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tv   Morning Joe  MSNBC  June 27, 2016 3:00am-6:01am PDT

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why was it appropriate for mr. trump to be promoting a golf course on the day of, frankly, what could be the most impactful decision that a country has made that impacts the global community in a way that we are not fully comprehending yet and he's promoting a golf course in the middle of his campaign? >> his success as an international businessman and the person whagets things done is one of the attractions of his candaens. when he says he's fog to bring real change to the country, voters believe him. unlike mrs. clinton who has been saying that for 25 years and in those 25 years the only changes that have happened have made people's lives worse. >> good morning, it is monday, june 27th. with us on set bloomberg politics and co-host, with all due respect that airs at 6:00 on msnbc. mark halprin and washington
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columnist david ignatius. so, question for the table. who in the world would have two sons that get married in the same month in the course of three weeks? >> one in iowa and one way down south. >> get it all over with at once. >> they certainly look like someone here. >> three weeks ago andrew and brianna got married in pensacola at old christ church and we decided to finish the month off with joey and catherine getting married at the first congregational church in nantucket. fantastic time and we just all couldn't be more excited. >> you've been busy and you're broke, but there you go. >> other than that -- >> still working. >> why do you think i'm here at 2:00 in the morning. exactly. >> beautiful, beautiful, beautiful weekend. congratulations.
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>> it was. we were just talking about how it was going great until the sunday morning farewell brunch at the nantucket yacht club. very nice. >> what happened? >> the bride's family, they want the best facilities. mark barnacle comes in and he flaunted the dress code. he showed up in shorts and a polo shirt. it was one of the stained t-shirts with a usa baseball cap. >> with white undsocks and sneakers. >> did you see just the absolute avalanche of polls that came out over the weekend. >> last time i was here, which feels like 1962. i thought the polls would go down for trump. >> they have. but it's really two stories. two different stories going on right now. >> not a complete picture.
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new national polling in the national race. the nbc news/"wall street journal" poll has clinton leading by 2 points. where the new "washington post" abc new polls has trump plummeting to 12-point deficit. 51 to 39% down to a two-point lead in that poll last month. also the last national poll that showed him ahead. explanation could show in sample size. give democrats a 12-point edge while the nbc poll has a four-point democratic advantage. >> why the disparity in that? >> if you look at margin of error, not that big of difference. >> 12 plus 4 is a big difference. >> you look at the margin of error in the polls, they could be the same. >> he's down. >> national polls are interesting, but you look at
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state polls and trump's doing better, he's virtually tied in almost every important state. >> and that's what we're going to get in to. we're going to go to the swing state polls. and that's the race for 270 electoral votes and that's what's so fascinating. remember last week we showed polls that showed trump tied even after two horrific weeks and more evidence of that came out this weekend. >> cbs poll shows tight races in battleground states. clinton tied with trump 40% to 39% in colorado. in north korea, clinton is basically tied with trump. 44% to 42%. clinton has a three-point advantage in florida. 44% to 41%. which is inside the margin of error and in wisconsin, clinton is up five points. 41 to trump's 36%. meanwhile, a new portland press herald poll of maine gives clinton a seven-point lead.
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42 to 35. in a state that awards electoral votes by district trump is currently leading clinton in second district 30% to 28%. >> you go last week and we talk about those polls. these are much closer than the national polls. why? these swing state polls. very few people would guess i bet trump is tied in colorado. >> one in every seven american lives in clinton, a state that he's doing very poorly in right now. that will push national polls in one direction. he has a structural advantage nationally and in most of these battleground states because these the democrats have done well in these states and he's had a horrible period and within striking distance in most of these states. he's still behind and still has work to do. but if you look at how bad a time he's had, she's been at her best and he's been at his worse. she's well below 50. >> tied within the margin of
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error, willie, within all of these. what are you think if you're doing hi hillary clinton and this guy is tied in the top swing states. >> hard to imagine for the three weeks the week that trump has had. with this trip overseas and talking about his club in the wake of brexit and, once again, this is a case where the press and elites and everybody focus on how bad the weeks are while the rest of the country is out with the republican party and supporting donald trump. troubling numbers in that "washington post" poll nonwhite vote 77-15 for hillary clinton. that is hard to overcome. president obama's approval rating now is 56%. the highest since they went and killed osama bin laden. >> steve ratner, those are some numbers, again. we look at these individual states and you look at those overall numbers and the favorabilities and it just
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seems, demographics is destiny. >> that would be my point. reconcile the state polls with the national polls. donald trump will not lose the national vote and win because he somehow manages to squeak out an electoral map. the fact is in the washington post poll is down. you heard all the other numbers that willie said. the race is in some flux. it's early days and people adjust all that is going on and playing hillary clinton's hand than donald trump's hand. >> you look at the positive and negative ratings and donald trump only 29% positive approval rating. hillary clinton only 33% approval rating. negatives. you got donald trump at 60%. hillary clinton at 55%. even those horrific numbers because those are close to margin of error, as well. >> i think he's responding. you know, you see him making some small moves to try and
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right the ship. maybe even adjust some of thhis stances to adjust controversy over time. i'm not sure it is enough. he did make some changes and narrow his position on the muslim ban. >> he did. he is going through a series, david ignatius, of pivots. whether you talk about the muslim ban. now it looks like it's more specific to countries and then, also, i guess on mass deportation. >> hae said in interview with "daily mail" allow people from any country to come in as long as those from terror countries are severely debted. i want terrorists out, i want people that have bad thoughts out. i want to limit specific terrorist countries and we know who those terrorist countries. and then i guess he was in scotland. he was on the 14th hole saying
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this. >> would a muslim coming from scotland or great britain, have you tweaked your policy on that? >> yeah. anyway. >> okay. >> slight pivot. >> more than slight. he started this last week y was surprised that people didn't pick up on it more when he said he would be targeting more specific countries than all muslims from around the world. he doesn't want to lose the race and he's been given pretty clear advice about the things that need to change. and he's had these, he knows he needs to get the race closer before the convention. if he pivots on those two issues, stop talking about the wall nearly as much and if he consolidate supports. he can go into the convention with people having a sense he could win, which he needs to recapture. >> i also think, though, hillary clinton is also very good at something he has to get better at. she had a misstatement and wasn't something as radical as his muslim ban about coal miners
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in west virginia. she went right in there and dealt with it. he has to do more than just change his wording. people feel like they've seen into his soul here a little bit. even my daughter yesterday, i was talking to carly about this. oh, look, he said that now. you can't just say that. it's true. you have to show how he means. >> speaking of getting his base back to consulidating and how mark just put it. excellent op -ed in "the washington post" laying out the case why he couldn't vote for trump and why he would vote for hillary. a list of business leaders, including a list the former gm saying they're going to vote for hillary. it seems to me it's hard to win if you lose a large hunk of your party one way or another because they can't abide your positions.
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>> david ignatius, it's not hank paulson's of the world that are going to decide whether donald trump wins or not. obviously, a lot of us in man han hatten and a lot of us in washington that are offended by a lot of things that he says and, yet, you go to that target west of and they're not asking what hank paulson's thinking. >> i didn't think hillary clinton would have a big problem winning the votes of former goldman sachs partners. nice to have hank paulson's endorsement. the real dilemma for trump as he tries to trim his rhetoric. he's not ever going to sound as good as being a politician or hillary clinton does. he loses a lot of that luster and a lot of the panache he's built up. from the clinton side, a clinton strategist told me a couple weeks ago, much of what we say
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over the m nextths is going to be show tha this man has an unsuitable temperament to be president. we're going to have to keep banging that. that is much more important than any other issue we're going to hit. if trump takes that opportunity away from the clinton campaign by not sounding unstable, unsuitable any more, it is true that they're going to have to think of a different strategy to identify why he should not be r president. >> the clinton campaign cut an ad over the weekend calling trump volatile. they cut in pieces of his speech at the golf course. this was happening in real time on friday morning. we took his press conference live and immediately started talking about the beautiful suites and the lighthouse behind him. he was selling hotel rooms. >> but i'm sure the suites are beautiful. >> they're right on the water. >> completely refurbished.
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>> his ability to argue for change is still his strongest point but undermines that message a little bit. >> i will tell you this, it's very interesting. i had some friends up from pensacola who pretty much go we're definitely trump fans. now they say over the last couple weeks, i said, so, you're with him. how's it going? it's embarrassing. >> rumor has it even george scarborough has some concerns. >> no, george -- you talk to him. >> i talk to him. he's pretty solid. >> pretty solid. >> need some improvements. >> like tasee soo see some improvements. >> most trump supporters are with him but extraordinarily disappointed over the last is several weeks. want him to beat hillary. that's the main thing. they want him to beat hillary and they know what he's doing will not get him there. >> the political upheaval to
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exit the european union grows larger. >> i thought we were talking about trump suites. >> we'll somehow get that in. >> the most beautiful lighthouse. parliament is meeting for the first time today since the vote in scotland. first minister nicholas sturgeon is threatening to block the exit. scotland along with northern ireland voted overwhelmingly to remain in the eu. sturgeon to prevent britain to leave the eu. >> this would be about a the scottish parliament taking a decision in what is in the base of scotland. i see it, again. i recognize absolutely all of the complexities, i didn't create these and i have to deal with the reality within. >> sturgeon says her country could hold another referendum on
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scottish. an online referendum has surpassed 3.5 million signatures. britain's opposition leader, not exactly seeking the same kind of support as he faces backlash from within his own party. a growing number of labor party politicians have resigned in protest over jeremy corbin's handling of the vote. corbin is vowing not to resign. in london, secretary of state john kerry is meeting with britain's foreign minister where he is expected to stress the importance of other eu members not following britain's lead. >> let's bring in keir simmons live in london. keir, chaotic it seems in the political class in london where you'll expect boris to come out jumping up and down. he looked like he was attending a funeral and then said, well, you know, it may not, we may not completely get out. what is in boris johnson's mind?
