tv MSNBC Live MSNBC January 21, 2017 5:00am-6:01am PST
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trump's first full day in office. and the women's march on washington, they hope peaceful demonstrations across the country and the world. will president trump get the message i'm chris jansing in washington, the scene of the largest of the women's marches today. in this hour we'll take you to various protest cities, explore the issues that concern women most in regard to the leader of the free world. then we'll ask what happens after today. we have reporters fanned out in washington covering today's march and reporters in other pars of the country to keep watch on what's happening in those cities. cal perry is by the main stage where the rally's pre-events
will take place. set the scene for us. where are you? >> reporter: already more folks at this time than there were yesterday at this time. we're in front of the american indiana museum. we'll pan over to see the stage. you can see the small vip area. but as you said, thousands of people already here descending on downtown from all over the country. we've talked to people as far as the west coast. if you follow me this way, we'll talk to marlee in just a second about some of the big issues people are here for. there's a long list of speakers, a lot of popular names starting with michael moore. you have cecile richards who will be talking from planned parenthood, one of the big-ticket items people want to hear from. the national media is here. marlee is from? >> originally from philadelphia and came in from california. >> here for the march. what are the issues that brought you out? >> a friend of mine died literally because of the health care the way it used to be and
we can't go back there. i also promised myself if we ever started demonizing groups of people that i wouldn't sit by. that's why i'm here because i cannot believe this is the country i grew up in and love. >> reporter: how does this end? what's going to happen tomorrow, the day after? everybody is talking about resistance. >> i have never protested or come out in the street with signs ever before. and this is a wake-up call for so many people. we cannot sit idly by and let hate dominate our national conversation. it just can't be. >> reporter: thank you, marley. people are literally wearing the issues on their shirt as you can see. call it the anti-immigration march, call it whatever you want, this city is used to this historically, 1963, 1969. it will be interesting to see what the numbers turn out to be. 200,000 people have rsvp'd but the organizers say there will be many more. >> there are these marches all over the country. it's expensive to come here,
find a place to stay, pay for transportation. why did she feel compelled to come to washington? >> reporter: there are marches all over the country. you came in on wednesday. it couldn't have been cheap. it's expensive. what compelled you to come out here? >> i had to put my body here to just indicate that the majority of americans are not for this, are not for -- and almost any policy that's happening. we're not about divisions between people. we're about unity and acceptance of other peoples and acceptance of -- that's what america means to me. it means that this is a place where you can come and have an american dream of making a life that's better for your family. it's not about exclusion. it's about inclusion. that's why i'm here. >> reporter: as you said people from all over the country, different marches, on social media, photographs of the huge lines in baltimore to get on the train to come down here to washington. >> cal, thank you for that. i want to go to nbc's beth touhy
in chicago with where another march is scheduled to begin this morning. lots of passion where cal is in washington. how dig is this march expected to be? what's going to be happening there? >> reporter: they're expecting 50,000 here in chicago. i want to introduce you to some people. this is a contingent from willamette, illinois, a suburb of chicago. lisa is one of these. why are you here? >> i'm here because we believe, me and my friends, that the president's positions, his platform do not represent the interests of women. actually, ice harmful to women and children. so we really want the president and his cabinet to understand that we are here. our voices matter. and we are going to be watching and trying to protect the rights of women in our country and around the world. >> marilyn is a big activist
locally in politics in chicago. she's here with me too. what brings you here and what's the purpose of this march? >> we're saying that women are here, we're going to be here, we're black, we're brown, we're asian, and we're going to keep this president accountable. we won a lot of rights over the last 30, 40 years. we're not going back. we're going to resist any attempt to roll them back. we'll protect not only women but their families, their kids from all sorts of harm and we'll fight for an agenda that is equal wages, a livable wage, full health care for women, including those who do or do not have children and all the things america stands for, the freedom that brought our grandparents and their parents here. this is our country. and we're going to keep it that way. >> reporter: thank you so much. chris, as you can see, it's a small group but the sun is still coming um here in chicago. we've got a lot of enthusiasm, even just now. we'll start seeing a bigger group showingp as the morning progresses. back to you. >> let's talk about this first 100 days for the new president.
