tv The Last Word With Lawrence O Donnell MSNBC January 6, 2017 7:00pm-8:01pm PST
first i'd like to say, again, on behalf of broward county administration, our mayor, county commissioners, express our condolences and sympathies and keep our thoughts and prayers with those that lost their lives here today as well as their family and friends. truly horrific incident. as the sheriff has said we had a number of individuals that were not only stuck on airplanes, planes that had landed but as well as some on the gates that were not permitted to leave right after this incident occurred. we had a number of individuals that evacuated on to the terminal on to the a problem areas. everybody is obviously safe and secure. once we received that word from our law enforcement partners we have been in the process of either transporting those individuals over to port everglades, we had dozens of buses transporting what we anticipate or expect to be in
the neighborhood of 10,000 folks over to port everglades. broward county staff as well as the red cross are there to assist the passengers in either getting into destinations or assisting with hotel accommodations providing them food and shelter. through this evening we're going to continue to work with our law enforcement partners here as we continue to try to get the airport back into an operational status. working with all our airlines, the transportation security administration and others to try to get fort lauderdale international airport back in operation tomorrow morning. the goal will be to have this operational at 0500. 5:00 a.m. tomorrow morning but we'll be encouraging all of our travellers to check with their individual airlines. as some may not be operating right away clearly this incident caused a lot of disruption. not only in their individual schedules but other schedules around the country so we
encourage everybody to actually contact their airlines. we will continue to provide information through social media and through twitter at fll flyer through our web page and we encourage people to keep checking those sources for any changes. that's all i have for the time being. >> good evening. as the sheriff mentioned, the fbi is working very, very closely with the broward sheriff's office in this investigation. we have begun the difficult task of processing the crime scene which will allow us to identify the deceased in making the proper notifications to the family members. as you can imagine with this type of investigation and this type of incident, it is a long-term, very difficult, complex investigation that requires us to pursue all leads and avenues. we are conducting investigation
not only here in south florida but in several other states as we try to pursue the suspects activities leading up to today's horrific incident. the subject is in federal custody as the sheriff mentioned. a long interview was conducted of the individual by the fbi and broward sheriff's office and he will be charged federally and most likely will have his initial appearance in broward on monday. again as i mentioned with these. >> tommy:s -- types of incidents we are looking at all avenues. we have not ruled out terrorism and we'll be pursuing every angle to try to determine the motive behind this attack and any associates or connections, communication, everything that you can imagine i assure you we are pursuing every possible lead. thank you. >> was this originally a flight
from anchorage and minneapolis and then to here. >> yes. the individual flew from alaska to minneapolis to fort lauderdale on a delta airlines flight. >> why was he coming here? >> at this time, its still too early in the investigation for us to truly know why he came to florida. so those are some of the things that we're looking at. travel patterns. what brought him here and his connections to south florida. >> we understand that the suspect had contact with the fbi office in alaska. were they aware he had weapons? >> yes. the individual did walk into our anchorage office in november. he came in and spoke with fbi agents at that time he clearly stated that he did not intend to harm anyone however his erratic behavior concerned fbi agents
that were interviewing him and they contacted local police and turned him over to the local police. he was taken into custody by the local police and transported to a medical facility for a mental health evaluation. we looked at his contacts. we did our inner agency checks and everything and at that point we closed our assessment. >> did you guys know he had firearms on him? >> that question i really don't have the answers for. again it's very early in the investigation. we are working very closely trying to determine his activities there. but i can't really tell you about his weapons there. >> he voluntarily walked into the fbi office in anchorage. >> yes. he voluntarily walked into our office and he was interviewed by agents out of that office.