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what is in parliament? what is going on through the minds of most leaders in parliament right now? >> well, i think what's going on in their mind is kind of desperately trying to figure out what's going on next, joe. keep your eye on secretary kerry today. those meetings are basically broadly about protecting american interests and broadly speaking security and the economy. in terms of the economy, things are fragile to say the least. two major british banks shares were suspended briefly this morning because they have dropped so much. on the political side, let me just show you the front page of the "financial times" today. political turmoil and isolation. uk confronts new reality. that pretty much sums up how britain is now, if you like staring into the abyss about what would happen if it does leave the european union.
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here's the front page of "the mail." a vote to block brexit. what is happening right now the europeans and the british are involved in a game of chicken. both sides know that if britain really go ahead with this, it will be damaging for both sides economies. the europeans are taking a stance that is effectively saying, guys, you just sit in this for a while. we are not going to negotiate. we are not going to compromise. >> all right, keir simmons, thank you so much. we greatly appreciate it. have fun over there. >> it's cheaper. >> it is cheaper. i'm for european, london vacation. so, steve, this shows my economic ignorance. it is going to be hard. >> how much time do we have? >> three-hour show. >> why did it make sense for the average britain to say, yeah, i want to stay in the eu?
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you look at all the problems they had with immigrations and all the problems they had with european economies. it seems like europe got the better end of that deal. london is a stand alone sort of hong kong. i think in the end wins without the drag from the eu. without the drag from greece, without the drag from portugal and without the drag from all these other pigs, as they call them. >> if britain was not in the eu now and you were forming the eu, you could make a strong case. if britain had known 40 year uz go when they joined the eu this was the movie that is going to play, all the things you just said. >> didn't thatcher know? isn't this one of the things that separated thatcher? >> the euro skeptic branch since the beginning and part of why cameron agreed to this vote is because he was worried getting re-elected without having full support from his own party. getting back to the point in
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hand. you might not show it today. the problem for britain is that extricating itself will be ugly for several reasons. first, you heard from scotland. they'll want another referendum and want independence. second, this notion of british is complicated that the rest of europe is out to punish britain. the way they can punish britain they can effectively deny banks located in britain -- >> come on, steve. >> i didn't even get to finish the sentence. i mean, you're an international businessman. i mean, there is no comparison between london and paris and berlin. i mean, you want to do your business with london because london has, you know, sort of same -- same attitude as we do towards business. you get on the contcontinent, i completely different.
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that matters, though. >> it does matter. of course it does. >> of course he's not going to go, oh, we're going to luxenbering because we're going to punish the brits. >> here's the more specific problem. not to turn this into cnbc. there's a protocol called passporting that allows within the eu banks to operate in any part of the eu from anywhere they want without being separately registered and separately located. many transactions will go through london and much more difficult for banks in the city of london to operate on the continent once they withdraw. so, it's messy. and let me make the last point, there is going to be two or three years of huge uncertainty in britain over the terms of withdrawal. >> at the same time, if they can embrace this, pass tax policies free of the eu that would attract billions of dollars in capital, right? >> they will get free of the eu's regulations.
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>> that's ain't nothing. >> it ain't nothing and will eventually get there. but they also need to have a free trade agreement with the eu. they continue to trade with eu and the eu is very likely to give that to them without free movement of people. that is where the rubber is going to meet the road. >> david ignatius what are we looking at as we start the week post-brexit. >> paepal people in britain ar a deep breath. people going, gosh, we didn't know it would be this bad trying to reckon the costs. discussing in these referenda the possibility of having a second vote. the exploration whether the scottish parliament could block this. i think people are unsettled as they look at the consequences of what they voted to do. there is this fascinating google polling or google survey that
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shows many britains are not even sure what the eu was when they voted to get out of it. i think in terms of what steve has been talking about, it's really hard to say at this point when the terms havant been negotiated and britain hasn't even formally requested the leave the eu to know the shape. but it does seem obvious to me that the idea that in this global economy any country can really separate itself. it's not possible unless you want to be north korea. this is a global economy with inner penetrating markets for goods and services and for capital. so, i think the idea that there's an economic nationalism opportunity for britain is just not there and people are going to have to reckon with that reality. that there is no little wing left as a possibility. >> steve coming up on that. we'll talk about that. >> we have that chart that david referred to on the google poll that shows that the number of searches on google by brits
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after, after the whole thing was over on the eu. there it is there. you can see that after that big surge at the end, after the polls close. what is the eu? what is brexit? >> that's how we do this show. >> vote first, google second. still ahead on "morning joe" why donald trump may block ted cruz. jeremy peters joins us with his new interview with the presumptive nominee. who is going to speak? >> bill karins. it will be trump all day and all night. >> i'm working on my speech. >> what have we got in the forecast? >> after a nice weekend in some spots, the cleanup in west virginia continues. the story over the weekend just gets progressively worse. this is from thursday night into friday morning. you know, this was a rural area and not a lot of mass media there and then the pictures once they came out. 25 fatalities from the flash
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flooding. the worst flash flooding disaster we had in six years and the second worse in the last 25 years. still 10,000 people without power and just devastating pictures. a flash flood watch for that same area today. isolated scattered storms and isolated the soil, which is the problem. so, if we do get this predicted half inch to inch rain in those areas isolated pockets of flash flooding and nothing like what we saw the other day when we picked up eight to ten inches. beautiful weather from new york northward and d.c. southward very hot and summer-like in the south. we may pop up afternoon storms and we may appreciate it. we may cool you off. devastating heat continues right throughout much of this week, especially in the inner mountain west. new york city after a picture perfect weekend. we can start to use some rain and very dry june, so far. we'll be right back.fe orm is growing at an alarming rate.
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>> we see it in my home country where some politicians find it convenient to scapegoat immigrants instead of welcome
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them. to play to our fears, to play to our fears rather than as abraham lincoln said, appeal to our better angels. divide us based on religion or ethnicity rather than unite us on our common humanity. build walls instead of bridges. >> making a reference to donald trump. blaming immigrants for unrest. last block we talked about trump's possible pivot on the muslim ban. >> we also talked about the rooms at his resort in scotland. we all have to go. >> he may also be changing his tone. >> what did he say? see the lighthouse. >> joe -- >> in the lighthouse. >> you're going to have to bring your food taster if you're going
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to stay there. >> yeah. >> he may be changing his tone, as well, on immigration. >> trump said on saturday that he wouldn't characterize. >> he's saying trump might poison you. >> characterizes immigration policies including mass deportation. posting on twitter "i never liked the term mass deportation, but we must enforce the laws of the land." he also said president obama has deported vast numbers of people and it's never reported. i think people will find i not only have the best policies, but the biggest heart of everybody. when reporters pressed him on whether he would support mass deportation, trump said, no, i would not call it mass deportation. >> he's changing. when are we getting into steve's -- >> that has such a ring of -- >> i'm serious.
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>> yes, yes. >> just change his words on this or does he need to reach out to the muslim community and do something that shows some depth on this? >> he's never going to sit there and ring his hands and cry. i'm sorry i said that about the muslim ban. but it looks like he is going to change. it looks like we have seen over the past week. him starting to change. the second i do that, like ron, you can't change. politicians change. >> yeah. >> and, so, the fact is it's not that it makes it right, but there are people that have not been paying attention to politics. and i know this is staggering. but as we get to the convention and clint eastwood goes out and stares at a chair, people start paying more attention. so, if he's moving and it looks like he's moving past the muslim ban and now moving past the mass deportation. we'll see what happens in its
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place. has this worked before in the history of politics? yes, it has. >> he's done this before, though, remember. he's backed away a little bit. it was specific countries and then orlando happened and they said we have to have the muslim ban. it rares its head again. i think, mika, your daughter is right. you can't unring a bell. the centerpiece of your campaign. one of the core issues that you talked about through your campaign for a year now you can't go visit a mosque and say everything is okay. >> you would have to come up with a policy that would say, listen, barack obama has been doing it all wrong and we don't, i was very concerned about it, but i put my group of experts together and mayor julianna says that this is the best way where we can tightly tailor it to the real people that are threatening this country and let peaceful muslims come in peace. >> i have been told from people inside the campaign, which isn't
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a lot of people, there is going to be a real change towards the general and that we're going to be seeing something very different. >> but to willie's point, there is still going to be a highlights reel from the beginning of this campaign and play it over and over again. i don't know how he completely escapes that. >> but, as you said, not everybody has been mpaying attention. he needs to explain it with some depth. i don't think this is going to decide the election. but it's certainly the case. the most important thing is he believes, we are told, that this stuff has to be changed. has to be changed in a less casual way than he changes it. coming up, he won 37 states and had majority and anti-trump forces are still working to derail the presumptive nominee. plus, back by popular demand, steve's charts.
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steve who will not stand in line to buy ice cream. >> ever. >> no. >> that sounded alien to him. the thought of standing in line to buy ice cream. >> he walks out and sees the juice bar. he wonders why in nantucket people stand around.
