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tv   The Last Word With Lawrence O Donnell  MSNBC  November 30, 2015 7:00pm-8:01pm PST

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not only did not win the new hampshire primary, you get a gold star if you remember that he existed. the last time around the paper endorsed newt gingrich who then went on to finish fifth in new hampshire and not become the nominee. so maybe this endorsement turns chris christie into magic or maybe it turns him into newt gingrich. back home in new jersey, it early money is not on the magic option. that does it for us tonight. see you again tomorrow. now it's time for "the last word." >> we've got to give it to those editors that i are not afraid of picking a loser. >> that's right. and in new jersey, they are not afraid of picking on their governor. >> that's right. >> it makes for very exciting stuff. >> thank you, rachel. well, terrorism has a new face tonight in america. >> this suspected planned parenthood shooter appears in court. >> he's been held on suspicion of first degree murder. >> authorities are not making a direct connection as far as motive. >> it is a form of terrorism and
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maybe in some way it's a function of the climatetory rhetoric we see. >> the media promptly wants to blame him on the pro life movement. there's very little evidence to indicate. >> typical tactics. >> people have to understand that hateful rhetoric and words and harassment of doctors and harassment of women going to health centers has implications. >> the private meeting with 100 black pastors and relidge jougs leaders, some of the attendees took issue with the trump's campaign claim the pastors were meant to endorse donald trump. >> his campaign abruptly canceled the press conference. >> i don't think we had backlash. i see love everywhere i go. >> a man accuse of murdering three people at a planned parenthood clinic in colorado springs friday made his first court appearance this afternoon. >> the initial charge against you is murder in the first degree. the penalty for that charge is
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life in prison and maximum of death. do you have any questions about any of these charges, sir? >> no questions. >> nothing more on that. just no questions. 57-year-old robert dear's court appearance was via closed circuit television from the jail where he's being held without bond. robert dear is expected to be formally charged next wednesday. won't dear is accuse of killing a police officer and two people who were visiting the clinic and wounding nine others during a five-year standoff that ended when he surrendered. two law enforcement sources told nbc news the robert dear ranted about politics and abortions during questioning and at one point said, quote, no more body parts. that apparently in reference to planned parenthood. robert dear's repeatedly hearing him attack president obama. hillary clinton had this reaction. >> the shooting on friday was
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at, as you know, a planned parenthood clinic, a place where lots of women get health care they need, breast exams, std testing, contraception and, yes, safe and legal abortions. we should be supporting planned parenthood, not attacking it. [ applause ] and it is way past time for us to protect women's health and respect women's rights, not use them as political footballs. >> bernie sanders said this. >> i am running for president because in these difficult times, against vitriolic
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republican rhetoric we must protect a woman's right to choose. and we must defend planned parenthood. [ applause ] and i know, i know that i speak for every person in this room when we send our condolences to the families of those who were killed in friday's attack at planned parenthood in colorado. >> here is the front-runner for the republican presidential nomination on "meet the press" yesterday. >> we have reporting that he was talking about baby parts and things like that from law enforcement officials. >> i will tell you there is a tremendous group of people who think it's terrible, from all of the videos they've seen, with some of these people from planned parenthood talking about it like you're selling parts to a car. i mean, there are a lot of
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people that are very unhappy about that. i know some of the takes were perhaps not pertinent. i know a couple of people run for office or already for office on the republican side were commenting on tapes that were not appropriate but there are many tapes that are appropriate and in terms of commenting on and there are people that are extremely upset about it. it looks like you're talking about parts to some machine or something. and they're not happy about it. >> and here is what republican presidential candidate ted cruz had to say in iowa today. >> this was a despicable homicide. this was an individual who is deranged. and i will say it's unfortunate to see so many folks in the press bending over backwards to try to use this horrible crime to advance a political agenda. this man is a deranged murderer. we don't know at this point what his motivations were, although we can see the press eagerly salivating to suggest that this particular murderer might have
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been a republican. >> joining us now vicki, president and ceo of planned parenthood rocky mountains. this happened under your jurisdiction there. and apparently you made -- you had some expectation of this possibility via training and various precautions you had taken. could you tell us about that? >> well, good evening. let me make it clear. we had no advance warning of this event, but at planned parenthood we are very concerned and careful about the safety of all of our employees. we place the well being and safety of our patients and our employees at the top of our list. and so, yes, we do have security measures and we do take our training around those security measures very, very seriously. the group -- in fact all of our group, all of our health centers and even our administrative offices, do intruder training,
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shooter training, if you will, and all of our folks do go through this on a fairly regular basis. >> when did you start that? i imagine 25 years ago planned parenthood did not have training like this. >> you know, we've been doing it as long as i've been with the organization. and i will admit that we have gotten more serious about it. we track. we make sure that everybody goes through it. but i'll stress to you that we also do tornado training. so this is about making sure, no matter what happens, our patients and our staff are protected and they're safe. we want to provide a safe, warm, welcoming, confidential setting for health care. >> what about the staff? have you at planned parenthood hood had any experience with people deciding, you know what, this is just too dangerous, i'm not going to work here anymore?