>> that information i don't have. it's very early in the investigation and that's something that we'll have to try to determine. he was turned over to local custody and it was local custody that took him to the medical hospital for evaluation. >> are you guys looking into a house he may have looked at in anchorage right now? >> we're looking at several investigative leads not only in alaska but in other states that we have determined that he has either travelled to or has connections there. >> was there something that may have set him off? >> i'm not aware of my type of incident like that but again it is very early in the
investigation but we're unaware of an incident on the flight or baggage claim. >> is there any information that he had become radicalized in anyway. we know he mentioned hearing voices in his head. >> it's very early in the investigation. as i mentioned we're not ruling out anything. we're looking at every angle including the terrorism angle but it will take us some time to determine the true nature of the motivation of the individual. >> i believe he is 26 years old. he was in the u.s. military. we are currently reviewing his military records. i can tell you that he was in the military. i believe it was in the army but we haven't confirmed exactly his service. >> what type of gun and how many shots fired? >> what i can tell you at this point is that it was a semiauto handgun but i am not prepared to release the type of handgun and
it's way too early in the investigation to tell you how many rounds were fired. >> no he didn't try to take any hostages. as the subject was shooting he was as i said seconds after the shootings contacted by a broward sheriff's deputy. instructions were rendered. he was taken into custody without incident and was immediately interviewed by the fbi and the broward sheriff's office. one more question. >> did he make any statements while he was shooting? >> not to my knowledge. they'll be getting in touch and letting you know when the next press conference will be when we're ready to release more information. right now i just asked sk that the prayers of the nation be with the people and the families that lost loved ones in broward
county. thank you. that was sheriff scott israel, broward county. the airport director there as well as fbi miami special agent in charge. their briefing on that attack early today. i'm here on the last word. we have a full live hour for you tonight. starting here of course with more on that attack. kerry sanders is live still at that airport. what is the scene there now kerry? >> well, the airport remains closed but the airport is beginning to come to life. those passengers that have been held in certain areas and certain terminals for hours today as we just heard in the press conference are beginning to leave. it's a very complicated process. they're separated from their luggage. they have been told that their luggage will be retrieved at some point by a private company that will try to reunite the luggage with them in several days. 35 buses are making the loop
around here picking up passengers. you heard them say there maybe as many as 10,000 passengers that have been caught up in all of this. they're taking them over to port everglades which is where the terminal is and they're helping people make their way to get to hotels. uber and lyft initiated service and sent upwards of 600 cars over to that area to help ferry people. airbnb set up a disaster relief. anybody that's watching and needs to find that it's airbnb.com/disaster. so that they can find lodging for the night that won't cost him anything. get in a uber or lyft to get them over there. also hotels are offering free lodging so the community is coming together to help those people. some of the people who are leaving have horrific stories to tell and one of them is anika
dean. she was down in the luggage area and saw the gunman and that's when she decided to hit the ground an fortunately for her and this is a remarkable story, as she hit the ground, another man made his way over to her crawling on the ground and wrapped his body around her telling her and whispering that he would protect her. listen to a little bit of what she had to tell me. >> i did see the shooter. i saw the gun. he was walking toward us. i immediately just hid next to a smart cart, carosel. i was laying there and maybe 30 seconds an older gentleman shielded me and told me that he would protect me and i was terrified because, you know, i have two boys and i was thinking these boys are probably, may not have a mother or a severely injured mother but i just immediately felt tremendous amount of comfort when this man said i will protect you. there was a man nearby us that
was shouting obscenities and attracting the shooter and someone told me the shooter was right by us walking around. i was look at the carpet. i was not looking up. i was just praying to god. just praying to god and had an angel protect me. >> well her prayers were answered to think that the horrific shooting was taking place around her. we now know who that hero was. she snapped a picture. take a look at the picture here. he is sitting with his wife. his name is tony and he is the man who just, complete stranger, made his way over to anika to protect her in the chaos. as you know, at this point, there are five dead. there were six people who were injured. they were actually wounded with gunfire. in all there were 30 people taken to the hospital.