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>> at 9:00 at night people are standing in loop. >> it's a juice bar. >> don't you believe in supply and demand? >> i believe in supply and demand. >> there is demand. steve just went out with his top hat and said -- >> all right. here we go. >> all right, ratner has charts on how both the markets and economists have reacted to britain's position to exit the european union and what consequences it will have on the rest of the world. steve? >> look, this may end up working out as joe believes that i think it will. >> i call the china bubble. >> but in the meantime, in the meantime -- >> i'm saying don't bet against britain. >> in the meantime, the markets have spoken. and it's not a happy picture. so, on friday, you had big downturns really across the board and they are continuing today. the u.s. is going to open down a
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bit. the uk is opened down over 1%. germany is down, again. europe is down. actually, japan is up for reasons that we can talk about and the pound is down some more. so, why you may ask, is the market in germany and europe down more than the market in the uk? i think you could make a credible argument this is worse for europe than it is for the uk for the reasons that we talked about earlier. it's an unstable block of countries. some others may want to get out and theirler losing one of their two strongest members and it's, you know, it's not a pretty picture. what's happened on the economic side is that they started down their forecasts and in the uk going to 1.2% growth to 1.1%. a drop in the euro zone and in the u.s. they're holding their growth forecast steady, even though the rise in the dollar is going to put a lot of pressure on us in terms of our exports.
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lastly, if you look at the one impact on the u.s. that seems most likely to occur is it is going to put the fed on hold. until last friday, it looked like there was something going to be something like a 30%, 40% chance of a rate increase in the september time frame and again in the december time frame. on friday those probabilities drop to zero for september and about 10% for december. so, we're going to have our own little bit of an impact from brexit, as well. >> david ignatius. >> i'm struck looking at steve's numbers and all the tough time that is ahead for britain and europe. at the demonstration effect for american voters as they think about donald trump's promise to break with the establishment, to throw the policies that hillary clinton and barack obama out the window. this is a moment where looking at what has happened in britain when it was a similar populous
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mood and the consequences as people in britain are experiencing them, seem pretty tough. i wonder if there isn't going to be a demonstration with that saying, hey, wait a minute, look before you leap. if trump pivots and sounds more moderate, that diminishes the problem. steve's figures remind me that we have a global economy. and that attempts to break with it, leave, find a separate path are very difficult. these markets bet every day on the integrated economy, not separation. >> steve, one of the arguments i heard in the last couple days is that in the midst of chaos in europe, the united states economy provides safe harbor. do you buy that? is this good in some way for the united states economy? >> it provides a safe harbor for people who want to put their money here, which is why the dollar is stronger while interest rates are fallingple but the dollar being stronger here makes it hard to export.
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we want the rest of the world to do well and we want to trade with them. david reminds me of one quick point i wanted to make. last night the committee for responsible budget which is a nonpartisan group announce the trump plans and the clinton plans and maybe save it for another day, but the trump plan, these massive tax cuts that are not paid for, they believe would have a really quite devastating effect on the u.s. economy. think about what you're voting for before you vote. >> let's play cnbc here for a second. if somebody wanted to bet on britain right now, with the markets crashing. all the markets have gone down, where would you put your money? >> if you wanted to bet on britain? >> rebounding. >> you put your money into the stocks of the british companies. >> cadbury eggs. >> if you think the pound is going to go back up. >> look, britain will get an advantage out of this. the pound falling makes actually britain more competitive which is why the british stock market
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hasn't fallen as much as other parts of the world. but if you want to bet on britain, buy the stock index. but that was not investment advice. okay, up next donald trump and the rnc have a common faux. rogue delegates at the upcoming republican convention. "new york times" jeremy peters joins us with his last reporting on trump hard-nose tactics to prevent a revolt. we'll be back with much more "morning joe." wiback like it could used to?
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or have flu-like symptoms or sores. don't start humira if you have an infection. ready for a new chapter? talk to your rheumatologist. this is humira at work. ♪ share the joy of real cream... ...with reddi-wip. donald trump and the rnc are acting in dandm to halt all attempts to undue his nomination at the convention in three weeks. our republican delegate from virginia who backed ted cruz has filed a federal lawsuit asking for a temporary restraining order or preliminary injunction and delegates both party national conventions arguing it violates the first and 14th
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amendments. the republican national committee is working to thwart delegates who are promoting a conscious exemption to unbind their votes with saying ted cruz and john kasich only a short time to fall in line. if there was no endorsement, i would not invite them to speak. >> that is not crazy at all. >> his convention. >> his convention. they're not going to endorse, why should they speak? >> people support trump. little bit out for the home state governor not to play a role. home state senator doesn't plan to be involved, i don't believe, at this point. >> well a lot of people leaving the party. >> it's too late, really, for anything. this is what we're talking about next block. what i'm doing is what we call, gentlemen, a tease. the author of "new york times" front page article. >> don't change the channel. >> no flipping. >> i'm going to hold my breath. e with usaa is awesome.
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an ugly fight has broken out. >> i want to save this so we have a full -- >> mark halprin, you just said rich people are stupid and they didn't know what they were talking about. >> when they're playing outside their lanes. all i care about is what my rich friends are betting on in politics because they're really interested in the outcome. >> what?
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>> you say the rich people are stupid that they don't know anything. >> they're ignorant about politics and that's why these betting markets are often quite wrong. >> you say? >> they're not rich markets, they're prediction markets and a lot of very good evidence and we should have to devote three hours of a show to this one day. the wisdom of the crowds. in fact, this shows up in polling. it has been shown in polling if you ask people who are going to win, you get one answer. if you ask people who they think is going to win, you might get a different answer. the people who they think are going to win are better predictors than who they are voting for. >> mark halprin says 2016 has been starts with marco rubio to brexit. it has been a bad year. >> first of all, the betting markets move to trump early in -- >> no, no, no, no. >> you didn't let me finish the sentence. >> they were all, they were lathering marco rubio up in
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cash, cold hard cash. >> january or february the betting markets moved to trump and they basically stayed there. you may have been for trump before. >> i wasn't for trump. >> predicting trump before. but, please. >> the upshot, all the money people were seeing. marco rubio was going to win. >> it was unbelievable. >> it was staggering. >> look the polls. >> let's switch countries for a second. the polls in the uk said david cameron was going to lose the last election. he won the last election. >> yes, he did. the polls in britain by a narrow margen said that britain was going to remain in europe. britain decided not to remain in britain. >> the margin of error. >> the betting market is overwhelming. >> let's do jeremy peters. the rnc and trump campaign are coming together to block the continued efforts to prevent trump's nomination at next month's convention. next month. joining us now from capitol hill, "new york times" reporter jeremy peters who spoke with donald trump for his front page
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piece on this. jeremy, what did you find out? >> i found out that trump and the rnc are quite nervous about the fact that the convention could get messy. and what you have here is this interesting marriage of convenience between the two. where trump people who are definitely not party people and party people who are definitely not trump people have a common goal in preventing the convention from turning into other chaos. donald trump needs to protect his nomination and the republican party, needs to protect the process. if the convention turns into a fight to deny donald trump, the nomination, that's a real threat to the integrity of the republican party process. >> jeremy, we're even past the 11th hour here. this just isn't going to happen, is it? >> it's difficult to see how it could happen at this point, joe. you said earlier we were talking
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about that lawsuit that was filed in virginia. i mean, that's happening three weeks before the convention starts. i mean, we have three weeks to go. i don't see at this point, unless donald trump suffers another grave, self-inflicted wound, how you basically take the nomination away from him. >> when you say this isn't going to happen, the notion of taking the nomination away. but the notion of hundreds, maybe several hundred the delegates doing something to express their desire to not be bound and having the thing be a little messy because the press will cover that above a wanewto speech. >> that's what they're worried about. >> makes me cry every time. >> 200 or 300 delegates. 200 or 300 delegates can get more attention than even hank paulson. >> if they decide to do this. >> we think it will happen,
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jeremy peters? >> i think there is a high probability of some kind of revolt. i don't know what it looks like. i don't know if they walk off the floor or stage some kind of coup the week before the convention. you're pretty much guaranteed some kind of fight. there are hundreds of delegates that are openly hostile to donald trump and they'll be in cleveland and looking to cause a little bit of a mess. >> jeremy peters, thank you very much. we'll be looking for that. still ahead on "morning joe" she may be hillary clinton's best weapon to win over bernie sanders supporters. senator elizabeth warren hits the campaign trail with the former secretary today. but is it also a tryout for a bigger role to come. andrea mitchell joins us live from cincinnati where clinton and warren will appear together today. also ahead, the trump campaign is defending his reaction to brexit as hillary clinton will go on the attack. her new ad and a wave of new battleground state polls. have the two candidates neck and
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neck. "morning joe" will be right back. ♪ don't you da follow your dreams. think big. or demand yo own space. don'you dare leat all behind. don't you dare ask what's next. introducing the first-er cadillac xt5. ♪
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reddi-wip. share the joy. >> so sweet. welcome back to "morning joe." it's monday, june 27th. can you believe it? >> believe what? >> heavy on the pocket in a big way. two sons, two weddings, three weeks. >> well. >> that's great. >> the ratners were there. >> we had a great time. >> complained about the ice cream bar the whole time. >> mike barnicle was there.
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>> i was overdressed as usual. >> anyway, so, andrew married three weeks ago to briana. and now joey and catherine. very exciting month. with us, we have managing editor bloomberg politics mark halprin -- >> we put him on the halprin camp. >> professor of the university of michigan school of public policy, former democratic congressman howell ford jr. >> think we can get a jump there? >> the wedding, the pastor the ceremony was. >> can i just say one quick thing? we get up on sunday morning and her first words are, what time is it? did you not listen to the minister, he said when you get up, did you have a good night's sleep? >> what are you going to do today. and you get up and you say, what time is it?