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>> i think people do leave the organization for a variety of reasons. and probably some of them may think that. most of us walk past some protesters every day, and we hear the nasty comments, the terrible things they shout at us. but i will say to you, i've been with a lot of our staff today and been in touch with some of the folks down in colorado springs. the commitment that planned parenthood people have to the mission of providing the women and men in our communities good, high-quality reprokcare is asto. despite the taunts, despite some of the dangers that may be perceived, people come in. our health centers in colorado and across our region were open on saturday. and again, today people proudly posted over the weekend on their
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facebooks, i'm going in. i'll be at work on monday. and they were. we were open today across our system. >> do you have plans for reopening the clinic in colorado springs? >> absolutely. we're doing a lot of care taking with the people there. we will rebuild. we don't actually have access to the site yet. we hope that we'll be able to take it back, the police will hand it back over to us at some point this week and we will be able to assess the damage. we know the damage is pretty extreme. we absolutely are committed to that community. we've been serving colorado springs for decades. and we feel really strong. colorado springs is our community. we are of that community. and so we are definitely committed to reopening. >> vicki cowart, thank you for joining us tonight. appreciate it. we're joined now by joy reid, msnbc national correspondent, and david cohen, professor at drexel university's
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school of law. and "living in the crosshairs, the untold stories of antiabortion terrorism." joy reid, we've come to the point where working at a planned parenthood in america is a dangerous occupation. >> yeah, absolutely. as somebody who grew up in denver, colorado, know colorado springs very well, high i have evangelical community. denver is a lib wall community and then you have colorado springs, this big evangelical base. i grew up in the era of operational rescue where you had really scary confrontations between antiabortion activists, a lot of questions threatening bases and i got my basic health care from planned parenthood. in new york is where i got all health care, whether it's birth control or not. it's eerie to think about the danger to which these clinicians who i just became used to, norm 58 health ca
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al health care providers. the fact they go to work every day unoffer that kind of fear and death, that is the essence of what terrorism is, being afraid to go to work. as somebody who has used planned parenthood, i can tell you people go there to get basic health care. to do that and they are in fear because there are fellow americans threatening violence against you and their health care providers, it's sort of surreal. >> david cohen, some people don't want to use the word terrorism in association with this event. they want to say this is one deranged gunman and it could have been anywhere, it could have been a movie theater, it could have been anywhere. >> that's just an absolutely wrong way to look at this. this takes place amidst a context wheres this been this kind of violence and hateful rhetoric that's been going on for decades. before friday, there were eight murders in this country since 1993. there have been arsons. there's been bombings. there have been stalking of provider, following them home, picketing them home.
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following their children to school. abortion providers and abortion clinics deal with that kind of fear on a regular basis and yet they still create these wonderful warm environments and caring environments for their patients because this is basic health care. and women will get abortions and find these clinics and find their health care provider no matter what. they shouldn't have to go through this. the patients who go see these clinics or the providers who are -- who staff them. >> well, in terms of the terrorism in this particular case, joy, this wasn't targeting a physician or someone who the person believes is actually performing the abortions. >> right. >> this is, if you go anywhere near a planned parenthood, if you just go as a friend, accompanying a friend as one of the -- the woman who was killed, you are taking your life in your hands to go anywhere near the place. that is terror. >> that is terror because remember the george tiller murder took place at his church. it didn't take place at his clinic. this was following a person, the man, to his place of worship.
