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tv   Legal View With Ashleigh Banfield  CNN  April 4, 2016 9:00am-10:01am PDT

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wisconsin votes tomorrow. full-day coverage of that. hillary clinton is sitting down there. andrew cuomo sitting down for the event. that will be coming up. >> go red 0 sox. "legal view" with ashleigh banfield starts right now. hello, everyone. i'm a ashleigh banfield. welcome to "legal view" the campaign trail heating up as we count down to the wisconsin primary. ted cruz and donald trump competing town halls right now. they are there today. kasich holding town halls in new york which votes in two weeks. 42 gop delegates are up for grabs in wisconsin. that's not chump change. all three candidates spoke moments ago. listen to what they had said. >> if we do well here, folks, it's over.
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if we don't -- if we don't win here, it's not over. but wouldn't you like to take the credit in wisconsin for ending it? give wisconsin the credit for ending it. and then we can focus on hillary instead of these two guys. i was interviewed by bob woodward and bob costa at the "washington post." two great reporters and they did a story. i thought it was a good story. it was pretty accurate. i don't know where they had this but it came out that somebody said we are in a bubble, could be an ugly bubble, you know what that is, right, bubbles, bubbles aren't pretty. you have had bubbles and when they burst it's not a good thing. what i said is we are going to go in to a massive recession, but i also say if i'm president that's not going to happen because i'm going to straighten things out before it happens. it's going to be a mess.
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you can not continue to lose the kind of billions and billions of dollars on every single thing we do. >> i believe the same dynamic we are seeing here in wisconsin will play out at the convention, which is that our campaign will unify the republican party. it is doing it every day. we are seeing the full ideological range. we are seeing coming together, republicans, independents, libertarians, reagan democrats, unifying behind this campaign. >> everybody wants those 42 delegates in wisconsin and beyond. as for the democrats whole other story. hillary clinton hitting the stage at an event in new york city. we will bring you those remarks as soon as she heads to the podium after her introduction. joining us now on the trail live at the trump campaign is jason carroll hopscotching along trying to keep up and that's not
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a small fete. does trump think he can win wisconsin? >> i can tell you, trump has just wrapped up his speech here addressing the crowd here at lacrosse. traffic here fired up. he hit on the same themes we have heard him talk about before and went after governor kasich telling the crowd it's time for him to drop out. saying that he's one for 30 saying it is time for him to get the hell out. also making a prediction about the state of wisconsin. as you know, ashleigh, ten points behind ted cruz. it is trump's belief some of those votes are from kasich that are going to kasich should be going to him. he is also saying look, what's happening here in wisconsin is the same thing that happened in south carolina. said i was behind in the polls there. a popular governor nikki haley came out in support of senator
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rubio, and i still won. he said that's going to happen again. listen to what he had to say a little earlier. ♪ >> i don't think we have that sound byte. but we just played some sound from donald trump. while we are digging it up and i know it is hard for you to hear, jason, i want to talk about something that a little bit ago. i will get you to respond to it because i know it is getting nasty in the trump circle. john kasich has been a target of donald trump. donald trump has gone so far as to say why aren't the rnc forcing kasich out. he is not getting votes. he's going to go to the convention and not have enough votes. and kasich turned it around and said you are not going to have enough votes either. so i welcome you to drop out of the race. listen to what he said about
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playing in the sandbox. >> trump said kasich needs to get out. think of what this guy said. he said he needs to get out because he is getting my votes and i want to have my votes. this is not fair. i thought we got out of the sandbox years ago. >> wow. that's getting down and dirty in the sandbox if i do say so. i can't imagine that donald trump doesn't hear about these things the minute they happen. that is just moments ago. what do we expect from trump as a back at ya, kasich. >> when you have two people playing in the sandbox and one person won't get 0 out you may want to say one person is stubborn. that is what trump is saying about kasich. this is a man who's stubborn, he is saying he does not belong in the race. you heard from kasich. he has no intention of getting out of the race anytime soon. it is a definitely a thorn in
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trump's side. one that doesn't seem to be going away. one again, he took this moment to get out to these voters to try to impress upon them they need to get out and vote tomorrow. kasich is still in the race and he wanted to make a point that if you go out and go out in large numbers we can still pull off a win here. >> i feel like i'm at the club watching. i love it. you have the best job. thank you for that. i will let you get back to covering the event. >> we break down the race with our panhandle. the analyst is joining us along with errol lewis and trump supporter kayleigh mcenany. the delegates and the scraping away at the corners and edges and troughs to dig out enough