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>> there's snow in the mountains. >> did maureen say that? >> she was humiliated. >> david ignatius and new polls out, mika. >> new national polling this morning in the national presidential race. the "wall street journal" poll has hillary clinton leading donald trump by five points. 46 to 41%. a two-point shift from last month. whereas a new "washington post" has trump plummeting a 12-point deficit. 51-39. down from two-point lead in that poll just last month which is also the last national poll that showed him ahead. an explanation for the disparity could lie in these sample size. "the washington post" abc poll gives the democrats a 12-point edge in the electorate while the nbc poll is a four-point democratic advantage. with the prominent third party candidate list, it becomes a much closer race. the nbc poll finding clinton at
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39%. trump at 38%. libertarian gary johnson at 10% and green party candidate jill stein garnering 6%. the "washington post" poll finds president obama with a 56% approval rating. his highest since the killing of osama bin laden. and a sign that he will be an active participant in taking on trump. >> let's talk about these numbers, first of l herald. you are, you are not a trump skeptic. you tell democrats and now you're telling democrats this weekend, anybody that thinks that donald trump is a pushover or look at the next two weeks to forecast the next four months say they're kidding themselves. >> i don't think there is any doubt. i have to consider him. look at the last two weeks. the numbers don't go down. professionalizing the campaign. whatever people want to say about him. the performance over the weekend or the performance over the last two or three weeks. i don't believe my candidate can
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win. but what i do believe is that more people take in lightly and don't believe you have to put together a serious campaign and his narrative and his words over the last several weeks and enough will sink his candidacy. i think we're completely kidding ourselves. he will play to his strength. romney and mccain did not play to their strengths over the last eight year. it is his responsibility to do that for republicans. he is appealing to a new drupe of voters who, frankly, millennials, independents, whichever term we attach to them. have to take them more seriously. the numbers, wherever he is in the polls, probably give him three or four more points because a number of people who are emweabarrassed to say they for him. >> people will not tell us they're voting for trump and you getten front of large crowds and nobody will say they're voting for trump but they all whisper it to you as you're walking out the door. >> that phenomenon is going to exist and one reason if he is within striking distance, some
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democrats are worried. this race, the fundamentals of the race favor the democrat, hillary clinton is doing a good job now. that approval rating for the president, i think, is one of the more interesting poll numbers we've seen in a while. you look at economic growth and the wrong track number and the turmoil in the country and it's hard to explain why president obama's numbers have gone up so much. his approval rating is as high as it has been in a long time. a lot of democrats say that isry action to trump. a reaction to the president looking more dignified than donald trump. that is a number that has to worry republicans. >> i think the trump campaign is aware of the damage that has been done. that is very clear. the question is, is credibility lost and it can be regained? >> to herald's point, i agree with what you said. but i think the clinton people are taking it seriously. >> i think two or three weeks ago we were not taking this as seriously as we should. no doubt a different posture. >> they came back with their ad
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to deal with trump on brexit. >> show a tight race and battleground states. clinton tied with trump, 40% to 39% in colorado. north carolina, clinton basically tied with trump, 44% to 42%. clinton has a three-point advantage in florida. 44 to 41. >> let's stop right there. >> right there, will. you have three swing states. again, trump has had a horrific two, three weeks. he is tied in colorado and effectively tied in north carolina and he's tied in florida. three of the, you know, very important swing states. >> the national poll is splashy and fun to look at, but it doesn't mean a whole lot. if you look through and combine those polls which you just showed with pennsylvania and ohio and effectively tied there, as well. these are the polls that mattered. herald said coming off two weeks. when you put together all the pieces for donald trump and he's
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still right in there. i think we have to be careful here. the clinton campaign is taking him seriously in terms of the money they're spending and ads their they're putting up. viewing them as being bad for him. look at these numbers. >> david ignatius. if you look at the favorable and unfavorable numbers, you start to get a sense on why a candidate like donald trump can have as bad a week, as bad a month as donald frump has had when you look at her opponent and low 30s while his are in the high 20s. disapproval in the 30s. i guess it's jump ball between now and the day of the election. >> jump ball between two baseline unpopular figures for the country. i think it's going to be interesting at the republican convention to see, i would be surprised if there was really an effort to unseat trump. but a lot of people siing on their wallets and sitting on
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their enthusiasm. as i talk to republicans a lot of people just want to distance themselves from trump. they fear that this will be a chaotic campaign. that it could be a blow out in november. they don't want to tarnish their chances for 2020. they don't want to hurt the party. a lot of people will pull back and let donald do his thing. question that i'm looking for this summer is whether hillary clinton is able to keep that voice of explaining to the country what it is she wants to do. she founded, i thought, finally in her speech in san diego a couple weeks ago. i've heard some of her advisors say we'll begin talking about what we'll do in the first 100 days. how we'll speak to the things that are frightening americans. if she can get that together and get the right running mate, she will get some momentum. now to brexit, the backlash over the brexit vote is spilling
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across the atlantic. slams donald trump for his reaction to the outcome of the referendum. speaking at a conference city mayors in indianapolis yesterday clinton without mentioning trump by name took a swipe at her presumed opponent and his reaction to the uk's decision. >> we need leaders like yourselves at the local and state and federal level. who understand how to work with other leaders to manage risks who understand that bombastic comments in turbulent times can actually cause more turbulence. and who put the interests of the american people ahead of their personal business interests. >> yeah. >> but to david's point one thing that i noticed about her since that speech is most of what i've seen on her television speaking is like that. very kind of presidential and
tv-commercial
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very calm and it's very kind of i'm in control of the situation and i think trying to draw contrast to the other candidate, shall we say? >> you can see it visually. clinton's campaign has released a new ad accusing trump caring more about how britain's vote to leave the eu will benefit his own financial interests than how it would impact the u.s. economy. >> enormous shockwaves to leave the european union. global markets are plummeting. >> every government is tested by world events and donald trump thinks about how his golf resort can profit from them. >> stocks tank around the world. >> brand-new sprinkler system. the highest level. >> he's talking about his new sprinkler system. >> in a volatile world, the last thing we need is a volatile president. >> i'm hillary clinton and i approve this message. >> this is an example, again, of the tone deafness of the clinton campaign. first of all, when you look at
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what was happening in the clinton campaign over the last month, they have spent $60 million against donald trump on ads like this. talking about things that are distractive and unconnected to what's going on in the american political system. the american people care about what is going to happen to their lives about change. the issues of brexit. this kind of phony ad doesn't address those things. hillary clinton is ignoring the reality because she's part of the establishment. she can't get away from the fact that she is part of the problem that's being rejected. >> willie geist, a new sprinkler system. explain. >> if you watch paul on "meet the press" totally on message and he's talking about change, change, change. that's where they think they have their advantage. hillary clinton has been in washington for 30 years and donald trump is something new and he will change the direction of the country. whether or not you want the direction of the country
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changed, that's another matter. you see president obama with a 56% aapproval rating and they're going on the change message. >> he did say in the middle of a global crash, it was good for him. trump did say that. that more people would be coming. >> people would live vicariously. look, whoever did that for secretary clinton, that ought to be the only person she listens to. that instinct and that ability to respond that quickly. that's the posture she needs. in professionalization and i understand, i want to see it every single day because i can tell you donald trump will not let up in this campaign from this point to the very end. this has known for the very beginning and how serious his candaens is. he is going to be serious. >> and, also, look, it may well be true that trump has modulated about his talk but he's still every day giving the clinton
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campaign new material that you can take and shape. >> if we hit it like that ad hit it, we'll be in much better shape. >> mark halprin, why does it not impact donald trump more when there is a global financial crisis and he's talking about his new sprinkler systems and talking about how the pound crashing is actually good for him? >> well, i think he's making a different point about how there are economic winners from this. but it's clumsy. look, to go with what herald just said, the clinton campaign is really nimble. unlike in 2008 where sometimes the candidate and other people occasionally would agonize before making decisions, this is by the standards of a modern campaign technically proficient. on the other hand, everybody was sort of ringing their hands for trump last week saying clinton has all these ads on the air and trump has zero ads. a lot of these ads have been running by the campaign ads in the battleground states and the trump people point out they don't have much of an impact in
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helping in the battleground states where the media is on because as often people have said, in presidential politics so much news coverage that these news ads don't have as much impact. >> we were ringing our hands about what the people think about the united states overseas. you wonder what british leaders think when donald trump is talk about their sprinkler system while their economy is going up in flames. maybe they need the sprinkler system. >> the scots were infuriated. you could just see the kind of scorn in the comments that were made. one thing about trump that i've noticed which is a little bit of an anomaly. it was widely expected after the terrible orlando shootings that thad would benefit trump. another one of the moments that frightens americans and pushes them towards trump. it didn't happen. and it's really interesting to think about why that wasn't so. he made many unfortunate comments and he's done that in the past. it's just possible that
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something in the fever that was making unhappy angry americans move towards trump through the spring, through the primary season is a little bit different now and that's what we saw after orlando. perhaps still on ahead on "morning joe" donald trump evolving immigration stance has been a big topic this election season. in a round table discussion chris jansing asked republicans and democrats to weigh in on trump's proposals, including his plan to build a wall. >> he's going to build a wall? >> yeah, big one. beautiful one. she'll join us with that revealing conversation, plus, bernie sanders won over supporters across the country and now the rnc is stratogizing on ways to keep them from backing hillary clinton. how do they do that? those details ahead on "morning joe." okay... what if a million people download the new app? we're good. five million? good. we scale on demand. hybrid infrastructure, boom.
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conceptionally i understand what you're saying and what you're describing, but, still, tell me inhow. a massive deportation force? >> you're going to have a deportation force. >> so people will face
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ramifications. how are you going to pay for this? >> it's very expensive. they're going back where they came. if they came from a certain country, they're going to be brought back to that country. >> donald trump on "morning joe" last november discussing his plans to deport undocumented immigrants from the country. well, now, he may be changing his tone on immigration, trump said on saturday that he wouldn't characterize his immigration policies as including mass deportations. posting on twitter, i never liked the turn mass deportation but we must enforce the laws of the land. he also said, president obama has mass deported vast numbers of people and the most ever and it's never reported. i think people are going to find that i am not only the best policies, but i will have the biggest heart of anybody. when reporters pressed him on whether he should issue mass deportations, trump answered, no. i would not call it mass deportations. >> that's a change. >> i mean, from what we got, yeah.