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in the case of going back to operation rescue, some of these other groups that target the place of work. you're talking about 99% of the women who are going to planned parenthood are going for either birth control, basic check-ups. those of us who have used planned parenthood use them primarily for basic health care. breast exams, just a clinical check-ups. annual animal exams required as a woman to make sure you don't have cancer. this is what women are going there for. to have to walk through a gauntlet of people who only see planned parenthood as some sort of murderous operation, you're walking through a gauntlet of extremists. what i think people are forgetting is that it is terrorism because you're terrorizing not just the people who are working there but the women who are going there just to get care. >> david, go ahead. >> it's important to understand also that abortion is basic health care. almost one in three people in
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america has an abortion. it is basic health care. if it's planned parenthood who perform abortion, all of those women should be able to walk in and get the health care they need and everyone who works there should be able to work there without the fear that there's going to be some problem or, worse, some violence. >> and david -- >> that is exactly what's going on here. >> quickly, before we go. is this a new level of terror since he was indiscriminately fire that gun in any direction, not definitely targeting the medical personnel? >> it's different although we have seen things like this before. a bombing in 1988 in a clinic that took place who could have gotten anyone. it took a security guard. this was in alabama. other violent acts took place while people are there not just the clinic worker 'this is different. certainly this is different from the other murders taken place in the way he was firing a gun indiscriminately. but it certainly fits with the
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long history of violence and the fact that there are murders at these clinics. >> david cohen, thank you for joining us tonight. coming up, could the islamic state fall, just fall on its own? two authors describe that possibility will join me next. and donald trump did not get the endorsement of dozens of african-american preachers today as his campaign promised. and on twitter earlier today i asked you the guess what this is. @brianneck tweeted, some sort of a cart with a green covering. okay. yeah, that's right. but, please, someone out there, try to guess what that is. the answer is coming up. ♪ (vo) some call it giving back. we call it share the love. during our share the love event, get a new subaru,
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french president hollande and placed a single white flower outside the memorial. it was the president's first stop during his visit to paris. coming up, a new strategy for defeating the islamic state. let the islamic state defeat itself. that's next. why pause to take a pill when a moment spontaneously turns romantic? and why stop what you're doing to find a bathroom? with cialis for daily use, you don't have to plan around either. it's the only daily tablet approved to treat erectile dysfunction so you can be ready anytime the moment is right. plus cialis treats the frustrating urinary symptoms of bph, like needing to go frequently, day or night.
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president putin today dealt with the political process that has been under way in vienna. the president reiterated that this is an area where we all need to work together and that, frankly, making progress with respect to a political dialog dialogdialogue and a cease fair inside of syria will also enable us together as an international community to focus on isil. that has been the focus of the u.s.-led coalition in syria. we think that should be the focus of the russian military action in syria. >> vladimir putin said this to reporters after the meeting. we have an understanding how we should proceed in we talk about a political settlement. we need to work on a new syrian constitution, new elections, and control over their outcome. joining us now the co-authors of a new politico article entitled "why isil will fail on its own."
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political magazine contributors. mr. berman, make your case about just how it would work that the islamic state would collapse on its own and what models we might have for this. >> sure, lawrence. good to be with you. the basic word here is unsustainable. isis, when you think of isis as a state, not as a terrorist organization but as a state, then it's a failing state. it's got three sources of funds, oil, perhaps antiquities, and its ability to taxes on population. and the oil is going to run out, especially if they had engineers to take care of those wells. the antiquities have a limited market anyway and you can only loot them once. what they're going to fall back on and falling back on already is the ability to tax or extort their own population. and all the reports suggest they're overtaxing in a way that's making the people, the capital, and the human capital,
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just run and flee. and so as a country, as an organization they just not going to be able to meet the bills. >> and jacob shah pir are, what do you make of vladimir putin's statement today about the way he thought they -- that they could coordinate in some ways with the united states? >> i think that makes a lot of sense, lawrence. the basic issue in getting a durable solution in syria is not defeating isil. that will happen over time. trying to fight a three-front war. the issue is convincing the sides fighting it there's a political bargain they can become part of and that requires a coordinated action that president putin is arguing for and that president obama has been pushing for. >> and, mr. berman, as an economics professor, in your piece you draw a comparison to the collapse of the soviet union. how is that relevant here? >> absolutely. you know, the soviet union
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collapsed not because we invaded them. they collapsed because they imploded on their own. as an economic ideology it failed now, isis as an ideology of governance, and they're trying something that we know from experience fails. basically a bunch of thugs lootding the local population. that's not a way you can possibly govern. so if we left it alone, it would eventually implode. >> mr. shapiro, lindsey graham and others calling for troops on the ground in -- u.s. troops and other troops on the ground in syria. what's your reaction to that? >> so i think there's not a lot of evidence that you can adhooef t chief the aims that they're suggesting they achieve with the numbers in play. this organization has been in existence since at least 2006. and for that entire time has had the capacity to attempt attacks like the one in paris.