the national cathedral, president trump is set to appear later this morning at the traditional post-inauguration prayer service. hallie jackson is there. what is expected today and will we hear from the new president? >> reporter: he's not expected to speak at least on the schedule, the program that has been provided by the national cathedral. that doesn't mean we may not get some off the cuff or impromptu remarks making his way through the folks here. by the way started lining up pretty early ahead of the service in northwest washington. after president trump wakes up in the white house for the first time he'll make his way here for this long-standing tradition date back to george washington. there's a long list of faith leaders from all denominations who will be here, speaking, offering prayers, including cleveland pastor daryl scott, somebody we saw a lot on the campaign trail. he was a member of the president's national diversity council when donald trump was a candidate, of course, and he
will be here today. after this, we had expected that perhaps donald trump would head over to the cia to try to do some fence mending with the intelligence community, but because incoming cia chief mike pompeo was not confirmed by the senate last night, it looks like that will be delayed until monday, we don't expect that visit to happen so we'll keep a close eye on the schedule. as for what else he might be doing today, he signed some executive orders last night. the expectation is most of the orders that folks across america might be interested in will happen on monday. so we've seen some obamacare movement, some movement on, for example, regulations, but i think the bulk of it that are going to be either rolled back or instituted are going to happen on what the president's team has been calling day one of the administration. all of it of course coming after that inaugural speech yesterday, that first milestone moment for donald trump after he took the oath of office. and it was skrr clear what his message was. it was to his movement. i want you to listen to a little bit of it. >> this moment is your moment.
it belongs to you. it belongs to everyone gathered here today and everyone watching all across america. this is your day. this is your celebration. and this, the united states of america, is your country. >> reporter: chris, we are going to head inside in just a couple minutes before the program begins and we will be bringing you on the phone the latest about what's happening inside the church. >> hallie jackson, thank you. we want to talk more about president trump, so let's go to my colleague, onorah o'donnell today. president trump said he would hit the ground running. talk to us about the presidential stuff as opposed to the ceremonial stuff he did yesterday. >> reporter: well, good morning, chris. there are two ways to look at this. he is using his new executive authority and he did that in the
oval office, signing three executive orders, one with obamacare, taking some initial steps towards repeal. the other two about filling out his cabinet. in case you have any quest about whether he would utilize twitter as president, he did so this morning. so the new president is up and tweeting, a kind of lighthearted tweet today, a fantastic day and evening in washington, d.c. thank you to our colleaguings at fox news and so many other news outlets for the great reviews of the speech. so again he is utilizing his personal twitter handle and then @potus, which now belongs to him, no longer the domain of former president barack obama, they may retweet him to make that a part of the official record. but the work is getting going, the tweeting is under way and all of course followed the night of some of the pomp and ceremony that is the inauguration. for all the bigger than life ways donald trump has long held the spotlight.
>> and now the work begins. now the work begins. >> reporter: this public display of affection, a first dance with first lady melania trump, seemed like something very new. ♪ i did it my way three official inaugural balls. le with a special salute to men and women in uniform. >> because this is our military, this is our law enforcement, this is our first responders. you're amazing people. >> reporter: a night of black tie glitz and high kicks. capped a long day of ceremony. >> so help me god. >> reporter: from that oath to the oval office just hours later, where president trump sat behind the famed resolute desk flanked by son-in-law jared kushner and white house chief of staff reince priebus. he signed executive orders, one outlining his intent to repeal
obamacare just hours after his predecessor had cleared the office. >> next is an executive order minimizing the economic burden of the patient protection and affordable care act. >> reporter: turning to vice president mike pence, who made the first new cabinet secretaries official. >> on which i'm about to enter. >> reporter: defense secretary james mattis and homeland security secretary jon kelly. >> do solemnly swear -- >> reporter: earlier outside the white house the parade on pennsylvania avenue. the family box gave son barron a front-row seat that any 10-year-old would love. >> america first. >> reporter: president trump delivered a 16-minute inaugural address that painted a stark picture of a country in decline. >> this american carnage stops right here and stops right now. >> reporter: fuelled with campaign-style nationalism. >> we will follow two simple rules -- buy american and hire american. >> reporter: at the luncheon where the toasts were for trump,
he showed a softer tone toward rival hillary clinton and president clinton, asking that they be honored with the room's applause. >> and honestly there's nothing more i can say because i have a lot of respect for those two pele. >> reporter: after a late night, the official schedule begins today. we've talked about the national prayer service. and we're told by advisers to also expect more work to be getting done, and part of that has to include filling out some of the big jobs in the white house that have yet to have people selected and there are some holdovers from the obama administration who will keep things sort of running, keep the lights on until new positions can be filled. but the work will begin in earnest as the new president said and a weekend is a workday in this brand-new trump administration. chris? >> and more executive orders we expect to be signed on monday. kelly, thank you. coming up, we'll check in with our reporter in new york city to see what's happening there before today's march.