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sure. >> from deportation police to no mass deportation. >> msnbc contributor jonathan capehart and also with us senior white house correspondent chris jansing. chris, you convened another focus group. this time both trump and clinton supporters. what did you get? >> two trump, two clinton, two undecideds. what we found and given no surprise given the conversations we had over the last several days including brexit that immigration for all of them, one of the most important issues in this campaign. what about the idea of building a wall and mexico is going to pay for it? >> other countries have walls, why can't we have walls? >> not part of our valus and origins as a country to accept all people of all walks of life. how he plans to make mexico pay for this. so, i would like to see that from him. >> i agree. my husband is mexican descent and his parents are from mexico
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and to say to build a wall tears at the very fabric of our united states of being inclusive with everyone. >> i just think times have changed, though. yes, we were accepting you're weak, you're tired, you're poor. no vacancy. put up a wall against canada. nothing against them. but all the money we spend outside this country helping muslim nations and just dumping money into millions and millions of dollars. put up a wall around this country and educate our youth and put it into our inner cities and dump all that money into america. >> so as a trump republican saying we should dump money into this country, you would support universal health care for all because that doesn't seem to be a platform. >> let's get back to the wall. i don't think we should build a wall. number one, how are we going to stop the majority of mexicans that come through tunnels. for donald trump to say he wants to build a wall, he hasn't laid out a plan on how he's going to
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do that. >> he said he's a great negotiator. >> he defended a lot of mexican people by proposing that. >> but what happened in orlando, omar marteen was born in the united states. >> some of my dearest friends are muslim here in the community and actually everything that happened in orlando it was my muslim friends were the first ones to pick up the phone. >> victoria, do you support some sort of limitation on muslims coming into this country? >> i support a limitation on allowing immigration right now. it's not just muslims. it's immigration, period. i think our country has a significant immigration problem. i agree. i don't think a wall is the solution. i don't agree with the wall stance, at all. i don't. >> yet, you support donald trump. >> correct. because the idea that i'm supposed to agree with everything that one candidate does, i think is ludicrous. this was done right before the brexit vote.
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i brought up the fact to them that donald trump had said before he went over there, well, i don't know that much about it. i said, does that bother you that he says about this pretty critical issue that he doesn't know that much about it and they found most of it refreshingly honest. they think that most politicians, if they didn't really understand a question that they would make it up or lie. >> herald, what is your take on it? >> you and i never resemble that in politics. we just stated it up front. great work. i think it's telling. >> tampa, florida. >> obviously, joe knows so well. >> she said she'd want some bigger change. it was interesting. i mean, the undecided voter also made the point about universal health care. we'll have a long campaign, a long summer and a long fall. >> one thing they agreed on two things very definitively. nobody thought donald trump shouldn't tamp down his rhetoric. everybody thought it needed to
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bring back a little more civility. every single one, including the most and both of the trump supporters were pretty ardent supporters. both of them thought he should have apologized to john mccain. >> it's fascinating you listen to this group that in florida is focused on immigration and you look at the brexit vote and you see immigration was pushing the brexit vote over in england. it does seem like immigration for most western countries now is becoming a defining issue of 2016. >> yeah. it's becoming a defining issue, but we have to talk about how the issue of immigration is being used in these campaigns. a lot of people in great britain are talk about how immigration was used in a negative way, a perjorative way and fear mongering. a lot of people accuse donald trump of doing. now when you look at the brexit vote, now you have a lot of
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people who voted for it who are now real or having some sort of regret. i think i've seen it referred to as bregret. here, what i find fascinating show you donald trump's evolution, as it were, on mass deportations. you can change your rhetoric, you can soften your rhetoric. >> my mike -- >> let me jump in here because the rnc is reportedly stratogizing ways to turn bernie sanders supporters against hillary clinton. according to "huffington post" plan to attack clinton's eventual vp pick. in a memo rnc leaders say they "frame the choice" as an insult to the large deep base of bernie sanders supporters who were struggling with the notion of supporting hillary clinton as the presempative democrat nominee. one of the potential candidates the rnc is looking into is senator elizabeth warren who
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will join on the campaign trail today. joining us now from cincinnati, ohio, chief foreign affairs correspondent and host of andrea mitchell reports, andrea mitchell. what can we expect from today's event? >> good morning, mika. well, first of all, this is going to be their first joint appearance and elizabeth warren, as you know, is hillary clinton's best weapon to attract bernie sanders supporters and also to attack donald trump. the question today, is she also auditioning, is this a tryout for the bigger role in the campaign to come. hillary clinton inching up in the polls and marching in new york city's gay pride parade sunday. but could the popular tsunami that swept through great britain hit clinton next. clinton's answer a new ad hitting donald trump's first response on his golf course in scotland. >> every president is tested by world events, but donald trump thinks about how his golf resort can profit from them. >> clinton took another dig on
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sunday night. >> bombastic comments in turbulent times can actually cause more turbulence. >> reporter: but her best sales pitch fed up with washington could come today from massachusetts senator elizabeth warren. >> we need to elect hillary clinton to be the president. warren even dropped in at clinton's brooklyn campaign headquarters to rally the troops. >> i'm with you all the way, we have to get this done. >> reporter: but warren was the last democratic senator to endorse clinton and not until the primaries were over. and for years she slammed clinton for taking wall street money. >> she has taken money from the groups and more to the point, she worries about them as a constituency. >> with bernie sanders still refusing to endorse hillary clinton and only grudgingly saying he will even vote for her, warren is being vetted as a possible running mate, but sources close to the campaign tell me that they're still looking more likely at a favorite choice and that would
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be virginia governor former governor rather and senator, former dnc chair tim kaine. much more likely than warren, but warren is still on the list. back to you and joe. >> tim kaine definitely the safe choice. >> i could see trump eating him for lunch. >> i don't think so. >> he's a tough guy. >> donald trump and his campaign and the rnc are trying to win over bernie sanders voters. as in the past, a lot of them said my vote is up for grabs and i won't get behind hillary clinton. in that "washington post" poll we have been talking about today, only 8% of sanders' voters say they could consider voting for donald trump. that is way down from before. it becomes clear to them that sanders supporters that hillary clinton will be the nominee and they're looking at their two choices and saying, well, i guess it's hillary over donald trump. >> look at those numbers.
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81-8. that's the consolidating of the parties, herald. >> that's the direction we like to go. for senator warren to be with secretary clinton today campaigning, it only helps. i mean, it signals to the sanders' supporters, look, we'll be where you are in a lot of these issues and donald trump won't be where you are in many of these issues. >> we will be right back. [phone rings] ah, it's my brother. keep going... sara, will you marry... [phone rings again] what do you want, todd???? [crowd cheering] keep it going!!!! if you sit on your phone, you butt-dial people. it's what you do. todd! if you want to save fifteen percent or more on car insurance, you swch to geico. it's what you do. i know we just met like, two months ago... yes! [crowd cheering] [crowd cheering over phone]
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32 past the hour this morning. "new york times" reporting that
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cia weapons intended for syrian rebels are now being sold on the black market in jordan. some of those weapons, the report claims, were used to kill two americans and three others at a police training facility in ahman in november. the "time" sources american and jor dadian officials saying the weapons were stolen by jordanian intelligence operatives. they used the money to buy suvs, iphones and other luxury items. a spokesperson called it absolutely incorrect. still ahead this morning, is donald trump qualified to be president? senator mitch mcconnell is having a hard time answering that question. we'll play that for you, ahead on "morning joe."
