women to congress, where mitch mcconnell promises to put defunding planned parenthood in the next obama care repeal bill. we're seeing this all over where there is an attempt to make it
much more women for women to access what is a right for them to have abortion care. seven in ten want to keep roe s. wade where it is. it just seems to be in our political system. >> jess mcintosh, thank you so much, from emily's list. we take you back to paris, some of the live pictures here as folks gather at place de le republique. the discussion of climate change is had by 140 world leaders, including president obama. nbc news gabe gutierrez is live in paris watching what is going to be happening. what will be discussed t, gabe? >> reporter: good afternoon from paris.
we're here at the arch detriumph. tear gas has been volleyed not far from here and protesters have gotten into some scuffles with police. as you know, france is under a state of emergency and public demonstrations are band. earlier we were at the place de le republique. they laid down thousands of use it somewhat they saw as their voices being silenced in a way. the world needed to pay attention to climate change. some felt the state of mm was appropriate and for safety the public demonstrations should not be allowed. this is a massive climate conference. 140 heads of state are expected, tens of thousands of people, highways will be shut down here in paris, public transportation also will be limited, but as you mentioned, richard, right now a situation is unfolding there at
the place de le republique to the east of us. no word on what sparked the confrontation with police. we know that the security has been ramping up here in paris over the last few days. since the beginning of november 120,000 troops and police officers have been deployed throughout the country and for this climate conference, 2800 or so were going on it at the site. this demonstration is developing in paris. the actual climate conference to the north of paris. you can see this is a develop situation and climate thing activists not happy with the fact they were not allowed to
protect. in t >> a very busy month so far in paris. gabe gutierrez thank you so much. i turn to the executive director of the new york state democratic party, republican strategist and former white house aide joe watkins and political scientist professor jeanne zanno. the president a couple of things happening right now. first of all the post paris attacks, have to address that certainly and then second of all a very large objective for the president in terms of climate change. how does he balance the two of those? >> well i think what's interesting is that there have been scholars who have said all along that climate change impacts national security and it impacts terror. and i think bringing those two together in paris at this summit, the president's taking it from sort of a top-down approach and going to ground and saying look, we need to have a real honest discussion about climate change and its impact on
the security of all of our countries and i hope that message sticks but i know he's been having it in their conversation with world leaders. >> the u.n. secretary-general said when you look at climate change you have to consider the other steers. what is the win for the president, the question might be? >> the win is doing what's best for the united states and what's best for the world and how do you do that? we've got so many issues at play here. you just have the incident a couple weeks ago or a few days ago where the turkey shot down a russian plane, a russian jet. you had the incident of course in the terrorist incident in paris which still has that city in its grips. you was there the day it happened with my wife, interest on vacation in paris so we know what it was like for people in that part of the world, that country. >> right, and we watch it from the outside but when you're there on the ground and all 140 some-odd leaders will be there, see it front and center it's
going to take away or bifurcate some of the energy that was leading -- this was long planned, the big debate whether to continue this or not is going to pull away from that one of the objectives from the president, $100 billion a year for some countries who cannot afford climate change issues. for the president here then what is it he'll be able to ask for that will be a win? because the $100 billion doesn't seem possible especially when you look at what's happening on the streets here. >> we're seeing the repercussions of having the terrorist attack and climate change talks which have been planned for a long time and enormous part of the president's legacy. this is something that president obama has put a lot of stock in, didn't talk about it necessarily in 2012 like many democrats thought he should have. he would like nothing more than to come out of this being the first president to serious lay dress climate change and with the terrorist attack hanging
over him to basel's point, a few weeks ago bernie sanders tied terrorism to climate change and was laughed off the stage by many republicans. that's a hard needle for the president to thread and serious protesters who feel they're being shut down for securityi reasons and unable to talk about issues. >> with the president having to communicate not only to the 140 leaders but also to the world and then to the united states and the electorate and those in the house, right and those who lead the states, who have to ratify these as they go forward. i think there's a couple dozen states that are suing the president. we're not following some of your initial climate change moves. >> right, he has a whole host of things on his plate. he has to figure out when he gets back to the state what is most important. he has to consider the fact that you've got state pushback own