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delegates here and there that's critical but that is lost on a day like wisconsin. at 42 delegates donald trump said let's end it here. it's not possible, is it? >> no, it's not possible. it certainly will help him. i think what he is worried about if he doesn't win wisconsin he knows he is in for a long haul and likely to have an open convention. it's interesting to hear the messages from him versus what ted cruz is saying. you are starting to hear ted cruz not only appeal to voters but to the delegates. he is running a delegate operation. some of the things trump says on the trail, it is interesting, criticizing john kasich and going after ted cruz, he has to at some point think of the message he will give to the delegates when he gets there. he will have to appeal to the delegates that will vote on whether he is the nominee. >> it is interesting to hear this back and fort between your
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guy, donald trump and john kasich who is saying i'm not going to take this and send it back at him. on this is about dropping out of the race if you don't have enough delegates. everyone knows donald trump has more delegates than kasich but if the idea is you don't have enough to get to the convention, neither does donald trump. now we are seeing wisconsin is an open primary. does donald trump think the open primary business is enough to pull him over the 10-point deficit he's in that state to perhaps get even closer to be able to convince john kasich he will win it before the convention? >> he is relying on the open primary scenario and courting independents. we are not sure fit is enough. we see a wide double-digit gap between trump and cruz. there is a good chance that cruz pulls this off. as for the kasich-trump back and forth. ordinarily i don't like calls for candidates to get out of the race. but it is worth mentioning with
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regard to john kasich, it is statistically impossible for him to reach the 1237 number. it would take winning 127% of the delegates which is not possible. kasich is banking at going to the convention and taking the nomination from ted cruz or donald trump who are garnering well and above a great number of delegates. you have to ask yourself, john kasich is that democratic to go to a convention and deny the top two people their spot as the nominee? i think that is where the calls are coming from and makes sense when you put it in that context. >> the business about the top guy, the top guy, there's a political process and it's very arcane state to state that determines the top guy. errol lewis, to that end, we just watched three states in north dakota f colorado and tennessee where that playing out in ernest and the good political machinery actually determining
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the top guy. north dakota looks real good in the designation. it wasn't a vote, a designation of delegates. ted cruz went there. he was able to scrounge up the ones he thinks will be in his favor, even though they are open. 25 republican candidates. he was able to get a solid group of those in his column. whether they will vote that way at the convention or not remains to be seen. same with colorado. he was able to get in early and scoop up the early ones. tennessee, same issue. again, the machine that is working in ted cruz's favor. is donald trump going to realize this eventually and get in to the machinery and will it be too late at that point? >> there's been enough reporting that donald trump personally i'm sure is aware of this and the people an him and some are old political hands also know this. you put your finger on it. if he is going to go out i and antagonize the process and the
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establishment and the machines, if he wants to do that, that's fine. but when he gets to cleveland that's all he will be dealing with. he will be dealing with the product of multiple state conventions, pretty arcane number counting. i salute mike for even trying to figure this out. i see wildly different counts about what happened in north dakota. we don't know who is bound and who's leaning one way or the other. donald trump said she a great negotiator and coalition builder. he will have to put that to the test. i think as his speech indicated, he would rather not have to do that. he'd rather go in with strength and he's taking a chance by possibly alienating a lot of delegates. if there is a second ballot in cleveland, everything -- well, much of it goes out the window and it becomes a negotiating free for all. >> so mike shields, this the negotiating and free for all, i think we are starting to see that, at least in the headlines
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any way. what it actually takes to dig in to the troughs and find those delegates. look, i've never been a part of the process and i know this is your bread and butter, but there's an amazing piece talking about how voting laws do not tell you that you can't grease the wheels of dell delegates. and i love you are smiling and get it right away. if i am a delegate in north dakota, are you seriously offering me like patio furniture or a place -- what does this mean? how far can you go to grease the wheels of delegates along the way? >> well, look, you have to appeal to them. you have to build relationships with them. what you see the oh campaigns doing and looks like the trump campaign to their credit is doing the same thing. they hired someone specifically to work with delegates. you have to appeal to them. this is an election. you have to explain why you should be the nominee. there have been ten times in
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history that the republican party has gone to the convention without someone reaching 50% of the delegates without knowing who it was. seven out of the ten, the person leading didn't get the nomination. most of the time the delegates at the convention. >> i want you to get to the nitty-gritty, is it that sort of down and dirty? >> you have got every state that is different. these are real people. these are local activists that have gotten elected. first of all, some are running as trump delegates and trying to get elected to the convention from the state party. you have to negotiate and run a campaign. like you are run are youing a campaign for voters in the state. you have to get at the local level with the delegates and campaign at the state conventions to get your delegates elected. >> i want to be like antman. i want to hear what the conversations actually offer. it would be phenomenal. love your work. thank you to all three of you.