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37 past the hour. in "washington post" abc poll that we've been discussing this morning respondents were asked whether donald trump is up to the job of commander in chief. 64% said he's not qualified. even the senate republican majority leader, senator mitch mcconnell avoiding answering the question yesterday. >> do you believe he is qualified and how do you cup vince all those voters who think he isn't? >> i think there is no question that he made a number of mistakes over the past few weeks. i think they're beginning to right the ship and the burden, obviously, will be on him to convince people he could handle this job. >> i didn't hear you say whether he is qualified. >> it is up to the american people to decide. he won the republican nomination fair and square. he got more votes than anybody else against a whole lot of well qualified candidates. so, our primary voters have made their decision as to who they want to be the nomination. the american people will be able
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to make that decision in the fall. >> according to the "washington post" abc poll 56% of republicans think gop leaders should speak out when they disagree with trump. 38% say they should avoid criticizing. >> poor mitch mcconnell he has problems. >> he never answers questions. very nice, he never answers. >> willie, it's kind of tough. >> not for him to decide, joe. this is about the people. >> the people and the people have spoken. >> although it would be good to know how he feels about it. >> i don't think he is qualified. >> willie, what do you want for breakfast? >> sausage, egg and cheese. >> with us now, who do we have? >> republican congressman from georgia and chairman of the house budget committee representative tom price. >> i think we have an obvious first question. is donald trump qualified to be president? >> absolutely. down to two individuals a at this point. who is better to take this country forward and i think there is no doubt about that at
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this point. if you want four more years or a generation of the past eight years, then vote for hillary clinton. if you want all the crazy rules and regulations that have been put in place by her appointments to the supreme court, then vote for hillary clinton. if, however, you want change and you want government to actually work for the people. if you want the economy to get rolling and if you want to make sure the government isn't running your health care and you want the government out of energy policy for your backyard. >> first of all, how are you so confident that donald trump will do all of those things when he was a big hillary clinton supporter not so long ago? >> i have confidence the people he will bring around him as evidence by the list of individuals that he will put out as folks he will consider nominating for the supreme court. he will bring quality individuals around. >> he switched positions time and time again. he was really progressive, not only on social issues, but economic issues. he supported -- i mean, this is
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when he was in the '60s. gave money to hillary clinton two, three times. mocked and ridiculed republicans. where does his faith come from? i needed faith this strong. >> i just saw herald ford on your show. herald became a republican a few years ago. obviously, right now, he's not in that phase. but, look, the donald trump that i know and that i have talked to understands and appreciates the imperative of moving this country in a better direction and i have confidence that he would bring around him people that are actually able to get it done. as opposed to this incredible path that we're on right now where the economy is not growing, jobs aren't being created and folks are being told exactly what kind of health coverage they have to buy, not the one that they want. >> again, that sounds like scott walker. that sounds like jeb bush and ted cruz. again, i don't know that that sounds like donald trump. i mean, donald has been kind of pushing himself as a big government republican, right? >> i think that what he
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appreciates now viewed what we saw in britain, what he appreciates now is that this populous movement is real and that there are people who are very, very concerned about the direction of this country. and they're concerned about the role of the federal government. and if you're concerned about the direction and the role of the federal government, then you know that hillary clinton is not going to bring you a different direction and that's why i believe that donald trump -- >> i'm just looking over your shoulder at congressman harrison ford waving his arm saying i'm not a republican. i think i'm reading it right. he's sitting over there. we corrected the record on that. so, donald trump in the last few days has sort of narrowed the focus of his temporary muslim band. we have to look at specific countries where terrorism originates and ban muslims coming from there. do you think that is reasonable? >> what is reasonable is to appreciate the cia director and the secretary of homeland security and the fbi director all has said that they're not, that we as a nation are not able to vet many of these individuals
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accura accurately. what we have to do with the american people are screaming for us to do. >> a temporary hold on muslims from which country is would you propose? >> i don't think based on anybody is the right thing to do. i believe it is important for the cia director and the director of homeland security and the homeland director yes, we know who these folks are and they're safe coming into this country. whatever it takes to do that is appropriate. >> that is different than what donald trump proposed? which is a religious test. >> i think it's also to acknowledge that this isn't a guy who has been involved in public policy discussions or debates. i think what you'll see who brings people around him who actually appreciate the issues and working in these areas for years and years and years is a mogulation of message, but also recognizing that the country is moving in the wrong direction. american people understand that
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and they want a leader who will move us in a better direction. >> how widely enthusiastic newt gingrich were running mate? >> i have newt's seat rbs as you may well know. newt is incredibly talented and extremely bright and absolutely politically adept. i believe the picture of the party is better served by another individual. >> who do you like better? >> i'll leave that up to donald trump. i think some youth on the ticket -- >> tom cotton. >> i served with tom in the house. tom is a very articulate and dynamic individual. i think some youth would be helpful. >> herald ford. >> interesting. >> republican herald ford. >> back there jumping up and down. >> it's great to see you, as always. still ahead, live to new york stock exchange to check on the markets after friday's brexit selloff.
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plus, is the time of the hate vote? >> no, i have not heard the hate vote. >> that's a little strong. >> we have some really low, low approval ratings, that's for sure. they just have to make sure the next person loses. >> okay. >> "morning joe" back in a minute. it's a big australian dinner party every outback ...every day! i'm adrian richardson... in australia, we do everything big... and this month, we mean big...
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>> we are trying to say to secretary clinton and to the
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clinton campaign, make it clear which side you are on. right now, what we are doing is trying to say to the clinton campaign, stand up. be bolder than you have been. not just like bernie sanders, oh, yeah, just vote for hillary clinton. it is hillary clinton standing up and saying, you know what, these are the things we need to do. if she does the right thing, i'm absolutely confident that the vast majority of my supporters will vote for her. bernie sanders has yet to give a full endorsement. over the weekend, the democrats proved the draft party platform that influenced sanders' campaign including a push for a $15 minimum wage and endorsing steps to break up big wall street banks. clinton's senior policy adviser mia harris called it "the most ambitious and aggressive platform our party has ever seen." the sanders' campaign called the
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initial draft a very good start. >> and, willie, when he was here on friday, he was not, he was not giving an inch. >> you know, we asked him. we put the question, would you vote for hillary clinton? he said, yes, i'll vote for her, but not ready to roll over for her. he wants concessions. the party platform is nice, but it's a piece of paper. things like the $15 minimum wage. he wants to see that hillary clinton is a true progressive or at least will adopt some of the things that he brought from his campaign. >> he wants a revolution. hillary clinton is more of a senttru centrist and he is using every ounce on big issues to make the revolution come to america. >> herald, as the republican on the path does it bother you and other republicans that he might -- >> i think tom price is confusing with archer davis. we have a similarity. >> he became a republican and then he went back. >> what's your similarity?
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>> we both served in congress. >> did he go to michigan, as well? >> he went to harvard. but to point i think -- >> what? >> i think senator sanders has to realize that he did not win enough votes to be the nominee. the accommodations were the right accommodations and i'm hopeful as we get closer to -- he has me laughing. >> the similarities. what are you talking about? >> there are distinct parallels in our lives. >> tennessee and -- no disrespect to tom but i think on the sanders thing, remember, he did not win this election. i'm proud to be a democrat and
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have been one all of my life. >> are you sure? >> i learned to be a democrat the old fashioned way. i was told to be one. >> okay. strong family connections. pope francis is turning heads again with another unscripted moment. speaking with reporters while flying home the pontiff said christians and roman catholic church should apologize to gay people for the way they treated them. he also said for also turning a blind eye to child labor. >> you're the catholic in the family. >> well, no. i think all three of those issues are perfectly important. i think the pope certainly opened the door to a real conversation about where it stands in the world community and what it should stand for. he doesn't want the church to
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hide behind anything anymore. >> i think he opened up for every religious organization to think about the issues differently. >> feeling shame and apologies are a big part of life and being a catholic and the church for so long covered up so much and felt it had nothing to account for. >> remember on the question of gay marriage he said who am i to judge? he opened up the church for self-examination. speaking of soccer. >> what? no. >> they wrapped up after falling to columbia. last night it was argentina a and chile. 30 minutes of extra time and for the second straight year the
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title came down to penalty kicks. argentina's start messi could not convert on his attempt sending it over the cross bar into the stands. sylva earned the second straight copa america title following the 0-0 tie. argentina last 7 straight tournament finals since 93. the worth's best player says he may never be champion. she told reporters that he is done playing with the national team. >> wow. >> he is only 29? >> that's what i thought. >> he has been around. >> that's kind of spirit you want after a heartbreaking loss. >> and you say i'm done playing with the national team. >> is that a hang-up for him
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like a dan moreno kind of thing? >> no. a generrgentina has had problem whether it is the world cup or they haven't been able to win lightly. new polls neck and neck and several key battleground states plus the fallout counts after britain's decision to leave. we join you from london where the government is in chaos and markets around the world are anxious for what's to come. and more rain on the way for west virginia just as residents were getting a look after deadly flooding. "morning joe "will be right
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>> why was it appropriate for mr. trump to be promoting a golf course on what could be the most impactful day a country has made and he is promoting a golf course in the middle of his campaign. >> first of all mr. trump's success as a businessman is one of the attractions so when he says he will bring real change
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to the country voters believe him. unlike clinton, the only changes is those that have made people's lives worse. good morning. today is monday, june 27th. with all due respect that airs at 6:00 on msnbc. former treasury official steve ratner and david is here. question for the table. who in the world would have two sons that get married in the same month in the course of three weeks in two different states? >> well, it is very official. got it all over wiwith at once. >> yes. three weeks ago they got married
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in pen at old christ church. we finished with joey and katherine getting married. we had a fantastic time and couldn't be more excited. >> and you have been busy and you're broke. >> still working. >> why do you think? >> yeah. i know. >> exactly. >> beautiful, beautiful, beautiful weekend. >> it was. we were talking about how it was going great until the sunday morning farewell brunch in nantucket. >> very nice. >> the bride's family, you know, they want the best facilities and mike comes in and he flaunted the dress code. he showed up in shorts and a polo shirt. >> it wasn't a polo shirt. it had a u.s. a. baseball cap.
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>> dress codes are annoying. i appreciate you pushing the envelope. did you see the polls that came out over the weekend? >> last time i was here which feels like 1962, i thought the polls would go down for trump. >> they have but it's really two stories. >> yeah. >> it's not a complete picture. we have new national polling this morning. the poll has clinton leading trump by 5 points, 46 point to 41%. a poll has trump plummeting to a 12 point deficit. down from a 2 point lead last month. an explanation for the disparity could line sample size.