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18 minutes p.a. the hour. i'm chris jansing on msnbc. at this hour, president trump is preparing to head to the national cathedral and the traditional inaugural prayer service about 20 minutes away from the white house. and the growing women's march on washington. 200,000 people expected to turn out for e event. that begins at 10:00. it is expected to be the largest
of the hundreds of afafiliated peaceful marches in the states and around the world. lucy's son jordan davis was killed in jacksonville, florida, in 2012. she is a national spokeswomen for moms demand action gun sense in america. thanks for being here. >> thank you for having me. >> you told me the minute you heard about this march you made your reservation. >> absolutely. >> why did you feel the need to be here? >> absolutely. because i felt like this was a part of history, that i was going to be a part of. it's a movement with, you know, collective women's voices. we're no longer going to stand by and watch what's happening in the country. we're going to mobilize. we're going to begin marching forward for the preservation of our families and our communities and futures. for me personally, my father, having been a big part of the civil rights movement and me as a child marching, you know, in rallies and marches, i believe that i'm kind of coming full circle now.
i'm picking up the mantle of my father and moving forward on his behalf and the behalf of all the people who can't be here today. and really marching for the preservation of democracy for all americans. >> reporter: meantime, the issue that is so near and dear to you, moms demanding action of guns, president obama getting in the helicopter and leaving. i've been in touch with a few of the people who were on czyz his staff and there greeting him beforee left for california at joint base andrews, they have said openly, the president has said openly, one of the biggest frustrations of the eight years in the white house is he could not get significant gun legislation through. do you have any hope for the next four years? how do you move this forward? i just want to say that, like you, like me, president trump has a family. and no one wishes ever to have
to experience the pain and loss of losing a loved one to gun violence senselessly. and, you know, what i also want to say, though, is that, you know, we have understand that it will nra lobby has spent millions of dollars making sure that president trump is elected, and we fully expect that they're going to try to make sure that they're pushing through this extremist agenda of guns anywhere, anytime, anyplace, no questions asked. but what i want this administration to understand is that there are just as many millions of americans in this country that are going to push back on this extremist agenda. we're not going to stand by and watch, you know, our communities and our families be jeopardized over senseless gun violence and that we're going to hold them accountable and make sure they enact some commonsense measures in existing gun laws so no one else has to suffer the kind of pain that i've suffered. >> the president addressed gun violence in a way yesterday and
he talked about so many lives have been robbed. our country robbed of so much alized potential, therime and the gangs and the drugs have stolen them, and he talked about the inner cities. what was your reaction when you heard some of the things that president trump talked about? >> i was definitely a little surprised, definitely a little dismayed. you know, he talks about the carnage of it all. well, i truly believe with some of the extremist measures that he will try to institute with the nra gun lobby's help, that will just only compound the carnage that we've already seen. i don't think that he really has the best interest at heart for making sure that all americans can believe in this country without the fear of being gunned down. i'm not truly believing that that's really where his heart is. >> so at the end of the day, what do you hope today accomplishes, realistically, knowing as somebody who's been now in the middle of the
political process, knows how intransigent some things can be, what's your real hope for today? >> my real hope for today is that collectively, you know, all of the demographics of women that are here, that have come here to raise their voices and to collectively talk about the issues that are important to them, i'm really believing that this is not just going home after this march, that we're going to go back to our communities, we're going to go back and going to our state legislators and our state capitols and to boardrooms across the country and we're going to demand that this administration and demand that our legislators are accountable to us for preserving our way of life, our deacy, in keeping our communities and our future safe. i'm telling you, this is mobilizing. this is the year of the woman. we're marching, we're moving forward, and we're going to hold them accountable and we're watching. >> lucy, always good to see you.