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appreciate it. stay with us. we are building up to wisconsin. our special coverage of the presidential primaries will take place all day today, tuesday right here on cnn. comprehensive coverage you will not miss a thing, i promise. i promise -- looking live at the campaign event i show ed you earlier in new york for democratic presidential candidate hillary clinton. she is due to take the mike after that giechl i know you recognize him he is andrew cuomo of new york. he is introducing hillary clinton. we will tap in to her in just a moment.
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life feels a little lighter, potency probiotic, livelier, a little more you. ultimate flora probiotics. donald trump says he is goi going to erase america's staggering debt in the term of two white house terms. it is more than $19 trillion. trillion with a "t." is this campaign rhetoric or is it possible? only one person knows the answer to that is business correspondent christine romans with a fact check. >> ashleigh, donald trump making bold economic predictions. he said he could pay off the national debt in eight years in
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office. it's a great idea paying down the national debt. pulling it off in eight years, impossible. like a magical mystery tour of math. here's why. the national debt is $19 trillion. just to show you how huge this is, every man, woman and child in america would need to chip in 59,784 bucks to pay it off. for trump to erase that debt he would have to balance the budget so no more new debt is tacked on and help from congress, good luck with that. and then pay down $2.3 trillion a year. the entire amount the government is spending this year, less than $4 trillion. trump said he could do it by renegotiating trade deals. something that economists say could have disastrous consequences and cause a trade war with china and mex eco. mexico. complicating his claim, he wants to cut tax rates.
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that could lower the amount the government brings in. how can you give tax cuts at the same time you are paying down the debt to a high degree. he said he won't touch entitlements either. he may sell government real estate holdings and real estate reserves. even with that the math doesn't add up. >> and presidential contests do involve math. 100%. i want to turn to the democrats, hillary clinton expected to take to the microphone any moment now. bernie sanders hoping to keep his winning streak alive, especially in wisconsin. and of course the clinton campaign has something to say about that and a lot of other things, too. boy, there's a lot going on. not as friendly as it used to be. we will listen in after the break. if you have allergy congestion, muddling through your morning is nothing new. ...your nose is the only thing on your mind...
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bernie sanders is making his final push in wisconsin toechld a win there tomorrow would be his sixth in the last seven contests. vermont senator held a rally a short while ago. >> when you want to think about the kind of administration bernie sanders would have, kind of think of scott walker in reverse. hillary clinton is looking ahead to new york. that is one heck of a big delegate prize. that's coming up on the 19th of
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the month. this is her rally in new york. actually in the city. new york's governor andrew cuomo at her side, he's doing an intro for her. we will tap in to that in a few moments and listen in. 2467 -- 247 delegates are at stake. brian fallon is here, the spokesperson for the justice department. she is doing well in new york. ahead in new york. but you never take these things for granted. >> that's right. >> it is also bernie sanders' home and he has a lot of popularity. what does she need to do, other than holding fantastic rallies with the governor of new york, what does she need to keep and grow tt spread? before you get that answer out, i want to listen in quickly to her speak. >> there is -- this is such a great day for our state.
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this is a real watershed. just as you heard the governor say, it's a result of what is best about new york and best about america. i know that it is going to sweep our country. because a budget is more than just numbers on a page. with what was accomplished here reflects our values and priorities. it shows the world what kind of community we are, and what we can get done when we work together. and what you have heard -- what you have heard is a perfect example of building a coalition, sticking with it, convincing people it was right and achieving the goal.