and this began at 12:55, 1:00 today and within the last hour plus, if you look behind me there's a plane. that's a united plane. that's one of the planes that was out on the runway has been locked down out on the runway until about an hour ago when they finally got the clearance to come in so the passengers who were on that plane have been sitting out there by calculation for more than 8 hours. anxious but also cooped up inside there. the authorities didn't want to let the planes come in that already landed with passengers because they were unsure whether there were other problems. when they heard there was other
suspicious activity inside the parking garage so anika told me surviving that first one, that was quite an ordeal. she said it was just the second and third ones when she heard about what was going on in terminal one and spilling over to two and then the parking garage, she said all of that combined has just made this, you know, just really difficult for her to endure but thankfully for her and so many people they did survive. they did say that the police did arrive quickly. there had been earlier reports that it took awhile to get there but to her it seemed they were there within about 60 seconds or so but as we know, estefan santiago, anchorage to minneapolis and minneapolis to fort lauderdale. he checked a pistol inside his
luggage. he took his luggage into the bathroom. retrieved the pistol and came out. it was loaded at that point. we don't believe it was luggage and then began firing. and the witnesses say he seemed to have enough time to shoot, change the clip, shoot again, change the clip again. there's going to be a lot of questions at the end of this of checking even a gun that has no bullets in it. checking that through where it can be retrieved on the other end of the airport. >> the real question is if the fbi knew about this guy in anchorage and he was demonstrating mental capacity issues and appeared to be a threat how his name didn't wind up on the no fly list. that's the criss cross people are going to wonder at the end
of this. >> every time we see these horrific attacks we also see stories of incredible bravery of compassion, of perseverance. thank you for detailing one of those tonight kerry sanders. >> here's a little bit more of what we do know about the suspect. born in new jersey. grew up in puerto rico where he served in the national guard and spent a year in iraq. he moved to alaska two years ago. served in the national guard there. discharged last august for unsatisfactory performance. his family saying he received psychological counseling in puerto rico after returning from iraq as well as in alaska. >> the fbi cannot just hold anyone that looks suspicious no matter how much contact they
have with him absent a crime and intention to do a crime that's clearly stated as a threat. so walk us through what they learn here from as we just saw in the briefing what was an interaction with the suspect and what else you're thinking about looking at all of this. >> well, the fbi didn't do anything and i had this exact scenario, the guys coming into my office talking about, you know, the cia is talking to them through their head and they're telling them to do bad things, this is not an unusual event. the fbi didn't do anything wrong. they called the local police and the local police did what they're supposed to do. they took him for a mental health evaluation. the gap in all of this and i spent my whole life doing all of this with these guys, the gap in all of this is we don't have the right statute. some states have put them in place. a gun violence restraining
order. but it had help this guy and all the people murdered today. i call it tragedy triangle. there's some mental health issues and some contact with the police and then the gun enters the picture. some mental health issues some contact with the police and gun enters the picture there's tragedy in the middle so how do you interrupt that. for example, if that was a state with a state law like a gun violence restraining order when he went into the fbi the police could have been called and said this guy is talking like this, we might need to see if he has guns at home. he's a danger to himself or others. we might need to secure those until we can sort this out and flag the national insta check system so he can't buy a gun. until this is all sorted out by the court. we're not taking away his rights. just a temporary restraining
order. >> part of what you're saying is that it's not strong enough even when you have someone displaying potentially mental stability but actually interacting with law enforcement so they have a first-person primary witness availability to make that assessment. i'm going to speak later in the broadcast to michael moore that made a whole documentary about gun violence. i think it's fair to say you and michael moore don't agree on everything. i know both of you but it seems to me that as a law enforcement person there is overlap in the fact that you're saying you do agree there has to be more tools there for law enforcement to at least on a court ordered basis intercept what would otherwise be a mentally unstable person potentially get a gun at the worst possible time? >> right. so when did this guy get the gun he now murdered five people with?
when did he get this gun? after he went to the fbi? because they couldn't legally stop him. he has not been committed to a mental institution. if you're committed by the court. he wasn't committed from what we know. he was voluntarily entered so they couldn't prevent it. that's why those are important. you can't stop everybody but this guy could have been stopped. he was known to law enforcement. >> former atf special agent. thank you as always. appreciate it. coming up, michael moore as i mentioned here with us to react to some of the events in florida as well as to donald trump's intelligence briefing today. i was energetic. then the chronic, widespread pain drained my energy. my doctor said moving more helps ease fibromyalgia pain. he also prescribed lyrica. fibromyalgia is thought to be the result of overactive nerves. lyrica is believed to calm these nerves. for some, lyrica can significantly relieve fibromyalgia pain and improve function,
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>> our other top story tonight the russia hacks. if you follow the news you're bound to hear many unprecedented developments hyped up but today was truly momentous and at times bizarre. by any standard including every other presidential transition in american history. today, leaders of our nation's intelligence agencies briefed an incoming president about one, why a foreign adversary favored him over the candidate he beat. two, why the u.s. intelligence they offered is solid and thus this president elect in the interview is wrong, and three, why they're taking this unusual step of releasing part of that
briefing to the public. so tonight we actually know a lot more than we knew this morning about all of these unusual developments including donald trump's response. the public intelligence briefing concludes that vladimir putin directed the hacking and propaganda into the american election to undermine public faith in the u.s. democratic process, and harm her electability and potential presidency. and overtime they said it appears it might win. and then putin and the russian government developed a clear preference for trump. it includes typical reasons that are interesting and not remarkable like the view trump's foreign policy would favor russian's interest in the middle
east. >> it would give putin leverage. leverage over trump and leverage over us. it's a finding that that's what putin thinks and maybe he thinks that based on business deals he knows about or based on other hacks he has done since the briefing also finds russia lead hacks into the dnc and rnc and only released dnc material.