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that was true when the united states had 160,000 forces on the ground. it's true today when we have none on the ground. sending 20,000 forces in, yes, you could pull down the flag from raqqah with 20,000 american forces and air power. but that doesn't solve the problem of being able to engage in terrorism overseas. that's the problem you're trying to solve. you need a political settlement. experience in that region shows you're not going to get that by simply taking the capital. >> and professor berman, what about holding the capital? after we've had this experience in that region, that after you take a place like that you're going to have to hold it for, what, decades? longer than a decade. >> no, lawrence, this is a key point. i'm glad you asked. what our experience and what we search, myself professor spa r shapiro and by others, is show what you really have to do is install or help somebody govern by themselves. the sunni majority areas of iraq and syria need governance that
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answers to their needs. they're trying to get enough from drksz arkaesh and that's g fail. they need somebody governing them who is actually responsive and cares about the people they're governing. that's a hard part. coming up, the endorsements that donald trump did not get today.
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donald trump picked up an endorsement today from someone who has not been a major player in presidential politics. >> we have a very productive, constructive meeting. we made history today because we had meaningful dialogue in mr. donald trump. i support donald trump. everybody knows -- everybody knows that. >> are you endorsing him? >> everybody knows that. yes. >> endorsement? >> yes. >> that's pastor darrel scott from ohio who along with other african-american religious leaders met with donald trump today in new york. the trump campaign canceled a scheduled press conference after discovering that almost everyone else at the meeting with donald trump would refuse to endorse him. joining us now marissa teresa komar, host of "changing america" on shift by msnbc.
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also with us, jonathan allen, co-author of "hrc, state secrets and rebirth of hillary clinton." and back with us, joy reed. joy reid, who were those guys, those people at this meetings? i have never seen pastor darrel scott before. >> familiar with the good right reverend dr real scoarrel scott. i immediately calls friends of mine in cleve had. cleveland heights, ohio, not cleveland. no one could tell me who he was. the folks i talked to were very politically involved. didn't know him. apparently he has a church in cleveland heights. he is a friend of donald trump's for quis a few years. he actually became friends with donald trump's business manager about five years ago. they formed a bond. he himself is an endorser of donald trump. now, the rest of the pastors that he invited to that meeting, and you f. you go back and look at what you just showed -- >> he's the leader of getting people there? >> most of the people who came
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to the meeting had never met donald trump before. he was bringing together pastors he knew to get them interested in the trump campaign. he is an endorser. what was more important in that video you just showed was the woman off to his left, i guess, stage left, which is open omarosa. >> who is actually is herself a pastor. omarosa has become a minister. she is is actually one of the pastors at the event. and the interesting thin for donald trump is that will omarosa who is well-known, of course, to america through "the apprentice" endorse donald trump because she would be the high endorser, not pastor scott, who is not well-known. >> well, she was on this network on one of the weekend shows in the morning, months ago, saying, no, she wouldn't support him. he was a democrat. so there's there's video of that somewhere in the tank here at msnbc. but, so, here's donald trump in
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his big appeal to broaden his base today. >> so i think -- >> many, many endorsements that came out of the meeting. i don't think we have backlash. i saw love in that room. i saw love everywhere i go. >> are you going to change your tone going forward? >> well, you know, the tone is has taken me to first position in every single poll, including state and national polls. the beautiful thing about the meeting is they really didn't ask me to change the tone. i think they want to see victory. >> maria teresa, is you imagine a meeting where they wouldn't ask him to change the tone? >> not at all. it's interesting because the old world way of doing poling with the new world of politicking coming to the head pen ten years ago it would be very easy he could have met with african-american pastors. no one would have known the better. all of a sudden slowly creeping doing the politics behind closed doors and actually got a few
