tv Charlie Rose Bloomberg October 23, 2017 6:00pm-7:00pm EDT
from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. charlie: we begin with politics and are joined by mike allen, a ofounder of ask he is -- axios. let me begin with general kelly. i thought that was a very, very emotional moment. and not just externally. we are hearing inside, a huge impact about the staff. one of the insiders of the white house saying general kelly is looking like the moral core of
the trump white house, that so many people watching his surprise appearance at the white house briefing room to say that discussions about conversations between families of the fallen and the president should be sacred, and, of course, general kelly talking from very harsh hisonal experience, called son the greatest man he knew, general kelly said, lost his son in combat, so he has experienced as yourd, charlie, viewers saw in the most clinical terms, walking you through what happens when a soldier is lost. how is he brought back? i think he was trying to shock the public and the press into saying this is not a normal punching bag part of the sport. yes. but who started it? president of the
united states. it was the president of the united states who brought up the idea that, perhaps, general kelly when he lost his son had not been called by president obama, and, the press office said, so, was general kelly called when he lost his son question mark -- lost his son? and the press office said he was not. and this is where the conversation began. and like from my readers at a xios said, this is in unbelievably painful topic, and this is what general kelly was speaking to. we do not care who started it. this is causing tremendous pain, but general kelly, too, received criticism. had the start literally in his house. charlie: so the implications are what? charlie, how many conversations have we had?
to the day that president trump took office. i kept telling you there is going to be a fight that he is going to regret picking, and i am wrong every single time. the last time, i thought that picking on the female mayor of san juan, puerto rico, when her island had just been wiped out, i thought he would regret that, but, no, he has tripled down on that, and the president said he has done great. the administration of us this response, in puerto rico, where 80% of the people remain without power one month on, you saw the president gave himself a 10 twice, so he gave himself a 20. does not regret that. this fight over the families of fallen soldiers, the gold star thely, general kelly, among hat he wears, a former four star marine general, a gold star father, in the long run, they may regret picking that fight. personal, and i think
even for people who follow politics in the most casual way will say that. charlie: they picked a fight with the woman, the congresswoman. fair point.s a the congresswoman from florida who questioned. charlie: and she was listening in. mike: she was in the car. also, i thought true the anger of general kelly. drew the anger of general kelly. mike: completely fair, and what i look at online, yes, that is true, a lot of people think that. charlie: today. president bush made a speech. president obama, on the campaign trail, began to talk about the mood in the country, not attacking specific policies, but attacking the sense of truth and -- well, thought was
to just tell you what the president said. president bush said -- mike: he said bigotry in bold ed. -- embolden charlie: and that it provides a national tone. he did not mention trump by name. to.: he did not have it was completely obvious to everyone in the room who he was talking to. family was very much against a trump presidency, and it was largely based on trade. it was based on issues. now, it is personal, and now, president bush -- in 2000, you will remember that in 2000, remember, he talked about a different kind of republican, and he talked about republicans compassionate
conservative, and he paid a price for that in republican politics back in 2000, and now we are seeing that is where his heart is. 1988ie: and his father in talked about a kinder and gentler america. me, is itteresting to possible that we are moving to some kind of real national dialogue about where we are, in terms of what is happening in the political dialogue in this country? some point, we will be coming together so you have a perfect storm? you that all with of the markers are there. all of the hinges and triggers are there, but a dialogue has to noe both sides, and there is sign that the president is going to engage in this. if he were going to, he would have played his cards different way from the beginning. imagine that after the president won the election, he was strong,
and he surprised people and had victoryg of electoral -- he lost the popular vote, of electoralhe won a big victory -- he lost the popular vote, of course, but imagine if gone to a mosque and decided to have this kind of dialogue, but there is no sign in the political math that that is what he is looking for. charlie: you have got steve looking at aere, primary where or members will be challenged. and identity politics has gone , and he also says that he thinks the president may be over weighing who is in his that he in his base, thinks that his base is argued
to the right than they are. mike: and he may think it is bigger. the calculus, in these times, and karl rove thought this in 2004 when he was running with the reelection of president bush, that you do not need 50%. you just need your voters. is that 38%? it is not 28% though. that is for this president, that is why you saw him moving so fast on something like the highflying cabinet members. he said he was going to drain the swamp. that is the kind of thing that can sink in with trump voters. the feedback i am getting from trump voters today is they are not shaken by this. pointo not see a tipping in the national conversation. the most clinical people will say to you, and these are some of my friends who voted for president trump, they say, "we did not vote for president trump for moral leadership."