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i have to thank everyone, everyone who was a part of this. up here, on the stage, you have labor leaders, legislative leaders, and the governor. that's how this works. it started with a movement. the fight for 15. fast food workers marched for higher wages and a union. rank and file laborers from the public and private sector. everyone from home care workers to airport workers stood together with a very simple but profound message -- we have to do better for new york families because when families are strong, new york is strong, and america is strong. this movement built a strong
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foundation. but you and i know, that a movement alone, as the governor just said, talk alone, even marching alone, may not get it done. what the fight for 15 did was to build that base even broader and deeper. now, i wish i could have been in that rv with the governor and george. i think you could chart its progress across new york by just mapping out the dunken doughnut stops. but think of what they did. they went on the road, outside of new york city. they went across this state, making a case, a fundamental fairness and equity and justice
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case and they began to convince people, and they began to broaden one more time the fight for 15 movement. >> may notice that secretary clinton began her address with our state. she is a new yorker, folks. this is her state. that is a good strategy. 0 our state, i'm at home. brothers and sisters. the press secretary for hillary for america is with me. i need to ask you, if you look at the numbers -- and i want to look at wisconsin. we are heading in to wisconsin. i know you don't want to look at wisconsin but you have to deal. bernie is ahead 48-43 if you look at the most recent poll. maybe that is five points and may change but it has been thought all along this will be a struggle for her. there is a boomerang effect when you win at a state like wisconsin. i think i have the republican numbers but a lot of delegates and a critical amount of
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delegates going in to something like new york. in new york she is ten points ahead no matter what poll you look at. 52-42, so what do you have to do other than saying things like "our state" to preserve that spread and god forbid don't see a boomerang effect out of what could be wisconsin tomorrow? >> fair question. we think we need to do two things. number one, the victory that new york state is celebrating today of a $15 an hour living wage in new york state is a testament to what people can coming to do when they come together. hillary clinton that's what she did in the senate and wants to do as president. she is promising things she can deliver on and has a concrete plan to get results on. number one thing we have to say is the results she got as senator is the approach she wants to take to washington. unlike bernie sanders who has been in senate for 25 years and doesn't have a lot to show for it as far as legislative accomplishments. she has a track record.
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>>. >> you are saying we think the issues will sell in new york. can people hear or see issues anymore? >> absolutely. the second thing we are doing we are campaigning in all parts of the state. she is in syracuse and will be in albany after this rally. in manhattan. she will be on long island, new york city, buffalo, president clinton is touring all of the corners of the state. we believe every vote counts in new york. we believe we're in a strong position and certainly think we will be able to hold back senator sanders from achieving the type of result he needs in new york to compete for the nomination. he needs to do about 50 to 60% of the delegates out of new york to overtake her lead. we think we will be able to prevail. >> i know you think -- >> even michigan. he will need to win by larger margins than michigan. >> can i ask you something about way down the line.
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i know you like to keep your eye on the prize. if donald trump is the nominee and if hillary clinton is the nominee, he is facing a whole world of heck right now for his lack of machinery. that scraping of the delegates, right? is he retooling it and learning by shows like this that is happening and realizing it takes a team as newt gingrich said and maybe letting his ego take a small back door to the team aproechl hillary clinton's people, that is you, have to be absolutely -- well, i will just say scared opposed to something scared. about the potential of donald trump figuring out his missteps now early on and if she is going to face him she may face a well-oiled machine. >> i think that donald trump has so clearly branded himself and made clear to the american people where he stands on some of the most important issues that he's not going to live those position down. hillary clinton in recent weeks
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has taken to quoting maya angelou who said when people show you who they are, believe them. i don't think the best spin can overcome out landish and potentially dangerous positions donald trump has taken. >> has so far. >> right now we are celebrating a $15 living wage in new york. donald trump stood on the stage and said wages are too high and would oppose the wij increase because they are already too high. that is a moment we will hold him to account for if he is the republican knee nominee. >> there is a reason you are a press secretary. you are good at getting the message out. all right. thank you. >> thank you for having me. >> as we said, democrats waging a fierce battle for new york and the title of hometown hero. clinton and sanders with deep roots here. we will talk democratic strategy in new york and beyond with our panel next.
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on the eve of the wisconsin primary, in two weeks before the show down before new york, i want to talk more about the democratic race and the campaign strategy errol lewis is back with us for round two. bob beckel, i talked about the momentum that you get when you win a race, let's say wisconsin, whoever comes out the leader tomorrow, and there's about a five-point spread between hillary clinton and bernie sanders. yet, there's little talk she could surmount that. why is that? >> bernie's numbers are pretty strong.