whether to allow refugees to come into their states and that's a human issue for him and then 80 huge issues. where does this ball in terms of the huge issues and a national election going on in the united states, these sad issues with gunmen killing people. >> joe, what he does have is leader of the "free world" as well as leader of a country that leads on climate change in some spaces. so does that not help him? >> i think secretary kerry going back to your original question has also questioned the legality of some of what's being decided in paris, and recognizes how difficult it will be to come back to the united states and try to get the states on board, but the reality is that the president going to the point as well of the issues he has to tackle this is going to define his legacy and i think he's in position to go to republicans
and saying i dare you to tell you that i'm wrong especially if you combine the broader concept, concerns about terrorism. >> we can see activity on place de le republique. we'll turn after the break to the race for the president. it is 9:00 a.m. in the east, 9:20 or so and what's happened overnight is the development of chris christie. we also have ben carson spending his thanksgiving weekend meeting with syrian refugees in ordojor. donald trump is speaking about his claim that he witnessed american muslims cheering as the twin towers fell and chris christie getting a big political endorseme endorsement. could this shake up the rest of the wield as we move toward february?
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puzy afternoon in paris, 3:23 in the afternoon ahead of the climate discussions with over 100 world leaders we take you there now, protesters in the streets ahead of the talks, public demonstrations. the state remains in a state of emergency, the city rather, in the wake of the terror attacks two weeks ago, but that means no public demonstrations are allowed, so that's the conflict. police have enxwanlgaged with protesters throwing stun grenades. we'll continue to watch what is happening. we saw a bit of a scrum about ten minutes ago before we went to break but that will be happening. we will watch that for you here on msnbc. we're going to get to what's also developing in terms of a very busy morning in the united states when it comes to politics, on the campaign trail.
we'll have more later on new comments with donald trump and ben carson about the things they've said in the wake of the paris terrorist attacks and new hampshire though this morning, this is what i want to tell you about a, the biggest political endorsement on the front page of this morning's "manchester union leader" the big winner on the left of the coveted endorsement. financial new jersey governor chris christie. the newspaper writing "as a u.s. attorney and then a big state governor he is the one candidate who has the range and type of experience the nation desperately need." to our pam on this, he has not done well in the polls there. does this surprise you? >> polls are deceptive. nobody saw tanner uhm come in 2012 and suddenly he blows everybody away in the iowa caucus and the same is true in new hampshire. you don't know until you know. having ground game matters and what we don't know is how good the ground game is with the
various candidate. this is a huge plus for chris christie. this put him on the map as a candidate. if can he win ham happen it's a different ball game. >> i think we have to be hesitant. endorsements sometimes especially in the very independently minded new hampshire population, they're not likely to follow necessarily this endorsement, so i think it gives him needed headlines and i think it's important for that, but i'm not sure it's going to translate into votes necessarily. >> a recent "boston globe"/suffolk poll showed he was way behind, 22 to 4 percentage points. will the jump last? >> it won't last that long. he's a northeastern republican. it's sort of the hometown son of the northeast so to speak. if they'll go with someone he's the probably the most likely person, i would imagine he's more moderate than the rest of the republicans there. >> it's a republican state. >> exactly right. i don't see this as earth
shattering but it gives him legs. >> the paris attacks, the move for international and domestic security, also him working very hard to get that traction, that part of tough guy. does this have a alo effect in other states outside of new hampshire that can he build on? >> we'll see. you have to have money to have organization so it takes money. anybody thinks you can get it because you get an endorsement is fooling themselves. you have to pay people and have staff on the ground and every one of the states -- >> this turns into money? >> hopefully. that's what you use it for if you're smart. "i've gotten two e-mails already this morning saying that he has gotten the endo,ment of the "new hampshire union leader." you send that around to every giver. we changed the game, gaining traction, we have a shot to win new hampshire and suddenly you attract money. >> it helps the issue has turned to somebody like chris christie because he's stronger on than a donald trump or ben carson.