these questions will only intensify as they should. today though trump's response fell far short of even accepting the findings on russia saying while russia, china, other countries and outside groups and people are consistently trying to break through the cyber infrastructure of our government institutions and businesses and organizations including the dnc there was no effect on the outcome of the election including the fact that there was no tampering with voting machines. he stressed the hack had no effect on the election outcome, the briefing didn't reach any conclusion on that score. joining me is malcolm nance, counter terrorism analyst and republican strategist and nbc news intelligence and national security reporter. ken when you look at what's in the briefing, what is the key take away and what did you make
of that reference worded very carefully but a reference to putin's belief that the trump organization will help putin have power potentially over trump. >> i'm not sure what to make of that. favoring right wing and wealthy political leaders but in terms of the key takeaway i was struck by dispute over what the motives were. some people said the motives were to elect trump and some other sources were saying it was to stabilize democracy and we're seeing it was both and evolved but by the end the russians were trying to get trump elected and they were happy when he was. it's something that's going to be interesting to see how trump reacts to as it moves on. >> when you look at donald trump's response on a scale of one complete and total rejection
and ten, a responsible normal president working with the intelligence agencies, where did you see him landing today? >> this is a guy consistently citing, this is a guy that does not believe the american intelligence community. he instead believes it's retroubling and even this very carefully worded report that obviously protects sources and methods and does it's best to not outline what comment channels or other intelligence channels this information came to us by. it still presents an awful lot of evidence that trump out right rejected. i find it remarkable. it's an on going war with the intelligence community he is waging that's going to have consequences for him. >> you mentioned his rejection
and where that comes from. malcolm, he was talking about this and he said it flows from his entire to protect his brand at all cost, his need to always be right and refusal to change his views based on new information and unwillingness to listen to others. it flows from who he is as a person. he goes on to argue that if that doesn't change it will be dangerous. >> well, he's absolutely right and some of the comments that we have seen just today are going to prove dangerous. the report that you're looking at tonight, by the way that was almost identical to the book that i wrote three months ago on this exact subject, it was unclassified. it was a wash of any sources and methodologies. donald trump's brief is going to show the actual path ways of how that information came to be.