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endorsements. now social media got a wind of it and less than 72 hours, all of these pastors had to stand down and recognize that whatever they said on behalf of trump was actually going to hurt them almost immediately overnight. before there is very rarely to have political consequences so quickly. now because of social media, he basically got -- he basically got stopped on arrival. >> and jonathan allen, he continues his lying tour about what happened in new jersey on 9/11, continued it on sunday shows this weekend. he will not loosen his grip on that particular lie. but we are now hearing from his supporters out there and interviews people are grabbing with him that they just think, well, okay, that's his lie but people in washington are telling worse lies than the lies donald trump tells. so apparently they've been worn down to the point where they're willing to accept lies. >> we're going for the lowest
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common lie denominator, i don't know. look, donald trump says what he wants. he says what he thinks will be popular. the truth be damned. we've seen it time and again. it's not just about what would happen or did not happen on new jersey rooftops after 9/11. he's not backing down at all. i was on that show with omarosa. she indeed is a democrat and i believe she actually worked in the clinton white house at one time. >> yes, yes, that's right. that's right. yeah. and was it steve kornacki show or melissa harris-perry? >> it was "up." >> we're going to get that tape and lock her in to that position. >> if i may, there's an interesting back story going on. within the african-american community, of course the pastor world, the world of the church is the force that moves the black vote traditionally. and you have under the radar a riff between that part of the traditional black vote and the black lives matter organizations which are much younger and disconnected from the black church. so i think the interesting thing
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is that donald trump, as, you know, wacky as he is, is sort of explo exploiting a potential riff between old school preacherol y preacherology, call it that, and new school black lives matter organization. he blamed black lives matter for that group not endorsing him. he's trying to exploit something which is a generational riff between these two parts of the civil rights movement. that is sort of interesting. i would watch to see if omarose is who is a democrat and did work for the clinton campaign, does endorse. what druch right now doesn't have are black validaters who are well-known and with respected among black people. well-known period. it will be interesting to watch. >> so the best he could do is a well-known reality star? >> he has that problem along the lines of validaters that are women, that are people are latino, african-american. the actual base that he needs in order to get to the white house.
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>> i think what maria teresa is saying is it's not that donald trump is going to win an overwhelming share of the african-american vote. certainly not in a general election. probably not in a primary. what he's trying to do is find a racial or ethnic or any other type of minority that he can go to and not already have basically poisoned the well, if you will. latinos, if you look at muslims in this country, you go through the groups and he's alienated a lot of them. >> republican primary that's not about black and latino voter because there really aren't any. that's about white suburban voters who want permission to go with donald trump. that's what he's trying to give them. quick break. when we come back chris christie has finally found something he disagrees with donald trump about. i've been called a control freak...
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that today. >> it didn't happen. and the fact is that, you know, people can say anything, but the facts are the facts. and that did not happen in new jersey that day. it hasn't happened sense. >> i took chris christie quite a while to get up his courage to say that. his first reaction to trump's lie was this. i do not remember that and so it's not something that was a part of my recollection. i think if it had happened, i would remember it, but, you know, there could be things i forget, too. and jonathan allen, maybe it's because he got a big endorsement in new hampshire today, newspaper there, endorsing chris christie for president. >> they were saying that chris christie surge right now. >> yes. >> might get all of the way up to like, i don't know, 10%, 15%. look, chris christie's still toward the bottom of the republican field. and the endorsement from the new hampshire paper is not going to change that.