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the news poll gives democrats a 12 point edge while the nbc poll has a 4 point democratic advantage. >> why the disparity in that? >> if you look at margin of error it's not a big difference. >> it is a big difference. >> they could be roughly the same. >> he is down. >> he is down by a little bit. you look at polls and trump is doing better. s he is virtually tied in practically every state. >> and we'll go to the swing polls. that's what's so fascinating. we showed polls that show trump tied even after two horrific weeks. more evidence came out this weekend. >> yeah. cbs polls show tight races in
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battleground states. 40 to 39% in colorado. in north carolina clinton is tied with trump 44% to 42%. clinton has a 3 point advantage in florida, 44 to 41% which is inside the margin of error. in wisconsin trump is 41 to 36%. a poll in maine gives childrlin lead. >> and then of course you go last week and you talked about those polls. these are much closer than the national polls, why? >> people would think i think trump is in effect tied in colorado. >> one in every seven american lives in california. it will push the national polls
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in one direction. she has a national because the democrats have done well. he is within striking distance in most of these states. he is still behind and has work to do. if you look at how bad a time he has had he has been at his worst, yet he is within striking distance. >> tied within the margin of error, i wonder, what are you thinking if he said this guy has been doing this poorly and he is basically tied in the top swing state sns. >> states. >> if you put if judge together with orlando and his trip to overseas and yet once again is this a case where the press and elites and everybody focused on how the weeks were and
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supporting donald trump. there were supporting numbers for him. nonwhite vote 77-15. >> wow. >> that is hard to overcome. president obama's approval rating is 66%, the highest since they went and killed bin laden. >> you look at the overall numbers and look at the favor bl b blts, it seems hard to get past that. >> i think you have to reconcile the state polls. >> he is not going to win because he manages to squeak out an electoral map. he is down. you heard all of the other numbers he said. the race is obviously some flux. people are trying to digest everything that's going on. i would rather be playing
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clinton's hand than trump oos hand right now. >> only 29% positive approval rating for frufrp and clinton 23%. negatives, you have trump at 60% and clinton at 65%. even those numbers are close to margin of error. >> i think he is responding. you see him making small moves to try to adjust some of his stances on some issues that have caused a lot of controversy over time. i'm not sure it's enough. he did make some changes. he seemed to narrow his position ton muslim ban. >> he did. he is going through a series of pivots. you talk about the muslim ban and now it looks like it is more specific to countries and then also i guess on mass
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deportation. >> you said in an interview he would allow people from any country to come into the u.s. as long as those from terror countries are severely vetted. bloomberg quoted him as saying i want terrorists out. i want to limit terrorist countries and we know who those terrorist countries are. i guess he is in scotland and here he is on the 14th hole saying this. >> have you tweaked your policy on this? >> yeah. >> okay. >> slight pivot? >> more than slight. he started this last week. i was surprised people didn't pick up on it more when they said he would be targeted more from muslims around the world. he doesn't want to lose the l e race. he has been given pretty clear advice on what to change.
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he knows he needs to get the race closer before the convention. if he pivots on those two issues he stopped talking about the wall nearly as much. if he picks a good running mate he could have a sense that he could recapture. >> and hillary clinton had a misstatement about coal miners in west virginia. what did she do? she went right in there and dealt with it. he has to do more than change his wording. people have felt like they have seen into his soul a little bit here. my daughter was talking about this. she said you can't just say that. it's true. you have to show how he means. >> speaking of getting his face
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back really there was an excellent thing over the weekend legging out the case on why he couldn't vote for trump and why he would vote for hillary. they included the foreman ceo of gm saying they were going to vote for hill rhode islaary. it seems it is hard to win because they can't abide your positions. >> it's not the hang paulson's that will decide that. there are a lot of us in manhattan and a lot of us in washington who were offended by a lot of things that he says. you go to that target west of nigh yak and they are not asking what paulson is thinking.
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>> it's nice to have paulson's endorsement. i think the real dilemma for trump as he tries to trim his rhetoric he is not going to be as good as hillary clinton does. he looses a lot of that luster as the men who will say anything. from the clinton's side, a clinton strategist told me much of what we say over the next months is going to be to show that this man has an unsuitable temperament. that is much more important he said than any issue that we are going to hit. if trump takes that opportunity away by not sounding on unsuitable anymore it is true that they will have to think of a different strategy to identify why he should not be president. >> and clinton campaign called
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donald trump volatile. you know, they cut in piece of his speech at his gulf course. it was happening in realtime on friday morning. we took his press conference live and he started talking about the lighthouse behind him. >> oh, my gosh. >> i'm sure they are beautiful. >> huge. >> sounds like the best. >> his ability to argue for change is his strongest point. he underminds it a little bit. >> it is very interesting. i had friends up from that were trump fans. they say over the past couple of weeks -- i said are you with him? they said it's embarrassing. >> even scar borrow --
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>> he is pretty solid. >> yes. >> he would like to see improvements. ? they want him to beat hillary and they know what he is doing won't get him there. >> so let's go overseas. the political people over the destoigs exit -- >> i thought we were talking about trump. >> no. we'll get there. we'll weed that in. >> it is the most beautiful. parliment meeting for the first time today. first minister is threatening to block the exit. scotland with ireland voted to remain in the e.u.
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>> this wouldn't be about the scottish parliment taking a decision about what's in the best interest of scotland. again, i recognize absolutely all of the complexities being thrown out by the vote on thursday. i didn't create these and i have to deal with the reality. >> she says her country could hold a referendum. on online calling for the exit has surpassed 3.5 million signatures. not exactly seek his kind of support as he pays backlash within his own party. a growing number of labor politicians resigned in protest over the handling of the vote. core bin is vowing not to resign. in london john kerry meeting with britain's foreign minister
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where he is expected to stress the importance of other e.u. members not following britain's lead. >> we are live in london. chaotic it seems in the political class in london where you would expect boris to come out jumping up and down and he lookd like he was attending a funeral. he said we may not completely get out. what's in boris johnson's mind and what's in parliment? what's going through the minds of those in parliment right now? >> well, i think what's going on right now is trying to figure out what to do next. keep your kwlies on secretary kerry today.
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ni two banks were suspended briefly because they have dropped so much. on the political side let me show you the front page of the financial times today. political turmoil and iisolatio. that sums up how britain, if you're starring into the abyss, here is the front page. now a plot to block brexit. aside from that is that the europeans and british are involved in a game of chicken. it could be damage for both sides of the economy. europeans effectively saying guys, you sit in this for a while. we are not going to negotiate.
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we are not going to compromise. still ahead we'll check on how the markets are reacting this morning. also ahead, not only the muslim ban, trump's other controversial decisions of his that he seems to be pivoting on, depending on your definition of pivoting. first, here is the forecast. >> one thing i can't do is read a script. >> it's up to you now. >> it is up to me. the story out of west virginia keeps getting more and more dire. it is really incredible. this is two days after the devastating floods. in all 25 fatalities making it the 12th deadliest flash flood. that was a horrible situation. about 10,000 people still without power there. we are watching showers and storms.
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we do have a flash flood watch. grounds saturated and rivers are high. it could be isolated flash flooding but nothing like what we saw. attention out west is ton fion fire north of the l.a. area. a lot of smoke in the air. for the fire here there is 2,000 fire personnel ton the ground. it will be 100 degrees again today. temperatures will be blistering hot. we are in the area. it has been very warm. every afternoon we are getting afternoon thunderstorms. we had one in canyon, texas yesterday. want to see a microburst? winds will blow about 70 miles per hour. it almost looks like a blizzard out there.
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we see it in my home country where some politicians find it convenient tocapegoat immigran immigrants, to play to our fears rather than as aim hamlin con said, few of them are better angels, divide us rather than unite us on common humanity. it has been un-american what we have been seeing.
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>> vice president joe biden speaking following the brexit vote making a -- we talked about the pivot. >> and he may also be changing his tone. >> yeah. what did he say? he said we see the lighthouse? >> wow. you'll have to bring your food taster if you go stay there. >> yeah. >> okay. >> yeah, he may be changing his tone as well on immigration. trump said on saturday -- >> no. he is saying trump might poison. >> he wouldn't characterize it as mass deportations posting on twitter i never liked the tomorrow mass deportation but we must enforce the laws of the land. >> we'll enforce the laws of the land. >> he also said president obama
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deported vast numbers of people and it's never reported. i think people are going to find i have now one of the best policies but i will have the biggest heart of anybody. trump answered no. i would not call it matsz deportations mass deportations. does he need to reach out to the muslim community? does he need to show depth on this? >> he is never going wring his hands and cry and say i said that about the muslim wban but t look like he will change. now, the second i do that. i love you, ron but you'reli li you can't change. politicians change. it's not that it makes it right but there are people that have not been paying attention to politics. i know this is staggering. as we get to the convention and
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clint eastwood goes out and stars at the chair people start paying more attention. it looks like he is moving past the muslim ban -- >> we'll see what happens in its place. >> yes. has it worked before? yes, it has. >> hi sort he sort of backed away. >> he said by have to have the muslim ban. your daughter is right. you can't unring a bell. >> it is a big core issue. he can't suddenly visit a mosque and say it is okay. >> yeah. you would have to come up with a policy saying barack obama has been doing it all wrong. i was concerned about it and e
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major giuliani says it is the real people that are threatening the country and let real muslims come in peace. >> i have been told by people inside the campaign there will be a real change towards the general and that we are going to be seeing something very different. >> but to willie's point there will be a highlight reel from the beginning of this campaign that will be in lots and lots of ads. i don't know how he completely escapes that. >> not everybody has been paying attention. he needs to explain it with some depth. i don't think this is going to decide the election. it is certainly the case that he now believes we are told this stuff has to be changed. it has to be changed in a less casual way.
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>> absolutely. coming up on "morning joe" check in on the markets plus how many hillary clinton voters are with hillary clinton? >> three. >> new patterns in the way millennial women plan to vote. "morning joe" is back in a minute. ♪ you should hire stacy drew. ♪ ♪ she wants to change the world with you. ♪ ♪ she can program jet engines to talk and such. ♪ ♪ her biggest weakness is she cares too much. ♪ thank you. my friend really wants a job at ge. mine too. ♪ i'm a wise elf from a far off shire. ♪ and sanjay patel who you should hire. ♪ thank you. seriously though, stacy went to a great school and she's really loyal. seriously though, stacy went you should give her a shot. sanjay's a tm player and uh...