he was shown that and now he believes flat out the only thing that he believes related to that report is that he thinks this did not benefit him and didn't win him the election. that's all he is concerned about. whether it damages the intelligence community. whether he comes out and may compromise the sources we don't know but you know what donald trump does from this point he's going to own this system and it's a question of whether he's going to listen to it or is he going to abuse it? >> and he told the ap here afterward, i learned a lot and i think they did also. he wasn't briefing the intelligence agencies on anything that he had independently researched. that's bizarre. >> not sure what to make of that but it was a more conciliatory donald trump in the statement after the briefing. and the intelligence community officials i talked to took note of that. they were afraid he was going to start tweeting and denouncing
the intelligence community as he has been in recent weeks. he didn't do that. >> what does that say that you have sources. what does it say that you have sources that are now saying oh well even though he didn't accept our findings which is our work, which is our role, which is the national security piece of this, at least he didn't disparage us publicly on the internet. that's where we are? >> it's a remarkable state of affairs, isn't it? but just because he didn't accept the findings publicly doesn't mean he's not accepting them behind the scenes or trying to find a way to thread the needle. he saw this whole thing as an effort to undermine his victory and that's the most important thing to him is to be able to say this didn't effect the vote. >> two ahead. >> i think he's right on target. this is a guy obsessed about having it next to his name and if the thought that the russians put their thumb on the scale in
some way and it's associated with his brand it's bad for his brand. he's much more defensive about whether or not he looks bad and whether or not what the russians have done in the course of running what is clearly from the leaks of the classified portions and the nonclassified report issued today a very broad spectrum program of active measures against this country. he was more concerned about the leak to nbc than about vladimir putin interfering in our democracy. >> to your point, rick, this is why we generally have presidents with some prior record of service. be it military, government or public because they have some experience working on something other than themselves and in his case it's private interests and a business. there is no other record. malcolm take a listen to also former cia director talking about just you how unusual and problematic this all is. >> i have never seen anything
like this in my lifetime. the fact that the president elect is tweeting on this issue and taking it to the public and in many ways undermining the credibility of the very intelligence agencies that have to provide information for him in order for him to be president of the united states, this is just unheard of and unprecedented. >> so the real question is what is in the face of what may be unprecedented and inappropriate conduct, what is the appropriate way for responsible people including in government to deal with all of this. >> if there were an adult in the room that is going to take over the reigns of power they would moderate their comments and understand there's a system in place that's not here just for the generation of information because he's going to become the consumer of that information. they are here to protect this
nation and let me tell you, within the intelligence community, i'm an intelligence practitioner and the people that i communicate with are intelligence practitioners. this has gone way beyond serious and i think this has gone from serious to suspicious. anybody else in a position who would have a top secret code security clearance would have their lives ripped apart right now before being suspected of being an agent of a foreign power. i can't say that's what is happening here but donald trump benefitted from this hack. donald trump doesn't acknowledge that but what he does acknowledge is that he is grateful by the way that he speaks about these foreign powers for whatever they did but he won't recognize it. >> isn't that the most disturbing part about where we land which is if you imagine a
person who might have benefitted inadvertently or accidentally from this kind of foreign intrusion you would expect them to if anything go to the other extreme and say i'm going to work with all the independent nonpartisan folks to get to the bottom of this because it's bigger than the fact that someone may have benefitted me and oh, by the way, what we often see in foreign policy they might go even further and say you're not getting any favors back from me. i represent the u.s. and not kremlin. >> hillary is not sufficient to accept the aid of a hostile foreign power. it's absolutely wrong. >> thanks for sticking with us and thanks for joining us tonight. >> coming up, michael moore is here to talk about donald trump as well as the shooting today in florida.
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go ahead. no you don't. you haven't been called. go back to univision. >> even these really dishonest media people. the world's most dishonest people. >> there's something happening. they're not reporting it. katie, you're not reporting it katie. >> by the way, i hate some of these people but i would never tell them. i would never do that. no, i wouldn't. >> donald trump's verbal attacks on the press are well-known and he has sued reporters in his private life but as incoming president he just drew a new line. after nbc's reporting about the intelligence on russia trump wrote, quote, i'm asking the chairs of the house and senate committees to investigate top secret intelligence shared with nbc prior to me seeing it. nbc news checked and neither committee has received that request but this is not just twitter trash talk.
this is the head of the government calling for investigations into intelligence officials that he is currently debating and the press that dares report on the material. and while legally that kind of investigation is done by the executive branch, the fbi, that may just be a small detail in the steep learning curve of the donald trump presidency because the larger question here isn't whether trump knows how to order this inquiry into the free press but why he wants to. joining us now, michael moore, academy award winning documentary film maker. his latest film is michael moore in trump land. thank you for being with us tonight. your thoughts on what he is up to here and whether it's concerning. >> well, the reason it works when he does that anger, get people to hate the press that's standing there is because the press has not done the job that the people expected to do. we don't have to go back all through my life.
let's go back to the beginning of the iraq war when the new york times had a reporter who was writing stories that simply weren't true about saddam and weapons of mass destruction and from that point on, then go through the banking crisis. you know, where the media, many of the people in the media just don't understand basic economics or how the economic system runs or i would go on the shows back then and i would say explain to me in 30 seconds. >> can i have two minutes. >> i'm not going to do it to you. you might actually know. but i'm just saying that people's lives in this country have been affected deeply and in many cases ruined and many of our country people dead in iraq and afghanistan you result of the press not doing their job and asking the questions and demanding the answers so there's already a distrust and he knows how to milk that quite well.