said, "anybody who thinks we voted for president trump for moral leadership misunderstands the election." they voted for him for much more clinical reasons, because they thought he would help the economy and because he was not hillary clinton and all of these others, and that is interesting, and could we have this twist that the low expectations for president trump provide a certain insulation from him against the kind of national conversation that you and i see brewing. charlie: what percentage do you think the far right are right now? that andremacists in nativists, what percentage are they of the trump constituency? mike: it is more than we thought. really? 15%? mike: i cannot put a number on it because i do not know, but before the charlottesville rally
, i missed the importance of have alwayse there been fringes in the south. like you and i have covered it for decades. you are from north carolina, and i went to school in western virginia. we know that french, but what we saw after charlotte bill -- ,fter -- we know that fringe but what we saw after charlottesville, it is a sizable part of the trump coalition that for wet of reason -- for whatever reason, he will not walk away from. in some sense whether these times to call for him to take a stand with respect to the current political discourse and the weighty country is going and some sense of the disengagement from the liberal order -- the way the country is going and some sense of disagreement from the little order -- the liberal leadinghe united states the coalition, in terms of the marshall plan, and building
international organizations, like the united nations, the trade organizations, like nato -- in some sense, does the united states believe in those institutions? does it support those institutions? or is it turning back? it will be judged not only by the broadness of the political debate but where the country may have made a turn away from its traditional leadership role in the world. mike: sure, and you get people saying only half in jest that german chancellor angela merkel is the leader of the free world. saying thatple because she is engaged in those institutions. and then just this week, you of china,ident xi "the wall street journal" calling him the most powerful leader since mao. the economy is calling him the most powerful person in the world. is right, more
powerful than the president. charlie: china is saying, "we want to lead. regardless of the past, we want to lead. we want to lead, and we want to play a role, not just in the pacific region but in the world." ake: and, of course, that is wolf in sheep's clothing, but appealing to many potential allies, former allies, and that is why president xi is strong and is engaging at the same time . look at the south china sea and other places. to sugarcoat what china is doing. i think it is very possible that the u.s. is going to head into a confrontation. charlie: thank you. - mike: happy weekend, charlie. ♪
china open austria's party congress began this week. this marks the end of the first five-year term of xi jinping, and in his opening speech, he called for rejuvenation and called for a new -- and declared a new era. and political theory will be inscribed in the constitution next week. this puts him at the ranks of mao zedong and deng xiaoping. ,oining me is graham allison
from the harvard school. i am pleased to have him back. he was here earlier when we talked about china. it is good to welcome him. he has been looking closely at this 19th party honkers. everybody believes it is very, very important, so i begin with that. why is this important? we will find that if he is more like those who went before him, hu jintao, and he is crowned, in effect, as the limit, noth no time only for a second five-year term but without any obstacle to a third term. if the latter, we see that he has consolidated his power, to an extent that i think we're going to see a surge of ,nitiatives both at home
especially in the economic reform area, and also in toughening the authoritarian structure, which he has done, and abroad, as he has done. first, he actually has to settle for just being more of the same. i think we will find a china that is a little more cautious. charlie: we have seen someone who has accumulated power. mr. allison: right. charlie: he had more power at the end of his five years than what hu jintao had at the end of his term. mr. allison: yes. nobody anticipated. he is cautiously moving the pieces and has had this anticorruption inquisition in ,ffect run by his best buddy which basically instills fear in everybody and has taken down even members of the standing committee. charlie: the might be opponents
for him. mr. allison: absolutely. charlie: were they guilty of corruption? mr. allison: since deng xiaoping said rich is our power, almost everyone has gotten rich. the people who have been selected also had another attribute. charlie: accumulate more power. but there is a 2 billion-term --it, and he can change that there is a two-term limit, and he can change that. yes, plus there is a 68-year-old retirement policy, so we will see a choice to runsr keep his buddy who the anticorruption campaign, who is now 69 -- he will either keep them on the standing committee, in which case he will erode this custom that you have to retire at 68, or he will have an opportunity. secondly, in general, the custom
, at this point, he anoints one or two possible successors, so they get a chance to try out, and -- he is not going to pick anybody, i believe. i think there will be visibly no predictive successor. putative successor. situations like the military or some political leader, who is his competition? mr. allison: his two of your twoecessors -- his predecessors, each of them represent factions, and they have members of their factions that are part of the current that are, inittee a collective leadership, accomplishing that, because it was not by accident that the group that covers party leadership shows collective leadership.