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she's never been strong in wisconsin. it's not the kind of state -- >> you think five points is very strong? >> no, i said i don't think she has been very strong in wisconsin. i don't think she is going to win with wisconsin. she will get her share of delegates out of it. that's something people forget here. these delegates are chosen by proportion. even if she loses the vote she will gain a lot of delegates and in new york i believe she will win because minorities are growing in number of voters significantly since the last presidential election. i think her strategy is to keep racking up delegates. i don't think a bounce out of wisconsin will carry to new york. first of all, most people think she will lose any way. >> errol, jump in on this. the piece in the "new york times" about bernie sanders making critical missteps early in the campaign. i say that sort of looking at the headlines because nobody
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thought that bernie sanders was going to be anywhere near where he is now. how can anyone characterize things he may have done early on as missteps? >> you raise a good point. it says in the new york times article that bernie sanders himself didn't think he was going to do as well as he has. both with fund-raising and the level of excitement and the delegates he's won and the way he has won them. on the other hand, the bernie sanders followers -- i'm sure you heard from them, too, ashleigh, until the last vote is cast in california, they are going to swear there's a chance, there's a chance no matter how slim for their guy to prevail. we'll just wait and count all of the votes. but at this point, the delegate lead and not even super delegates that hillary clinton holds because of her proportional delegate allocation is going to be very, very hard to sort of make up a net deficit
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of over 200 dlgs. that's very hard to do. he's going to make his last stand. i think in the next few states he will make a hard run in new york. we are looking forward to his a vigorous, hopefully televised debate. my company time warner cable news will hopefully get or share in that debate and see how it pans out and have to talk about what the sanders democrats want out of all of this, other than a win. if a win is out of reach. >> maybe you can help me out here. things have started to look uglier between the two of them. a lot of sniping back and forth about who has oil and gas money. some fact checking to say if you are a lobbyist, you are a lobbyist for a lot of different organizations, not just the oil and gas. i know secretary clinton has come out to say it isn't fair that atake money from lobbyists who represent oil and gas. they happen to represent other things, as well. they are not backing down from it.
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hillary clinton has gone farther and said bernie sanders is not a true democrat, or isn't a laf-long democrat. he only switched to being a democrat recently. i don't know why she wouldn't ve brought this up before? it is not new information but i hate to say it because everybody overuses it, it sounds like the gloves are coming off. who's the winner between bernie sanders and hillary clinton. if the gloves are coming off it could get ugly and dirty. >> they are going to rally around the nominee. i've counted delegates for six presidential elections. i cannot under the best circumstances get bernie sanders to a majority of the delegates. it may happen if hillary clinton were indicted because of the e-mail scandal, but i don't think that will happen. if the fbi and justice department steps in now, at this far down the process it would be very, very difficult to try to indict her. look, she and sanders are at the
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point now -- every presidential campaign does, as you get closer to the final states things get tougher. i expect they will get a lot tougher. we will be in new york city, where it gets very tough. so i suspect she will win new york. she'll win a good share of delegates. and then you have places like california and -- where she will do well. even if she doesn't win, she's going to pick up close to half of the delegates. that's the problem. no winner take all here. >> that's the difference between the republican and democratic races. thank you both. appreciate it. always love your insight. coming up at 1:00 p.m., the senior adviser for the bernie sanders campaign will join wolf blitzer. he will weigh in on the strategies that bernie sanders thinks he needs to win wisconsin and then new york. and states beyond. momentum could mean everything. the most unconventional
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campaign in modern history has the most unconventional campaign apparatus. when we come back, we are going to lift the curtain and give you a sneak peek behind the trump campaign. it is really not what you think.