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>> let's take a look at the poll, the latest poll in new hampshire, which shows chris christie way down there at 4%. let's get this up on the screen. he's way down at 4% below jeb bush. the manchester union leader decides to endorse chris christie, which we should know that since 1980, the "manchester union leader" has endorsed one person that became president, ronald reagan. joy, last time around, 2012, they enrs dorsed newt gingrich. >> come on. >> it gets worse. they endorsed mccain. he did get the nomination. in reverse order they endorsed steve forbes, pat buibuchanan. in 1988, of course they endorsed pete dupont. i mentioned to rachel when they were handing off the show, they are not afraid of picking a
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loser. newt gingrich last time. >> 0.0 chance of being the republican name but bully for him he got an endorsement from them. >> maria teresa, the ted cruz surge seems to be a little more real. he's coming up in polls in iowa and he might be able to pull that off. >> i think he's basically been very closely following the lead of donald trump and basically recognizes that his base is whoever donald trump's base is. and he's playing that very closely to his vest. but i think what's interesting though is with the "star ledger" literally called today the editorial board in new hampshire and said have you been following this guy? do you actually know what he's done as governor. he shrugged, actually i don't. that was curious. >> they don't need information up there. >> thank you all for joining us tonight. really appreciate it. tonight on twitter i asked you to send your guesses, what is in this picture? what is that? and "l" tweeted, i helped raise
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money for one and train a driver a few years back. she got it right. the answer is coming up. ♪ i found a better deal on prescriptions. we found lower co-pays... ...and a free wellness visit. new plan...same doctor. i'm happy. it's medicare open enrollment. have you compared plans yet? it's easy at medicare.gov. tonight on "all in" -- medi. you'll never know unless you go. i did it. you can too. ♪
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35-year-old jennifer markovsky involved to colorado from hawaii ten years ago when her husband paul was reassigned by the united states army. >> reporter: jennifer accompa accompanied a friend to colorado springs on friday when she was murdered just before being there. jennifer had two children ages 10 and 6. the friend jennifer accompanied to planned parenthood was shot and wound ed in the hand. jennifer's husband released this statement tonight. i am shocked and deeply saddened by the tragic loss of my wife. she was a very caring and compassionate person and patient
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and understanding parent. she was deeply loved by all who knew her. she was always helping the kids do homework and reading books with them. we will miss her, her cooking, crafting, adventurous spirit. we ask for privacy now as we try to begin the grief and healing process. university of colorado police officer garrett swasey was one of the first to arrive on the scene friday's shooting and he did the most courageous thing you could possibly do under the circumstances. he ran toward the shooter, toward the gunfire. officer swasey was shot and killed. he was a six-year veteran of the university police. he was a junior national couples ice dancing champion in the early 1990s. former u.s. national champion, nancy kerrigan remembers that she skated with garrett swasey in boston when they were both kids there. officer swasey leaves his wife rachel, 11-year-old son eliia
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and 6-year-old daughter faith. 44 years old. officer's swasey's wife rachel said this. his greatest joys were his family, his church, and his profession. he will cher -- we will cherish his memory, especially the times he spent tossing the football to his son and snuggling with his dauth own the couch. 29-year-old ke'arre stewart survived the iraq war but he could not survive a visit to planned parenthood. the iraq war veteran was the father of two girls, 11 years and 6 years old. he was shot in the parking lot but that didn't stop him. he continued moving into the clinic to warn others before he was shot to death. ke'arre stewart accompanied his pregnant girlfriend to planned parenthood on friday. >> sounded like an ak, you could hear like gunshots. and from there the bullets went through the wall. you could see it. you could smell it. >> it's the only brother that i
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had. and he took that away from me. if yand you're talking toevere rheumyour rheumatologiste me, about a biologic... this is humira. this is humira helping to relieve my pain and protect my joints from further damage. this is humira giving me new perspective. doctors have been prescribing humira for ten years. humira works for many adults. it targets and helps to block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to ra symptoms. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened, as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain fungal infections are common, and if you've had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have flu-like symptoms or sores.
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don't start humira if you have an infection. talk to your doctor and visit humira.com this is humira at work come happy birthday. i just had a heart attack... and now i have a choice. for her. for them. and him. a choice to take brilinta. a prescription for people who've been hospitalized for a heart attack. i take brilinta with a baby aspirin ...no more than 100 mg. as it affects how well it works. it's such an important thing to do to help protect against another heart attack. brilinta worked better than plavix. and even reduced the chances of dying from another one. don't stop taking brilinta without talking to doctor. since stopping it too soon increases your risk of clots in your stent, heart attack, stroke, and even death. brilinta may cause bruising or bleeding more easily or serious, sometimes fatal bleeding. don't take brilinta if you have bleeding, like stomach ulcers. a history of bleeding in the brain, or severe liver problems. tell your doctor about bleeding, new or unexpected shortness of breath, any planned surgery and all medicines you take. i will take brilinta today.
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tomorrow. and every day for as long as my doctor tells me. don't miss a day of brilinta. so i asked you to guess what this is. on twitter earlier i told you it was -- it is made in malawi and at least a couple of you got the right answers. the big winners of tonight's quiz are next. with passion. but i keep it growing by making every dollar count. 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? again for the 15th year in a us in customrow.atisfaction
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tomorrow is giving tuesday. after all that spending on the friday after thanksgiving and today cyber monday comes giving tuesday which is ruled by the spirit of generosity. at day marked globally and dedicated to giving back. it's a simple idea. just find a way for your family, your community, your organization to try to give something more. msnbc has decided to get a head start on giving tuesday right now by officially launching giving tuesday on this program with my suggestion about how you can contribute to giving tuesday. i asked you to guess what this is earlier tonight. and we have a couple of winners. a few of you, a couple of you guessed that it is an ambulance. they are the big winner on our twitter contest tonight. here's another view of that ambulance with the top open.