thank you for coming by. i know you're going to head out and get with the rest of the folks on the march. good to see you. more than three dozen speakers will be addressing the crowd at the women's march on washington today. but coming up we'll talk to a supporter of president trump who is also here in washington and get her reaction to the march and to the president's inaugural speech.
some breaking news from mississippi, at least four fatalities following an overnight tornado. officials are aware of additional possible casualties at a trailer park in the path of the twister. we'll have updates as they become available. next up, first moves. what does president trump's executive order to begin rolling back obamacare mean to the millions who have it? that's ahead. but first, messages for mr. trump.
we're back live less than 24 hours after president trump's inauguration. up to 200,000 people expected here for the women's march on washington. people gathering at t capitol for a long day of drags against trump. i'm chris jansing in washington. we're monitoring the sights and sound of this historic day of dissent. the scope of the day of demonstrations is worldwide. this is the women's march on london which will end with a rally at trafalgar square.
the scene in new york, where they expect about 50,000 people to take part in the city's rally, that will end at trump tower. we're also keeping an eye on the white house for president trump's departure because he'll be attending this morning's inaugural prayer service at the washington national cathedral. that starts at 10:00 eastern and we'll have it live. jacob bresc soshgs at the national mall. i can see people walking toward where you are. i wonder what the scene is but also we saw unfortunate incidents of violence yesterday. how concerned are officials that that could be repeated today? >> reporter: right. as far as the scene, it's cold. it's a little sprinkling maybe throughout the morning, but the weather otherwise is okay. you can tell behind me thousands of people are gathering and not just women, men and children as well. a lot of them have signs and are
wearing pink. we see people coming in on trains and buses. we drove across the country or part of the way with a family from colorado who is coming and missing school and work for this. yesterday it got pretty violent. d.c. police arrested 217 people, charged them with rioting and they will appear in court later this morning. there were even some officers injured. we talketo those protesters, and many of the -- among the thousands of protesters that were there yesterday, it was only a small number who were violent. >> i was part of the standing rock protest. we locked down -- everything was super peaceful. we were dancing in the streets. and then we saw some people that were, like, surrounded by a ring of -- i don't know what it was all about, but people got aggressive. you know, a lot of people are really angry right now, you
know? really angry at -- >> at who? at what? >> the -- the -- the state, you know? these people consider this fob fascism. >> this meaning donald trump. >> yes, donald trump and i think more than that as well. >> reporter: so some of those who were there yesterday say they will show up again today. of course police will be keeping a close eye on them. as for the women and men and others who are here that we've talked to, they plan a peaceful demonstration. that's what organizers as well say. this is all a march, a statement, they just want president trump and his administration to know that they're here, they're watching closely, and they want policies that will benefit them and their ideas. so how concerned are police? well, they're prepared for up to a half million people who may be here today. chris? >> jacob, thanks for that. with me in washington, a member of the trump national hispanic council.