all of these people thought having a single leader who turns out to be a bad man and who caused deaths in each of these people's families, that is why they weren't so careful in constructing the collective leadership -- why they were so careful in constructing the collective leadership. they will say he is not even the ceo. chief of coe, the everything, and he has been trying to take, and quite in taking other people down for corruption, and since in principle, everybody could be had, everybody is pretty nervous. palace politics. groups would form against him, and i think initially, many chinese experts thought he was going after so many people that there would be potential victims
that would gather and get rid of him. charlie: there is this thing that i am fascinated by and which is articulated, which is xi jinping's thoughts on , socialism with chinese characteristics, and that is his political philosophy for the country and for himself. and that is very important. you picked up on exactly the right thing. the only person in the litany of china and the communist party have the thoughts of is mao. remember that little red book? the thoughts of mao. , thator deng xiaoping made the modern china, he said, i have got a theory. after that, no president of china was put there to put his name on anything, so they got ie three ideas, so in saying
am putting out the thoughts of xi jinping, he is elevated to the level of mao. the idea of socialism with chinese characteristics is also fascinating. the first idea he is articulating is the china dream, and the china dream is the china that is restored to the center of the universe, the sun around which the other countries of asia orbit. in the first instance. in that story, china is going to be bigger, stronger, richer, so that by 2021, the first centennial, the founding of the ofty, it is the lower rung europeans, and by 2049, the second centennial, they will be richer than the americans. 2021 anda, both for
2049, they are already bigger in total. charlie: macroeconomics. right, right. so when you look at political reform, he is basically saying, "don't expect us to." mr. allison: he has political reform, but it is not the one you and i would like. china has got to become more like us. it has to become more democratic. a market economy. they have about 70% a market economy. market state-led economy. he has actually moved recently to say we need to have a party member on the board of all of these companies, like alibaba need toent, because we make sure they are in line with hisparty, so the party, in version of political reform, it is restoring the party as the vanguard for the society of every whim, not the organization that we would imagine. charlie: going on in china
today, that the party moves. mr. allison: and if you look at that 3.5 hours speech, on 20 different occasions, he says "the party leads. society" in the next one, "the party leads society." charlie: and he is the head of the party. head ofson: he is the the party, and he is rejuvenated. revolutions, the most important one is to realogy demise my the party, which had become quite corrupted -- two re relegitimize the party, which had become quite corrupted. richer than i am, you are running a fantastic company, or you are a military guy, so he is trying to re
legitimize the party, and that is a pretty far stretch. when you look at popular support, does he have a lot of popular support? mr. allison: well, he does, and it is a fascinating thing. you can watch people at the polls to get a good indicator. you do not have free polling like you have here, but pretty good. i bet it'd percent of the people think he is doing great. -- a certain percentage of people think he is doing great. at 6.8%. we are struggling for 2%. if somebody came around with 6.8%, we would think we had gone to heaven. charlie: partly because of the rising middle class. mr. allison: millions have become middle-class, a fantastic consumerism. people proud have to be chinese. china is standing up and we are
playing a bigger role. i would say that the -- theruption campinas anticorruption campaign has been very popular. charlie: what about -- heational in terms made no to praise what china had done in the south china sea. we are to continue to do that. -- he make note to praise what china has done in the south kind "we areuth china sea, going to continue to do that." the world's best china watcher who you had on your show freak really, the founder of singapore, li chuan, i asked him, are people like xi serious abouts replacing the u.s. in the near future as the dominant power in asia?