the fact that he goes after nbc, i mean, i started watching this at the beginning, when he came down the escalator and gave his conference to announce that he was running for president. two days later this network fires him from the apprentice. basically ends the relationship with him. so you know this about him. his skin is so thin. if alec baldwin, also on this network does an impersonation of him, he goes crazy. >> ballistic. >> but he actually got fired. you're fired is what nbc said to him two days after his announcement in june of 2015. and right away katie is on the beat and he starts his thing, well, it's a woman covering him and he tries to put on that trump -- i hate to call it charm, but he thinks it's charm and she didn't fall for it. she was actually a journalist
and asked questions and demanded answers and gave honest reports and if you watch katie, back then, you have no idea what her personal politics are or how she votes or whatever, that just drove him crazy and any time a woman whether it's meghan kelly or katie isn't enamored with him he loses it. >> do you think when he calls for this investigation it's him talking trash or it's a real threat. >> no, it's an absolute real threat. absolutely. he will come after you. you, personally, you the network and if you cross him, he will use his power to do this as he has used his power in private business. all the media should be very concerned about this and i forgot who wrote this piece awhile back about how sadly
president obama paved the way by -- i think there's 8 whistleblowers. >> the obama administration has done more prosecutions under the espionage acts targeting whistleblowers. >> all the presidents combined before obama they jailed 3 and he has jailed 8 and gone after everybody else. so that sort of opened the door sadly and trump will take advantage of that door and i think anybody that cares about the truth needs to be worried about this because this man not only has revenge on the mind constantly. behaves like i used to say a 12-year-old but i feel that that's unfair to 12-year-olds and also, today he goes after
his own show. he is the executive producer of the apprentice. >> cutting his own profits. >> going against his own financial interest. he goes against his own show. >> if we fit in a break will you stay with us? >> absolutely. >> these concern people as a citizen and reporters. i was on the case with james. we'll take a quick break and talk about the other big story right after this. and we came up with a plan to help reduce my risk of progression, including preservision areds 2. my doctor said preservision areds 2 has the exact nutrient formula the national eye institute recommends to help reduce the risk of progression of moderate to advanced amd after 15 years of clinical studies. preservision areds 2. because my eyes are everything.
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>> back with me is michael moore whose oscar winning documentary examined gun violence in america. you have rekuzed yourself at times from always commenting on mass shootings. >> i told msnbc and cnn because they were constantly calling me after these shootings and i said i'm sorry. i'm not going to be a pundant with a new normal. i reject that. i reject our culture like that. we have 90% of the country that wanted that obama gun law passed and we couldn't get it passed. >> you say the new normal. when i started covering these shootings, they were the thing in the news that would make me cry more than anything else and we do with a lot of different stories and i remember crying before going on set and trying to get it together and then i
can remember doing this long enough and i haven't been doing it that long where you cry less and they happen so often. you deal in art and story telling, what do you do with a country that's desensitized. >> i was talking to your executive producer this afternoon. i said i don't know if i want to come on because i'm done. i'm not a participant in the new normal and he pointed out he said yeah but like in the old days like you just said this would have been wall to wall on msnbc tonight and now because it's just this month's mass shooting, you know, we're also going to talk about the other things we should be talking about the russian thing and everything else today so i said i would come on and i guess the thing toipt say about this particular shooting. we don't know a lot as we sit here right now but things we do know are this. he was a good kid and then he went to iraq. he joined the national guard. back in my day and actually even before the iraq and afghanistan wars guys i know in michigan that joined the national guard
you do that as an extra thing to make a little money. you have a regular job. you do it on the weekend and you do it in case michigan needs, there's an internal national problem. that's why it's called the national guard. you don't join the national guard to go fight a foreign war. these national guard men and women have been sent over there, one tour, three tours, four. and the fact that he couldn't get the mental help he needed, this is what we should be talking about. this is the real story is that, you know, at first was this an isis thing. isis has killed i don't know, 14, 15, americans, the actual isis. not people that said they were inspired. >> sympathizers. >> actual isis killed 14 or 15 americans. we've had a half million to a million troops go to that war over a 15 year period who have come back and many of them need help. they have ptsd. there's problems in the domestic