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a report out in "new york magazine" giving i insight in the inner workings of the campaign of gop front runner donald trump. in particular, trump's advisers, as well as his feud with the media and anyone else he has been fighting. host of reliable sources, brian stelter is here. he hates a bunch of us who dare to ask him a tough question. i don't know if he hates you or not. the interesting piece in the "washington post" piece, is how much his family is a part of this. i know we see them. we see families all the time. >> behind the scenes, as well. ivanka, that modelesque, statuesque woman that takes the microphone every once in a while
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is big. >> ivanka pushed him to rethink his position on parenthood and that's why he defends it. much of the work the organization does. that's a position no other prominent republican would take and trump says it again and again. he distinguishes between abortion-related services and other services they provide and according to the article it is thanks to ivanka's lobby behind the scenes. >> there's apprentice candidates who have been on tv. pr person, 27 years old and very little politics experience if any. >> almost six months before trump announced he was running he said he wanted him to be the press secretary. he was making plans before the entered the race. some say was it a way to promote his company, according to the
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article, no. he was planning it for a while. >> the woman has done pr for ivanka's fashion line. that is really different that from politics. >> and now basically the right hand woman. very responsive, on the ball and organizing interviews. trump gives so many interviews that it almost overwhelms the media's nervous system. he says so many things, nom not accurate it is almost hard to keep up. he talked about eliminating the debt in eight years. economists say it is impossible. >>. >> another interesting one is the idea if trump is president he would require high-level employees in the white house to sign nondisclose your agreements. >> my heart dropped when i saw that. i became a citizen 0 of this country. i love this country. the transparency of the government and of the workings of america are what are the drivers of being leader in the
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world. nondisclosure agreements for senior staff at the white house, they can never speak of the inner workings of the white house. >> definitely is not something we heard of before with regard to government administration. normally it would stop a white house tell all. in all the books people write after they leave office, left their position, however trump comes from the executive world. they are more common in the companies that trump has run. one of the appeals of the campaign he will bring the corporate world experience to the government. one example is a nondisclosure agreement. >> look, the challenges to the first amendment that he has already thrown out, the idea that tuck sue reporters who give you unflattering, opposed to unfactual -- these are uncomfortable things for a country that takes pride in free speech and being able to question your president unlike you can do to president putin. >> for good or bad, all things are on the table in a way they haven't been before.
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that is true with bernie sanders as well but on the right it is donald trump who opened up ideas and conversations we didn't use to have in presidential elections. planned parenthood and nondisclosure agreements as well. >> it is long reading. 50 pages worth of material. thank you, brian. >> thank you. still ahead, the probe of yesterday's deadly amtrak accident. pointing to what one source calls -- are you ready for this? if you take public transportation you better be ready, a colasal mistake. we will tell you what it means next. i'm there for ray. ted loved baseball. dr. phil likes to watch football. renne, who wants sloppy joe on the menu every day. rosie's my best friend. evelyn likes to dance. harriett wants her fried shrimp as well. alice anne likes vanilla ice cream with chocolate syrup and rainbow sprinkles. they give me so much back. i can't even imagine how i could possibly give them what they give me.
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i'm in charge of it all. business expenses, so i've been snapping photos of my receipts and keeping track of them in quickbooks. now i'm on top of my expenses, and my bees. best 68,000 employees ever. that's how we own it.
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a source close to the investigation at yesterday's amtrak crash says somebody made, and i will quote them, a colossal mistake. the evidence has indicated two construction workers on a piece of heavy equipment should not
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have been on that stretch of track near philadelphia. the accident killed both men and 37 people on the train, as well because the train partially derailed. the train was heading from new york to savannah, georgia. 350 passengers and crew were on board when this happened. mary schavio, former inspector general of the department of transportation. there's a simple question i have for you -- how does that happen, being on the wrong track? i know not to be on the wrong track? >> it happens when someone didn't pay attention to their work orders and they had a lack of management. also huge questions here. some of the questions we have seen in the past year to two years with amtrak is why wasn't the system called positive train control in effect? was it an accident, positive train control could not have averted and that's the system where the sensors on the track, the sensors in the engine, and the sensors in the headquarters
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at the management of the overall system are supposed to coordinate and give the engineer on the train the information as to what's on the track. those are important questions for the ntsb to answer. that's a system that cost $500 million a year to operate and 10 billion to build. there are a lot of questions we need to answer. >> you and i talked about that after the accident last year in philadelphia. what about the simple 12-step procedure that amtrak has in place for construction workers? how do you screw up 12 whole steps? >> by not following them. just like on other transportation accidents you have a checklist and steps to go through for a reason so disasters don't happen and it is clear they were not followed. what folks don't realize is how long it takes to stop a train. even if you got the information, depending on in the speed of the train it can take one to five miles to stop a train depending how heavy it is.
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they may not have had a chance. >> thank you for that. we appreciate it. it boggles the mind without question. thank you. thank you, everyone for watching. stay tuned. wolf has fantastic coverage as the campaign continues. all of the campaigns continue through wisconsin tomorrow night. turng it over to wolf. hello, i'm wolf blitzer. it is noon in milwaukee, wisconsin. wherever you are watching from around the world, thank you very much for joining us. up first, counting down to a crucial presidential primary. and koicounting the numbers in race for delegates. this wisconsin primary is less than a day away. three of the five candidates are crisscrossing wisconsin, donald trump, ted cruz and bernie sanders have already held events today with more stops this afternoon. hillary clinton and john kasich are campaigning in new york ahd

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