and he said, "of course. why not? who could imagine otherwise? how could they not aspire to do that?" and with china and the united states, how do they define the relationship today? they would say seriously competitive. they try to dress it up a little bit, but when they wake up in the morning, and i describe this in my book, because i got from two extremely good sources, very close to the horses mouth, people who watch china closely, but what they think the u.s. is doing to them, they think the u.s. is trying to contain them and restrain their growth and their natural resumption of the of theejuvenation natural, strong, predominate china in the region. charlie: are we trying to do that? mr. allison: i would say maybe
in a halfhearted way. i say to my chinese friends, if we were seriously trying to do that, i will tell you the dozens of things we would be doing. you must think we are feckless, so feckless that we are doing the things we are doing, or else that does not make sense. i do not think that is what we are trying to do. we have been trying to integrate them into the international system with the hope that if they are integrated, they will become more responsible, and their market economy will become more democratic, and if more democratic, they will then be a responsible stakeholder. at least, that is a story. i think at this point, that story looks a little shaky. you say to what do secretary tillerson, who says the u.s.-china relationship has gotten out of whack in the south china sea and that we should be paying more attention to india? india will have more population and has a democracy and has the capacity to become
every bit as powerful as china. mr. allison: as we talked the last time, the argument in my book is that with the rising ,ower rattling the ruling power there will be a period of deep structural stress for a whole generation. the question of how we are going to manage it is what we should be focused on now, and to that, i believe if we keep doing what we have recently been doing, it will turn out quite badly. i would say business as usual would you -- would likely produce history as usual, and history as usual is war, actually war, between the u.s. and china. god for bid, kim jong-un pulling forbid,world war -- god kim jong-un pulls us into a world war. and china does not what
north korea to have nuclear weapons, nor have they done a lot to stop it. mr. allison: and we have not sat down with them. if you would imagine, adults would sit down with one or two americans and one or two chinese the way henry sat down when you were doing the opening to china. and talk about what do i care about? what do you care about? it's a huge convergence of interests. if you were going to find something we would have in common it would probably be something that both of us don't like so we would have to talk about whole rarningsements, especially on the pens la. they say they're not going to ave a unified north korea -- korea that's an american military ally. that's what they did in 1950. they say we're not abandoning south korea.
south korea is a poster child. everybody's thrilled. it's a democracy. it's one of the fantastic success stories. so we're not abandoning south korea. well, know, -- now, ok. so what could we do between the two of us? i think there's some space there but unfortunately, as far as i can see, and i've been watching very carefully, we have never had, and henry says this -- never had people sitting down seriously talking about this subject at length, flexibility of the chinese. charlie: i find that stunning. graham: dumbfounding. for sure it doesn't -- didn't happen in the bush administration or the clinton administration. basically you have to have somebody whom the chinese president personally and whom woman the chinese president and they have to go, and without
restraints. not just tell, here's my demands. without restraints explore options. charlie: i guarantee you that barack obama said we had that conversation. we had that conversation with xi jinping. we had that conversation in california and other place. i guarantee you they had that conversation. graham: i would say they began that conversation but my strong view i think from both the american and chinese side -- if you go back and look at now the ranscript of the henne-choinli conversation is declassified and you go back and look at it. the chinese were assistant that we were going to have to somehow shift our focus when we thought of china from taijuan, which we had recognized, which he had a military aligns with, to beijing. that could be characterized as
selling our ally down the river. which we would never do. but lo and behold, we did come to recognize beijing as the capital of commine. ven though beijing and taijuan were both prepared to say there's only one china. so that was a bit of artful diplomacy. charlie: you're saying that since the nixon administration, henry kissinger, that george bush 41 and jim baker and briscoe -- never had that conversation? are you saying that, followed by xi clinton and when dung ping and brzezinski never had that conversation? korean nuclear issue
became a big issue in the clinton administration. we were not talking to china about korea hardly at all. charlie: and the trump administration? graham: i think tillerson has been hoping and there have been a few signs he was trying to manage such a thing. i don't know whether his rhythm -- relationship with trump is that secure and that whether he would be loosed for such discussions. if the meetings he has are like meetings where you sit with someone for 45 minutes, i have my talking points and you have yours, it's a quite different thing. if you go back to the kissinger discussion -- they sat around for 18 hours in the first thing, just talking no. notes. -- just talking. no notes. let me get to you help me understand how you're seeing the situation. let me tell you how i'll seing this situation. charlie: the last time that donald trump and xi jinping spent some time down in florida. graham: they did spend some time getting to know each other. charlie: they said trump asked him to tell him the history of china.