>> it brings up more that he hugged the president. >> more on this later. first an update on what's happening in paris as we move into the mid hour of 3:00, we'll be watching prothe protests are having at place te le republique ahead of the climate talks and what sort of law enforcement action will happen as the demonstrators gather on the streets, not supposed to demonstrate during the state of emergency that is in place. that's why i have the spark cash card from capital one. i earn unlimited 2% cash back on everything i buy for my studio. ♪ and that unlimited 2% cash back from spark means thousands of dollars each year going back into my business... that's huge for my bottom line. what's in your wallet?
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many people gathered after the terrorist attacks. we've seen some scrums this morning, it is 3:30 in the afternoon there, we are watching for yet more potential conflict, of course those watching this hope that does not happen. we'll have more on this on msnbc. regenerist renews from within, pl for a dramatic transformation without the need for fillers your concert tee might show your age... your skin never will. olay regenerist. olay. ageless.
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various countries with climatish eyes. nbc's gabe gutierrez is live from paris, not too far from that location, and part of this here gabe is, they're already under a very tension-ridden time period, because we're so close to the paris attacks, which just happened weeks ago. >> reporter: that's right, richard. within the past few minutes we spoke with police here in paris, they won't say how many arrests have happened within the past hour or so, but as you can see, the situation still unfolding there at the place de le republique and we were there a little earlier this morning when the demonstrators had laid shoes there on the place de le republique, it was a silent protest, a peaceful protest. while after that, there was a human chain where several thousand demonstrators participated but as you mentioned, richard, france is under a state of emergency and public demonstrations are
banned, for the past few days there's been debate over the, whether french government had given up civil liberties for public safety. the government must do whatever it can to protect the public in the wake of at tacks. about an hour or so ago tear gas was lobbed and what appear to be stun grenades and the situation is unfolding even though as 140 heads of state come here to paris, the security situation had been ramping up for self-days, major highways had been closed and we're waiting to see how this unfolds. >> gabe, very different than the past couple of weeks, because we did not see this sort of conflict between those who were out in the streets and law enforcement, it was much more, if you will, understanding of the situation, and now we see this conflict, in addition to that, you have all of these signs and what are you seeing on
the signs of the demonstrators? what does it reflect? >> reporter: keep in mind this was a major rally expected to happen at this climate conference and organizers hoped hundreds of thousands of demonstrators would take part in the rally on sunday. there have been many rallies throughout the world and major cities like london and even brussels, so far today, and as well as in the u.s. many of the climate change activists wanted this to be a major day to have their voices heard. some of them are frustrated that the state of emergency prevented these public demonstrations. over the last week or so we heard from the lawyers of several of the people placed under house arrest that some claim to be climate change activists and they say they have no ties whatsoever to radical
islamists and yet put under house arrest. that's what a lawyer of several of those alleged, the government says they are merely trying to protect the public during what is a very difficult time. again the police have not said how many arrests they've made over the past hour or so, past two hours or so, but 120,000 troops and police officers have been deployed across france since the beginning of november. this climate change conference was already set to be a massive security situation even before those paris attacks just over two weeks ago. >> thank you so much, nbc's gabe gutierrez live for us there in france. as we look at the protests happening throughout the city, i prooer that. we'll be watching that throughout the rest of this hour. we'll turn back to politics in the united states. donald trump this morning continues to play defense on his unsubstantiated claim he saw thousands of muslims in new jersey cheering the september 11th attacks. all this coming as republicans struggle with muslim american
voter whose support for the gop dwindled since george w. bush left office with some of the candidates becoming increasingly hostile to the united states muslim population. are they cutting themselves off of what would be a potentially powerful place? suhail kan, former administration of the bush administration and sava ahmed, president of the republican muslim coalition. thank you so much for being here. i was mentioning george b. bush, sahil. with the comments we've been hearing the almost 3 million muslim americans that live in this country why should they vote for a republican candidate? >> as he pointed out there are millions of muslim americans across the country who like our other friends and neighbors support limited government, strong defense and growth in opportunity. that's why i've been a lifelong