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the patient in distress is placed on that stretcher and then the roof is lowered over the patient to offer protection from the intense african sun or from the intense rain during rainy seasons. there's a cheaper version of this ambulance that doesn't have a roof on it. the ambulance can be hooked to the back of a bicycle but in a lot of cases it is simply pulled by someone on foot. now, we're lucky enough to live in a country where if we ever do have to ride in an ambulance it will be a lot fancier. but in most parts of malawi you would be lucky if this ambulance showed up to get you. most villages don't even have an ambulance like this. but more of them do now. thanks to the kind fund, kids in need of desks, the program that we created here on this program in partnership with unicef five years ago to build these desks in malawi and to deliver them in schools that don't have any
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desks. the kind fund did not pay for that ambulance. i don't want you to think that. but this ambulance is made in one of our factories in malawi that make desks for the kind fund, such is the cinergy of the marketplace because that factory has a large order from the kind fund to make thousands of desks, that factory has ordered rnlg la amounts of supplies of steel and wood. that factory is now in an active supply chain that makes it ready to produce other products, to b expand its business, to hire more workers. building desks is still the primary business of that factory but they are now also capable of filling smaller orders from time to time for ambulances like this one we showed you and hospital beds made of steel, the steel they imported from south africa primarily to make the desks. the kind fund is an education program. our mission is to get desks in the schools that otherwise would
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never have desks. and also to pay for the continuing education of girls in malawi where girl's graduation rate from high school is a fraction of the boys' graduation rate. before the kind fund creates a desk it creates a job. many jobs. making those desks. when we started the kind fund five years ago they hired a fnd haul of workers to make desks in the small space behind his hardware star in the capital city of mall lou we. motion is now making those desks in a large factory out on the edge of town and he plans to move to an even bigger factory that he is building right now. steve musali is one of the factory workers whose lives have been changed thanks to your generosity to the k.i.n.d. fund. steve dropped out of high school and his youngest sister still in
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school thanks to his ability to pay her high school tuition fees. public high school is not free in mall lawi and it's more like for the boy to get the support than the girls. steve told me his life changed when he got this job. he said before he got the job he couldn't afford to stay in a house. food was, as he put it, a bit of a problem. now he says, i can stay and respectable house and i can afford to feed my family. steve lights up when he talks about his 2-year-old son stanley. he said that he's proud to know that one day stanley will be sitting at a desk that he made. steve said stanley will be able to tell his classmates, quote, this is my father's work. you can help steve musali continue that work by contributing to the k.i.n.d.
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fund at lastworlddesks.msnbc.com. you can contribute a desk or girls' tuition in the name of someone on your christmas gift list. that someone who has everything. around if you can't afford to contribute this year, perhaps you can help us by tweeting about the k.i.n.d. fund or mentioning it on facebook. i've never seen more pure joy and excitement than when she's desks that you have contributed arrive at a school. imagine the excitement for steve musali a few years from now when he walks his son stanley to school for the first time. imagine steve's pride when he watches stanley sit at that school desk for the first time. those magical moments will all have been made possible by continuing generosity to the
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k.i.n.d. fund. imagine the day that little stanley musali sits at his desk for the first time. the first day of school is going to be exciting enough for stanley. but he's going to experience something else, something very special that we hope all children can feel about their parents. as stanley studies his new desk, feels it for the first time, imagine how proud he will be when he turns to the kids beside him and says, this is my father's work. tonight on "all in" -- >> i have a great relationship
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with the black pastors. >> donald trump abruptly cancels an event that was planned to feature endorsements from black pastors. >> probably some of the black lives matter folks called them up, saying, oh, you shouldn't be meeting with trump because he believes that all lives matter. >> tonight he shares the stage with herman cain. >> who's the president of uzbekibeki-beki-stan-stan. >> then can a big new hampshire endorsement distract voters from chris christie's record as governor? >> sit down and shut up. plus as a suspect from the planned parenthood shooting appears in court, politicians draw their own conclusions. >> he was a man who registered to vote as a woman. and president obama kicks off the paris climate summit with a bold prediction. >> here in paris we can show the world what is possible when we come together. >> when "all in" starts right now. good evening from new york.

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