she also served as a delegate for the president at the republican convention. thanks for coming over here. >> good morning. >> when you see what you're seeing with jacob, we can look over our shoulders and look down at the number of people flooding in, 600 marches around the world. what's your message to them? what do you think they don't get about donald trump? >> it is a shame that he hasn't even been president for 24 hours and they're already protesting him when i think he's going to be a wonderful president for all americans -- men, women, black, white, hispanics, nonhispanics. as a hispanic female professional that employs a lot of women, as the grandmother of a 9-year-old girl that is very excited about the trump presidency, i'm telling you, he's going to be the president of the people. he's not a washington insider. he's going to come to town to change things, and as he likes to say, to drain the swamp. and i think that's why a lot of supporters are very optimistic about his presidency. that's why a lot of people were here yesterday. i was in the middle of some of those protests yesterday. they were trying to antagonize
some of the trump supporters, looking for trouble, where in reality we were here to celebrate america's democracy. i respect fully the women's march today as long as it's peaceful protest. that is the american way. but what we saw yesterday were some anarchists. i wonder who pays them to be here. >> there were a small number of people, and it's unfortunate, a lot of other protesters rr just as upset as you are. we do hope it's all peaceful today. i know from talking to people i ran into walking around yesterday that a lot of the women here are motivated by their daughters, and they feel that donald trump is someone who is who has not respected women, that his comments that he has made about sexually assaulting women and laughing about it are things that they cannot bear to have in the oval office. do you understand their concern? >> i understand their concerns, but i think it's a misguided concern. we need to look at trump's actions, at the women he surrounds himself with. kellyanne conway, first woman to lead a candidate to the president.
look at his daughter ivanka, top exec nich his corporation, all the women he's given opportunities. those are his actions. that i believe we've had horrible things happen in the white house, even during the obama administration, some of his women that work for him did not get equal pay. i can guarantee you -- >> they brought equal pay to the white house. and in addition to that, this administration was completely scandal free. you have to at least acknowledge that. >> it depends what you call scandal free. there are plenty of scandals if you talk about irs, the guns issues. there's a lot of things that happened during the obama presidency that i personally consider scandals. >> policy differences. right? >> i think home run than that. you talk about benghazi. for me that is a huge scandal that was a major cover-up. there were a lot of things that happened during the eight years of obama not with him personally. i believe president obama has as a person, as a family man, was scandal free and like bill clinton, but that's not who we're talking about.
i think we are ready for some change with the trump presidency. and for the women out there, he's going to give opportunities to everybody regardless. he's not going to be -- >> let me talk about the change in your particular area of expertise bause youe an adviser in some ways i guess on the issue of immigration, hispanic issues. when this mission statement was put out by these protesters on page seven, when they talk about our mission, they're concerned about things that threaten many of us and first thing they say is immigrants of all statuses. one of the things we heard from president obama about his concerns going forward is he doesn't want children who have spent most of their lives here to face who basically for all intents and purposes are americans, to face deportation. there are a lot of folks who live along the border who are concerned about building a wall. what do you say to other hispanics who are concerned and voted overwhelmingly against your candidate? >> well, i come from south florida where cuban-americans
favor president trump, and i'll tell you, i'm a trustee at miami-dade college, the largest college in the united states, with we have a lot of these dreamer students, and i hope president trump protects these children because they're here through no fault of their own. and they are students. they are helping our economy and our schools. but this is a country of laws, and laws need to be respected. unfortunately, president obama's biggest failure was failing to pass immigration reform when he had complete control in the first two years of his presidency as he had promised. i believe that an executive order, talking about protecting these children, it's not a law. congress needs to pass a permanent soluti to the immigration problem, and truly believe through bipartisan effort that will be accomplished during the trump presidency. >> mary lee, good to talk to you. >> thank you. >> so here in d.c. we want to go to nbc's stephanie gosk. she has a rundown of the
national mall. how's the energy? >> reporter: hey, chris. there's a lot of energy right now. just in the last hour and a half this crowd has really gotten dense. people are pouring in here. people like the asheville nine. [ cheers ] you get a sense of it there. these women are from north carolina. they drove up yesterday, an eight-hour drive. eight out of the nine have never protested in washington before. the only one who has is lee ann. lee ann, tell me a little bit about what motivates this group and why you guys are out here today. >> we come out representing civility and equal rights for all people, no matter their color or their religious background or their former national status or their sexual orientation. and we are here also in honor of granny annie. >> reporter: tell me about granny annie. >> she is a representative of the love for all people.