conservative. unfortunately some of the comments from folks like mr. trump and dr. carson really fly in the face of that inclusive message that the gop has had for generations going back to lincoln and ronald reagan. >> sava, you told "the daily beast" that the gop has created a hostile environment, that's what you said, for muslims. if they were to want to turn it around what should candidates do and say to cultivate that more than muslim american vote? >> candidates should reach out to their constituents in key electoral states, reach out to all the mosques. we have 2,200 plus mosques in the united states. we need to be represented just like churches, synagogues action other places of worship, just like any other faith community, a strong voter base for conservatives and i think donald trump, ben carson, all the leading republican presidential candidates ought to reach out to their constituents, muslim
constituents. >> suhail as i was mentioning, the support during the george w. bush election, 78% of muslim americans according to what we hear voted for bush. >> that's right. >> what's changed since then? >> well, then governor bush was just so inclusive in his message. he was the first candidate to visit a mosque in michigan in 1999, and then you remember after the horrific attacks of 9/11 he was careful to visit a mosque again to stand for all americans, the liberties of all americans including muslim americans and that is why you saw muslim americans rallying around our president. unfortunately some candidates, in this time of fear and of concern for the attacks on our country that we have seen in recent years including our allies in paris and other places. now we're trying to divide us based on religion and ethnicity and that is the wrong path. it's not conservative. it's not american and i'm
confident as we get closer to the elections in iowa and then new hampshire, south carolina, that a candidate will emerge that will be inclusive, that will want to include all americans, regardless of their race religion background and we'll move towards one america. >> it's been estimated here a self-identified muslim who organized fund-raisers for former speaker of the house john boehner, who said some tens of thousands of muslim americans would vote for gop presidential candidate. is that what you think as well? does that sound right, that number? >> yes, of course. i think a lot of muslim americans identify with the conservative republican party platform. we are pro-life, pro-traditional family values, pro-defense, pro-business, trade. i think a lot of conservative agenda aligns with the islamic values. we have held fund-raisers for speaker and for a lot of other candidates and we would like to continue doing that and support
the conservative leadership in congress >> and there is that he other layer. we are also talking about in most cases the minority vote and when trump and carson have the controversial statements are they forgetting this layer to their remarks when they're focusing if you will on muslims? >> yes of course. >> that's right. oh, sorry, go ahead. >> i mean exactly, i think trump and carson need to, when i met with them, carson panted me to host a fund-raiser in his campaign. i asked him about his anti-islamic remarks and he was adamant he was advised by frank gaffney and other folks who hate muslims and hate the agenda. if we need to change perspectives we need to have a candid conversation and change their perspectives on muslim americans. he mentioned he grew up in detroit and knew a lot of
muslims but obviously not on a first-name basis right now on his presidential campaign trail. he needs to have muslim advisers advising him so he can win the american muslim world. >> sava, talking about responses to the statements originally made we have this from donald trump on "meet the press" in answering the question as to why he said what he said. let's listen to that and suhail i'll get your response. >> i saw it on television. so did many other people. >> in jersey city, you saw jersey city -- >> in the area. cues me, i heard jersey city, patterson. it was 14 years ago but i saw it on tell advice, i saw clips and so did many other people and many people awe it in person. i've had hundreds of phone calls saying we saw it. it was dancing in the streets. >> this didn't happen in knowledge. there are plenty of reports. >> it did happen in new jersey. i have hundreds of people that
agree with me and by the way -- >> it doesn't make it true. >> chuck, you have a huge muslim population over there and that's fine. that's fine. >> so suhail, there is candidate donald trump defending his comments about muslim americans cheering after 9/11. that just happening on "meet the press. "what's your thought? >> mr. trump unfortunately is repeating myths out there on the internet just like the lochness monster and big foot. there were many muslims who died in the tower, many who risked their lives. for donald trump to continue to double and triple down on this myth that again just divides us is really something that again stands not for what conservatives stand for and what