graham: he did. of korea. he said great, you can solve this korean problem and he said she told me it's complicated and i said why is it complicated? he said let me tell you. then he told me the long story between china and korea and then about the korean war so trump hasn't been a careful student of history. charlie: i recently talked to henry kissinger about this and we talked about the idea of this trump visit. trump is going when to china? raham: first week of november. charlie: this is after november. after the party -- xi jinping xi know exactly where stands. graham: already going to be there. charlie: so here's donald trump going and he's not going directly to beijing. he's talking to everybody else before he gets there. this could be a momentous conversation. graham: absolutely, absolutely. charlie: so what should trump be asking? >> my wish, if i were in charge, he should say to xi -- there's a
very real prospect that this bastard is going to drag the two of us into a war that neither of us want and both know would be catastrophic. we should remember, north korea already did this once before in 1950. in 1950, mao did not want a war with the u.s. it was one year after he had con sol dated power. that was the last thing he wanted was to fight superman. the u.s. did not want to fight china. lo and behold, we got dragged into this war and most of the americans killed were killed by chinese and most of the chinese killed in that war were killed by americans so this has happened before. look at what this guy is doing. he's going to continue testing icbm's, he's going to be threatening to us and provocative and one day the two of us are going to find ourselves where we don't want to
go. i'm going to give you two people and you give me two people. they go off for three days all by themselves. tell them no constraints. they can say have to leave korea completely. they can say you have to take over the whole place. they can say you have to take over north korea and take responsibility for it, whatever. i'm perfectly prepare told listen to anything. tell them go off and find two or three ways that would be lousy, that i'm going to hate that would be better than the alternative. charlie: great to see you. graham allison. >> thank you. is this a phone?
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charlie: zac brown is here. best known as the front man of the zac brown band. "the new york times" called the three-time grammy award winning group country music's favorite bar band. , they -- their sixth studio album makes a return to what has made them one of the best-selling acts in country music. it is called "rolling home." rolling stone is easy the album is steeped in everything that made zac brown band famous. here is zac performing the single "my old man" right here in our studio. >> ♪ he was a giant when i was just a kid i was always trying to do everything he did
i'm trying to fill the boot of my old man my old man ♪ charlie: i'm pleased to have zac brown at this table for the first time. welcome. zac: thank you, sir. charlie: you have this sense of understanding what makes the country music song work. is it a form already or is it what? zac: i think it's just capturing a real emotion, you know. if you can take something that really makes you feel -- to me great art, whether it's music or a painting or whatever it is, if it really makes you feel something then it's working. charlie: how do you go about writing a song for you? what are you looking for to unlock that kind of emotional
charge? zac: sometimes the kids will hit in passing. you'll see something or hear somebody say something. it will kind of ring a bell. -- bell. you hear something that you know you're going to believe in for a long time and that that's worthy of writing a song about. we did that on this new album, "welcome home." this was the most personal album that we've written and we set it out to be that way. about our family and our lives and kind of the ups and downs. charlie: which of these songs do you think will surprise people the most coming from you? zac: the cover song we did is an hold john prine song. every record we write all the songs but one. we pick one song to honor that lot a not of people may not know. and we chose john prine. charlie: a song by another artist, living or dead?
give it a new -- >> zpoim that's right. new life, new breath. a song we think people should hear. charlie: what does it take for lon jest -- longevity? not just hot today but you want to have a life, a career in music. zac: for me it's really dedicating your life to music. not wake up one day and decide i ant to be a musician or figure out how to make money off the internet. charlie: how long have you known you wanted to be a musician? zac: back then. i was singing and annoying all of my siblings and everyone else. summer time i got to put the damn guitar down award. but i carried the guitar to school with me. it felt like home base wherever i was. if i had my guitar around i was entertained.