and we honor that today when we march. we want our elected representatives to see that we care about all people no matter their background and we're rally concerned about environmental justice and equal rights for all. >> reporter: so it's a lot of issues that bring you guys together. tell me a little bit, for someon who has never marched in washington before, what your emotions are this moin >> oh, the solidarity and wanting love and compassion and the beauty in the diversity of this nation. it's our values, our american values to have all people remitted. and the integrity with that. >> reporter: is there something about this election you can point to specifically that motivated you as you were listening to speeches and obviously the election results? >> so much skewed about what i believe in and what i understand to be america, and i wanted to come up and say, hey, i believe something different and i'm still part of this country. >> reporter: there you go, chris. as you can a hear, a whole
spectrum of different reasons why people have come out here and they're making a long journey, a lot of them never having marched in washington before. back to you. >> stephanie, thank you. i want to bring if francesca chambers, white house correspondent for dailymail.com and msnbc's jane tim. you and i worked at the obama white house for years. tlurp yesterday. >> yes. >> give me a sense of that change. >> well, i actually had an opportunity to watch president-elect trump at the time and his wife arrive at the white house yesterday, and michelle obama looked almost tearful as they pulled up and it was their final moments at the white house. and that was something that really stuck with me yesterday as well because, you know, her husband likes to joke how eager she is to get out of the white house and move on, but yesterday you could tell she was feeling the moment and what it meant for them. >> and for the country. jane, your take on donald trump'first day in office. no surprise, he promised he was going to get right to work. he signed that executive order
on the affordable care act, which gives power to individual agencies but without a lot of specifics. do we know what the implications are likely to be at this point? >> you know, i think that the point of that from the donald trump point was to really show they're very serious, they're going to get rid of obamacare. but trump has promised consistently they will replace obamacare with something else. we don't know what that will be. i think you're going to see a lot of actions like this that are sort of a vague push towards repeal without any sort of concrete action that will get rid of the affordable care act until they figure out how they're going to find something to replace it with. it is not easy to redo a health care law quickly, but he has promised it is one of his top priorities pip think you'll see more and more of things like this. >> the second thing he did a lot of people are pointing to, especially in contrast to his speech, that he was going to be more inclusive to people he feels had been left out, was to sign this order on fha loans. tell us about that and what the
immediate impact of that will be. >> this stops a cut that was going into effect that the obama administration ordered in the waning days of their administration that would put on say a $200,000 mortgage, puts another $500 onto your expenses of your insurance. it is the rate that goes on the fees. this is a mortgage program by the federal government that it's popular with first-time buyers, people reaching what as many see as the american dream, owning a home for the first time in their lives, and these are people with poor credit sometimes and people who are obviously first-time buyers. this is a very low-income ogram that it real hi helps. those $500 might not seem like a lot to a lot of people but it's a big deal for some people and to do this so quickly it surprises people of donald trump said he's going to bring all these people who have been forgotten into the fold and pen fit them, but this is the kind of thing i think his critics will see and say how does this help anybody? >> francesca, one of the things we're looking for is monday.