relationship. we're going to suffer more from what bush and chaney did to this country. starting a war that was not about the defense of this country and the violence of today is the violence created by that former administration. it won't be discussed all weekend on any of the news shows but i wanted to bring it up and remind people that as his aunt said he probably was a good kid and then he's messed up and if it turns out there was an argument on the plane and he went and got his gun because it was handy because we allow guns to be transported still on planes, you know, if he had the time to cool down and had not had access to that gun, maybe we would be okay but the fact that he, you know, i mean, i live in michigan. in my town i have restored these two old theaters and i run them as nonprofits for the town but i have a sign in the window that says we hire iraq and afghanistan veterans and i have asked everybody in michigan to
put that sign in the window and it's hard to get people to do that. we have to hire these vets and get them the help they need and i hope this weekend somebody will talk about why this really happened and why this young man ended up in this situation. >> michael moore on the airport shooting. what i want to do is fit in one more break and up next another important topic, the protest by the women in washington. stay with us. ) at farmers, we'vn almost everything, so we know how to cover almost anything. even mer-mutts. (1940s aqua music) (burke) and we covered it, february third, twenty-sixteen. talk to farmers. we know a thing or two because we've seen a thing or two. ♪ we are farmers. bum-pa-dum, bum-bum-bum-bum ♪ recommended dulcolax cot number one doctor use dulcolax tablets for gentle overnight relief suppositories for relief in minutes
the inauguration. it's the day after. it's the first full day of the trump era. i can't believe i said those words. the potentially short lived trump era but it will be saturday january 21st. women's march on washington. >> for those of us that have grown up on your work who many people take inspiration from the way you tell stories and the way you do your work, what do you say to people that look at this right now and there are many and i hear from them that say it seems hopeless depending on their views. what's the point? what's the point of a march? what's the point of doing anything right now? >> trump gets upset if there's ten people outside of trump tower. unfair. he has won. protesters down on the streets. unfair. it's like -- >> it's true. >> no, he did. that's the word he used and it's like, wow, what is he going to think if there's 100,000 or 500,000.
i mean, it's so important that we all, everybody who can go there, go there. it's a weekend. come on, you know, it's down south. it's d.c. there won't be a lot of snow. but no, it's -- this will have an effect. we have to throw everything at this. this man is slightly unhinged if i can say that and he's a narscicst and he wants to be the popular guy and he's going to be very upset if there's a lot of people there and then beyond that, beyond the 21st the people that rachel had on the other night, all the other groups, there's so many groups forming. you can go to my website or my facebook. there's so many things. we'll be busy, busy, busy. 100 days of resistance.
the first 100 day. when congress tried to get rid of the office of ethics. he didn't stop it. we had kelly ann on the "today" show. >> defending it. >> defending it at 8:00 a.m. but we all went on facebook and said everybody call at 9:00 the switchboard opens and they were swamped. it broke the switchboard and by -- after 10:00 trump gave in. gave in after an hour. >> a key part of it is keeping track of what's happening so you can show them you know what's happening. >> and you show up. you have to show up. you have to get up off the couch. you have to go and do something. everybody, look i'm so encouraged by this march. i was just back in the people that do the make up and the hair back there. such a wonderful job. every time i say to them, you can't do anything. but they're talking about it. when is the last time i saw hair and make up people talking about going to a march in d.c. i'm telling you, i'm just saying
that's the new americana and that's what is going to happen and people are going to be relentless about this. i am optimistic. >> thank you for being tonight on "all in" -- >> putin is a strong leader. >> ordered by putin. >> no puppet, no puppet. >> america's intelligence chiefs meet face to face with donald trump and tell him "vladimir putin ordered an influence campaign in the 2016 election and had a clear preference for president-elect trump." >> i love wikileaks. >> tonight, the jaw-dropping and now public intelligence report detailing russia's efforts to elect donald trump and why trump still refuses to single out russia for blame. plus, today's harrowing scene in