charlie: what is your camp summer background? zac: my camp summer experience helped me. weaver building a summertime camp for kids. kids who may not have been in the woods before, inner city, who may have a disability. kids who may grow up in a wealthy home and come up and ipad every their day and not have any perspective on how good they have it. you put them on a deny an equal playing field and teach them how to be from something outside a normal authority if i ever and you can transform them and give them a new goal. some of the kids that might come from an underprivileged area, they're aware they might be able to break a cycle. charlie: are you evolving in a
particular way you might want to say through the music? is it the same as it was 10 years ago? zac: no, i tend to be pretty free with how we do it. the last album before this one, it was a study in the range of the band. we did songs that edged up on channel. sinatra we did a rock tune and three tunes go number one on the country charlotte. all of my band mates are very diverse and very studied in different things. charlie: what's the common element? whether it's ray gay, sinatra or pop music -- zac: it's either good or no. it either makes you feel something or it doesn't. charlie: sit talent you're born with or talent you learn? zac: i think it's a little bit of both. you're born to love something
enough to sit behind closed doors and sit behind closed -- and practice it. but you're not just born able to come out and shred up a guitar. something drove you or motivated you to spend the time doing it. the word "talent" can be a little misused sometimes. like wow, this guy is really talented, but i really think it's the love and passion for it. i do think people are either born with hustle or they're not and i've learned that with -- by working with other artists. artists that have the talents and the ability but they don't have the hustle. they're not willing to grind and spend the time doing it. or if someone is doing something they really love and the first person that comes along says oh, that -- you can't do that and thefble them. that's it. for some people, the first time they're courageous and puts themselves on a fence and open up their chest to someone and met with that kinds of -- you
have to be stubborn enough to know what does it for you. charlie: was your route different in the sense that early on somebody said you're really good at this? zac: yes, you definitely need some people who believe in you and recognize that you can do ill. there are times where people say you're northwestern going to do this you need a plan be. . you need to get a degree in this so if you fail you'll have something to fall back on. to me, that was a waste of energy because i'm not putting all my energy in making it work. i don't really believe in plan b although i've created a bunch of stuff they love to do aside from playing music. but i definitely thing you have to be -- think you have to be stubborn enough and hold fast to the things you love to do. charlie: tell me about this picture. >> that was taken one of the nights we were working in the
studio. diego, the director of my film company took that picture. i found him on a video i saw on youtube and it was one of the most beautiful things i've ever seen. charlie: "my old man," where'd that come from? zac: dan fogle song's leader of the banal was one of my favorite songs and that was my song for my dad. i wanted to write a song where i just sang to my dad and i tried a bunch of times. never hit it on the head. it was never good enough. charlie: for you? zac: for me to sing to my dad. i also inherited some parents along the way. my friend's parents who took me many in and i've always been kind of a pinball. i've been living on my own basically since i could drive. since i was 16. charlie: you mean supporting yourself? zac: i had some help financially but i was living without any
adult supervision from the time i turned 16 so the parents of my friend took me in one of those was a man named rodney shelton and i gave him the nickname a long time ago old man. he passed away a couple of years ago. he had a back surgery that went bad. he taught me a lot about making knives, working with my hands. the old lion line in there was for him and when he passed away, that's when that song came to be. charlie: his death inspired you to write song? zac: it did but it's also that song that i've been waiting, it's good enough to sing to my dad and it's for the dads who stepped in when they didn't have to be that and hopefully people will want to call or connect with their dad when they hear it and that's the goal. it's definitely an emotional song. charlie: i was on some red carpet and somebody came over to
me and said who would you have most liked to have interviewed and didn't? i said without thinking much but instinctively, my father. and for a month after that, men of all ages would come over to me. they would say what you said about your dad is exactly the way i feel about my dad. if i could have had one more conversation, it would be with my dad. zac: sure. and now that i'm a dad, i see it from that perspective too. my son is 3 years old. and that's a full-circle thing. hoping that he wants to be like me like i want to be like my dad. charlie: and we all want to please our dad too. you see -- you said this is a return to meanwhile little for you? suzuki it is. this one -- zac: this one got back to the first one we ever did called "the foundation." written to be personal and
written to get back to that album for this project. charlie: james taylor is an inspiration for you? zac: big time. when i was sixth, seventh grade, my mom had me listening to jim croce. and jail taylor. gordon light foot. great music. great guitar players, great lyricist. the james taylor greatest hits tape, i played two of them until they signaled. i was listening to them in seventh grade. nirvana was out there. and there were a lot of other things that were out. back then some of the kids made fun of me saying i was listening to rocking chair music. but it spoke to me and james taylor is one of my top three all time. chisme this album is zac brown band. welcome home. it's great to have you here. a pleasure to have you on the program. keep it up.
zac: thank you, sir. >> ♪ ive seen the northern lights a million times and my heart knows a way back home when the wind sings that old amiliar song cuzz i've been all around the world seen things that no one would believe thought i was living in a movie on that giant silver screen out of everywhere i've been it kills me every time maybe i'd be satisfied if i could be two playses at one time two playses at one time how can i keep what i got
when i don't know what i'm missing miss my family when i'm gone and i'm gone because i've been all around this world seen things that no one would believe never thought i'd move so many people that gave this life to me out of everywhere i've been what kills me every time if a man could just devise maybe i'd be satisfied if i could be two playses at one time two playses at one time.
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