we know he'll take more actions. do we have any specifics about what he's going to do? >> two things that could come up right away are on trade. he's said he does not want to continue with president obama's trans-pacific trade partnership. he's also said he'd like to renegotiate the north american free-trade agreement, so you could see both of those come this week. another big one is building the wall with mexico so directing that to begin. and another thing is he said his administration would have to take a ban on lobbying afterwards. he would have to put in an order that was say they would have to do that, so those would be things they'd be looking for on day one which they have said would be very robust, very active first week, 100 days 2shgs 00 days. >> francesca and jane, thank you. what did civil rights leaders hear in trump's inaugural address? we'll talk with the naacp former president coming up next. [burke] at farmers, we've seen almost everything,
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washington, d.c., the day after the inauguration. in london, a women's march ending at trafalgar square. in his inaugural address, donald trump struck what a lot of people thought was a bleak note. >> for too many of our citizens, a different reality exists. mothers and children trapped in poverty in our inner cities. rusted-out factories scattered like tombstones across the landscape of our nation. and the crime and the gangs and the drugs that have stolen too many lives and robbed our country of so much unrealized potential. >> ben gelis, former president
of the naacp. good to see you. >> good to see you. >> a little warm yesterday than the hast couple of naug rags for barack obama. first time carnage has ever been used in an inaugural address. i wonder what you thought about the tone and the message yesterday. >> i found his use of the phrase america first, america first very disturbing. on the one hand, everyone wants our country to be stronger, to feel like their children can have a job, but that phrase comes out of the fascist history of the worst elements of our country, and that coming from a man who said he's a fan of mass deportations. he wants to build a wall. he thinks people are suspicious because of what country their family came from like with the judge or what faith they hold. i think it makes all of us who are,ounow, parts of differing gros that have been historically discriminated against feel more insecure. >> so the question now becomes for democrats, for progressives, for the people who are out here
marching at 600 places all around the country, sort of what next? they're making their voices heard today and i think the numbers are by any measure impressive, the number of people coming out across the country, but there isn't agreement or maybe there hasn't been enough time to process hike what are the real next steps. off republican president, republican congress, so many governors who are republican, so -- so many statehouses dominated by republicans. where do you even start? >> we have to do two things, and one is the dems have to have a clear plan for increasing jobs in this country, getting people back to work, raising wages, winning the fight for 15 in cities and states across this country. >> do you think that was what was missing in the election? >> that was a big part of what was wrong with clinton's message. she had not convinced people she was going to fight thr tem. when democrats do that, when, you know, we win and we win big. but the other part is that we actually have to get out there
and do the hard work of signing up people to vote. we've seen voter suppression across this country, especially across the south. the way that you beat voter suppression is with mass voter registration. folks in georgia signed up 200,000 new voters. we need to see more of that. >> i thought it was fascinating, so many people have been asking for the last several months what is barack obama's next step. just yesterday when he was talking to the gathered people at andrews, most of the people who have worked for him, he said this is acomma, not a period. at his last press conference he said i'm going to go quiet for a while but then enumerated the things that would make him speak up again and one was obviously voter suppression, his concern about voting rights and some other things as well. what's his role in all of this as democrats move forward? >> i think he has an important role to be a conscience of the nation. he is a very young former president and we'll hear a lot from him. but what's most important is that people around this country,
like folks in our revolution who have, you know, gathered, these meet rgs are overflowing, folks coming out of the bernie campaign, folks coming out of the hillary campaign, getting together in their local communities and saying what can we win at the county level, what can we win at the state level? how do we rebuild and teal with this urgency? because you have a president who has said, you know, look i'm going to fight for your jobs. i'm going to give you better wages. but then you look at who he stacks his cabinet with and we have a secretary of labor who seems to be more of a fan of robots than of working people. you know, we have a secretary of the environment who actually seems to want to destroy the agency that he's leading. off secretary of education who almost destroyed education in detroit. >> ben, we have to let that be the last word. but it's always good to see you. >> always good to see you. >> we'll talk again. >> it's freezing up here. >> it is cold. thanks for bearing with us. events for the women's march on
washington will be getting under way in about an hour behind where ben and i are sittin people gather ong the mall to be part of today's historic occasion. we'll with our reporters there. because, actually there's 5. aaaahh!! ooohh!! uh! holy mackerel. wow. nice. strength and style. which one's your favorite? (laughter) come home with me! trade up to the silverado all star edition and get an average total value of eight thousand one hundred fifty dollars when you find your tag. find new roads at your local chevy dealer.
"the wall street journal," donald trump being sworn in, "the trump era dawns." the "boston herald." and "dallas morning news" shows president trump and first lady melania with the word "america fist" on the front page. and "the washington post" has this one -- trump takes power with a photo of trump giving his inaugural address. with hundreds of thousands of people expected to demonstrate across the nation today, i'll ask a trump supporter and former adviser how president trump should react to the outcry. that's going to to it for me. i'm chris jansing. kristin welker picks up our
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