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donald trump thinks about how his golf resort can profit. >> more people are coming. brand new sprinkler system t highest level. >> he is talking about his new sprinkler system. >> in a volatile world the last thing we need is -- >> this is an example of the tone deafness of the clinton campaign. if you take a look they have spent $60 million on ad sz like this against donald trump, talking about things that are distractive to the american political system. the american people care about what is going to happen to their lives, about change and the issues of brexit this kind of ad
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doesn't address those things and hillary clinton is ignoring the reality because she is part of the establishment. she didncan't get away from thet that she is part of the problem that is being rejected. bring tab's finance minister following the brexit vote but its comforting words aren't doing much. dow is down nearly 140 points in premarket trading. sending john kerry to meet with his counter part where he is expected to call for a smooth transition. this chart shows the number of google search for breks it or e.u. were quite mute until after the results were announced saying many didn't know what they were voting on. u.s. managing etd to, how are
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the markets reacting after a wild, wild weekend? >> it is still a wild, wild, d. it was $2.1 trillion as a result of all of the brexit mayhem. it marks the biggest decline in history even worse than the financial crisis in 2008 and 2009. assets like gold and defensive-type stocks, stocks that aren't as prone like utility companies, they are getting a bit as well. the uncertainty remains over what's happening and what the ultimate implications will be. the managing directors saying that the markets vastly under
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estimated what it would hold. banks across the world lowering forecasts for global economies in the u.k. and europe and the united states as well. also, keeping in mind what's happening with the market's picture. they have downgraded for banking companies, financial institutions all over the world. as we set up for trading today, again, it has been points out so many times there's not a sense of panic but there is a sense of pessimism because people don't know what the ultimate ripple effects will be. everything that happened over the weekend including scotland maybe looking to want to stay in the e.u., all of that is also adding to the uncertainty. >> thank you. let's turn to jillian. u.k. confronts new reality. what does that new reality look
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like? >> it sums it up very, very well. we have political anarchy. we have a party in the middle of an open civil war rebellion. leadership has gone into hiding. most damaging of all we have the people who spear he-headed this campaign. it is very very clear they don't have any idea what they want to do and a lot of people in the u.k. are waking up and saying what do we vote for. this letter says call me a coward, buyer's remorse but the truth is i regret my decision. what i find absolutely shocking and makes me a shame is people
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have voted for this without any sense of what the consequence will be. >> what is the best scenario! it is very hard to see the best case scenario. >> sheer the issue! what do they get from the e.u.? >> i worked there -- >> so won't great britain be stronger? >> if the people who voted to get out had a clear plan about what they would conext and came out with a confidence building measures i think many people would feel very differently. the terrifying thing. >>. >> he faces it. >> it is for not having planned for this. i do think they believe thiey
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would win either. >> he said i can't stand it anymore. the other person says okay, fine, go. they turn around and say i didn't really mean this. there is this kind of feeling -- you know, i can see that. it makes it look ir rational half the time. >> for all of the chaos in the u.k. there seems to be a way about how to react to this and how quickly they want to demand an exit. it seems to be headed more towards a go slow approach. >> it seems like many people are trying to take a go-slow approach. there is uncertainty about whether it would lead to leaving any time soon, if at all. it turns out scottish parliment could veto this.
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they are considering doing that. another uncertainty is you have over 3 million people, 3.5 million people calling far second referendum. they have sare saying there shot be a vote. they are staying inside the union. what's terrifying is this sense of the u.k. being without a government. the thing that makes it so tragic is until last week the u.k. was one of the better performing economies in the union, relatively good economic growth. here is this tragic wound but looking like the laughing stock of europe. >> a lot of americans not happy with what they are saying. donald trump says it will be okay. we saw identical statements released saying britain is still
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our strongest ally kind of thing. what's the u.s. role in this and what should americans expect? >> i don't believe the u.k. will continue being the strongest ally if they carry on this state of chaos. america wants a strong part nefr -- partner. the american government knows whether power actually resides today. so of course john kerry will be in the u.k. today trying to reassure everyone. you know, this kind of political chaos is not good for anybody. let me stress again, i understand why people are fed up. i understand why many americans say it's great if you get out
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away from the big government and dysfunctional government. they don't appear to have a plan. >> is johnson is next prime minister? >> there are a lot of people expecting that. many take this as a bid to become prime minister. there is also a gang that is pretty strong too. she is a name not well known but she could end up being the voice of reason we hope. >> thank you. always great to see you. coming up jackson has reporting on how trump's campaign plan to respond to the joint rally. a scary moment for passengers aboard a singapore airlines flight.
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that story and more ahead on "morning joe".
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>> here are other stories we are following this morning, a raging wild fire has fire crews searching for casualties this morning. officials say a couple was overcome by smoke. the fire scorched more than 36,000 acres. an incident commander said the fire was 40 pk% can toiontained night. texas abortion clinics change challenging a state law. fewer than ten woul remain if the law were allowed to take effect. frightening footage.
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it caught fire early this morning after returning to the airport. amateur video shot inside the plane and from the tarmac showed heavy fire. the flight from singapore turned around to make an emergency landing after the crew got an engine oil warning message. the flight had 222 passengers and 19 kree on board. believe it or not no injuries recorded. millennials have been feeling the burn but with sanders saying she going to vote for hillary, where will millennials go? will they follow suit? we have a following director here and a sort of nasty title for the summer of 2006. we'll tell you what it is when we return. problem... bloomin' onion. aussie cheese fries. bloomin' onion. the loaded bloomin' onion...
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you knowledge you're behind organizationally and in the polls? >> no. what you're trying to do is comparing an 800 person organization in brooklyn with an integrated system and the trump campaign which didn't show on a report. organizers are now in place. >> that is donald trump's campaign. revealing they have a plan.
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with us now to talk about it former adviser to rand paul and ali jackson and john. john partnered up on a survey of nearly 1,200 women. we'll get to that in a minute. first, ali, are they bringing people on board? >> they have been saying they will be bringing people to the staff. if they have been there -- you know, they can say they are adding stuff. communications i think what was breasting is they seemed to be where they are. they don't want to get out to clinton sized staff but they know they need to get more people in place. they are working on staffing up
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in case of a convention in cleveland. about 150 volunteers have been reaching out to delegates on the rules and platform committees. the anti trump movement are putting a command center in place. they are trying to, you know, work with the rules, to do some of these other strategies they have to stop trump from getting the tom nationomination. when you look at what they are doing, they have twice as many people work on this operation than they do on the actual campai campaign. >> and republicans watching an veryorried. >> well, i think looking at this convention this will be anything b but a normal, happy family.
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what is the agenda is going to be? how is it going to play out? i think there are so many unknowns at this point. with everyone fighting literally until the moment donald trump is the nominee it will be quite exciting. >> it will be exciting and it will also be unpredictable. you look at all of the polls. it will be that they are voting against somebody. you all have labeled 2016 kind of ugly. 1967, summer of love, 2016, the year of hate. explain. >> yes. other people write their head li headlines but a majority of those were voting for trump which is only 25% of females were voting for trump, the 20
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25% against hillary clinton is the main driver. it is the number in the 40s voting for clinton who say they are voting against trump. not a lot of enthusiasm. >> clinton leads big right? >> yes. she leads 66 to 25. sanders has better favorables, certainly the young females in the survey. >> and experience actual matters. >> yes. we asked does hillary clinton's help or hurt? two-thirds say it helps. donald's trump of nonexperience actually hurts him. >> and even though -- and i'm curious what you think or know about this from your polling. in my experience they really consider it the lesser of two evils. by a much larger margin i say
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you're going to vote, right? they hesitate. is the biggest challenge bringing them over or getting them out to vote is the right thing. >> i think they will come around. one of the most important questions we asked is we ranked the nine most important al attributes. all of them reported incredible thinking ability was number one follow bid integrity. hillary leads by about 35 points across each of those three attributes. i think she can motivate more people. election is about differences. it's not hillary versus sanders anymore. it is hillary versus trump. >> is there is a micro targetable message that could befective if they tried it?
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>> at this stage i think trump is done with women. i don't see where he goes from here. this narrative is set. he judges women by their looks. young women get it and it's game over. >> do you agree with that from what you have seen in the polling? >> it think it is very, very difficult. this is white educated women. you can see he has a negative of 4-1, 21 to 79%. >> wow. >> what does donald trump is to do to turn those numbers around or is there anything he can do? >> he has to improve his mem more blt. he has to really focus on his measure blt. >> and i was talking to inside
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all of the micro targeting in beth of the obama campaigns. he said really it does matter. two to three weeks is when people start to set in. can that messaging at a convention make a difference when you're looking at the kind of numbers you're look at? >> i think a convention is kind of one opportunity to potentially kind of reset the narrati narrative. we have 79% unfavorable. it is a complete resetting of the campaign. we are also hoping hillary gets off track and doesn't kind of dig in herself. it is very difficult. >> all right. thank you so much. she calls the fight. it is over. it is over. >> with women. >> it is done. >> all right. thank you so much. what if anything did we learn
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today? and he would have wanted you to have it. mea a lot to him... yes, ge makes poweul machines. but i'll be writing the code that will allow those machines to share information with each other. i'll be changing the that way the world works.hines (interrupting) you can't pick it up, can you? go ahead. he can't lift the hammer. it's okay though! you're going to change the world. you can use whipped topping made ...but real joyful moments.. are shared over the real cream in reddi-wip. ♪ reddi-wip. share the joy.
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♪ americans are buying more and more of everything online. and so many businesses rely on the us postal service to get it there. because when you ship with us, your business becomes our business. that's why we make more ecommerce deliveries to homes than anyone else in the country. the us postal service. priority: you welcome back. there is so much to talk about. what have you learned? zbli learned if you want to end up in the best dressed you invite mike barn kal. and it's been quite a month for our family, two marriages, two boys, two happy guys.
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oh, we have the kissing now. joey and katherine getting married in nantucket. >> some good looking couples. >> what a month. good thing there's nothing in july. oh, wait, the conventions. it's "morning joe". stick around. good morning. i'm stephanie. this morning, teaming uphill ri clinton hit the campaign trail together for the first time. is this an audition for v.p.? >> i am ready to get in this fight. >> it shows clinton's lead growing. >> you can't respond with a tweet. you to deliver

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