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lasting more than four hours. stop taking viagra and call your doctor right away if you experience a sudden decrease or loss in vision or hearing. ask your doctor about viagra. available in single packs. gifford's family announced that the sportscaster and giants hall of famer who died in august of natural causes had suffered from a concussion related brain disease called cte. his family said they decided to have his brain studied after his death "in hopes of contributing to the advancement of medical research concerning the link between football and traumatic brain injury." gifford's diagnosis comes at a time when there is growing concern about the risk athletes face in many different sports from repeated concussions. we're joined now by harry carson, a hall of fame linebacker for the new york giants who believes he suffered more than a dozen concussions
during his career and is still suffering the effects of them today. harry, how are you doing based on that very early diagnosis? >> well, i was diagnosed in 1990 with post concussion syndrome. i think i've learned over the years how to manage it which means -- meant for me i knew what my triggers were in terms of bringing on headaches and so forth. so i've lived a very normal life as a result of being diagnosed so early. that's 25 years ago. >> right. right. right. >> the problem with players now is they are not diagnosed so they don't really know what they're dealing with, they don't know how to manage their own conditions. >> frank gifford, we started this segment with, you knew him well. >> yeah. >> what does this mean that this has now been revealed for the rest of the players, the rest of the nfl? >> i really don't think it means anything. because frank played during an era in which there were no
protocols for concussions. obviously he was knocked out years ago and it affected him in some manner but he came back to play and what the gifford family has done to have to be applauded because they want to help add some kind of word to the dialogue of concussions right now. i really don't think it is going to affect the game in any way, shape or form because i think the game is just going to move on. people are going to say, oh, that's too bad, but that's what happens in football. it happened with junior seau. dave duerson. those guys committed suicide and frank gifford has been diagnosed. >> we have seen since that the nfl saying we are taking steps and putting in protocols, yet last sunday, as you are aware, there was a st. louis quarterback who appeared to have
suffered from some sort of impact, yet he was not pulled from the field. what's your thought? >> well, it's hard when a player sustains a hit and he insists upon staying in the game. obviously during the heat of competition, you may not necessarily have all of your faculties about you, but because you're out there and you're playing a game, you have that warrior mentality and you want to play. there was a player, whether it was edelman or whoever, in the super bowl against seattle and new england. he sustained a concussion. right on the spot. but he came back in and he played, he completed the game. when you have a player who is insistent upon staying in the game, that really is a hard call. the officials, the coaches, the medical staff really needs to
step in and take over at that point. >> harry carson, thank you so much, nfl hall of famer giving us your perspective. >> sure. talk to your doctor about viagra. ask your doctor if your heart is healthy enough for sex. do not take viagra if you take nitrates for chest pain or adempas® for pulmonary hypertension. your blood pressure could drop to an unsafe level. to avoid long-term injury, seek immediate medical help for an erection lasting more than four hours. stop taking viagra and call your doctor right away if you experience a sudden decrease or loss in vision or hearing. ask your doctor about viagra. ♪ everything kids touch during cold and flu season sticks with them. make sure the germs they bring home don't stick around. use clorox disinfecting products. because no one kills germs better than clorox.
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as we close the hour, i'd like to thank our panel for being here this morning. we continue to watch what's happening in paris throughout the morning here on msnbc. melissa harris-perry has a preview of the case for the first baltimore police officers to go on trial connected to the death of freddie grey. whatever you're doing, plan well and enjoy life... ♪ or, as we say at unitedhealthcare insurance company, go long. how you plan is up to you. take healthcare. make sure you're covered for more than what just medicare pays... consider an aarp medicare supplement insurance plan
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