tv Americas Choice 2016 Super Tuesday 4 CNN April 26, 2016 8:00pm-9:01pm PDT
happen to you. >> nothing is happening. i don't know what that nothing is going to be. >> the man has a 65% disapproval rating in the general election poll. something happened. >> the consequence will come in the general. >> hers are 56. >> just listening to three, four, five, six, seven of you, not jeffrey. if you would think donald trump lost tonight, donald trump had a major sweeping win. >> this is the difference. this is what i keep trying to say. this is the difference between all of us, a/k/a, the political class and the folks i saw at the donald trump rally in harrisburg, pennsylvania, who could care less about this and would root for him to take us all. >> they love that pe is going back against the elites that
diggs t disdain him. >> the more they try to stop him, to improose their will, th better he does. this alliance has failed. >> it is just a bar om ter of how fed up people are. i don't know whether it is donald trump himself. he has an awful lot to do with it because he is a good communicator and great brander of himself. people are fed up, feel betrayed in the republican party. >> one more crack at this. >> the more the elite and the establishment complain about donald trump, it doesn't matter. >> how does hillary clinton run against donald trump? >> easily. >> she is plenty tough. she is tough. she has to advance these ideas. that's the whole reason for doing it. she is not a natural politician.
she is a natural policy person, effective in her leadership jobs. she has to play her game, not his. she is not going to get up there like marco rubio and attack his fingers or hands. she is going to play her game. trump is going to have to play his. it will be an asymmetrical ballot blchlt ballot. >> she is part of the political class. she is a politician. >> you think it is going to be easy for her. >> yeah. >> more outsiders. >> i think it hurts her in the same way it has hurt all these other republicans. >> why do you think it is going to be easy? i don't see that. isn't he an opponent unlike any that any has sort of faced? >> yes. he also has the highest unfavorables of any politician or nonpolitician that has run
since gallop started running favorables. since 1920, women can vote, yes? is that true? if so, i think that's going to have a big effect on a general election. like i was saying earlier, this idea that all of the things he said about women and all of the things he said about minorities will simply vanish into thin air once the general election switches polls, i think is a fantasy. there might not have been come-up-ins in the -- >> didn't we have this conversation after he said that about john mccain? >> if you have an 80% disapproval rating with hispanic voters and a huge disapproval rating with women, that runs counter to the general convention wisdom about how you win a national election. on the other side of the equation is the notion that this guy will throw any punch like any asymmetrical boxer, he may
land them. >> it doesn't seem like it is a battle for independents the way it normally is. it seems each is going to try and drive their core constituency as opposed to winning people over. who is out there to be won over if these are the two competitors? everybody has an opinion. >> it is not going to be about persuasion about immobilization. the epic battle. >> the battleground is going to be for mary pat. those suburban white women who typically have voted for republicans. i think obama, romney won white women by 56%. what do those white women do in this campaign? >> i think she wanted to hide in her pink snugy tonight. >> i don't think there are going to be a lot of undecided voters. if you have to choose between hillary clinton and donald
trump, the choice is clear. you can probably make it today. >> two candidates with very high negatives. some people are going to have to make a choice they don't want to make. >> they both have high name ideas. we haven't really gotten to know donald trump because we have been paying attention to the democratic primary or vice versa. these are known commodities. >> if you are hillary clinton or donald trump, it is getting your people out there and finding anymore and making sure -- >> p and p in ordwhen you have with negatives this high, that's a given that is going to happen. jeffrey's point is an important one. in an anti-establishment year, this hayes been secretary clinton's problem. when you are someone who has been part of the establishment for 25 years, you can't erase that. that is who you are. that's a burden -- it may be a blessing in some way. it is a burden she carries into
it. trump will prosecute that every single day. >> it is a tale of two cities. when you look at the exit data and the internals on the democratic site of the aisle, what's most valued? experience. what's most cherished, he is an outsider. i'm not so sure that division exists. >> the real question is, what about the people who call themselves independent voters? how do they process this? the republican primary is a smaller cohort thand democrats. where are those people who call themselves independents going to land? neither of them have particularly high improvements. >> president obama lost independents and still got to be president. it's the moderates. they are two different universes. the moderates are far right.
the moderate voters, that's where president obama won his two elections and i think hillary will go right at them, first in her ideas. it is this guy who is hurling these bricks really the guy you want with his finger on the nuclear button and elevate. the bigger the race is, the bigger the job is, the better hillary is. >> her in mission has to focus people on that. he p says, i'm a big guy, i'm a tough guy. i can make it work just like i did on the apprentice. that's the image he exuded on that show. i am in control. i know how to get the job done. >> play president obama's 2011 white house correspondents there. >> if you look at the message from emily's list and planned parenthood, sending out messages, that's one of the things they are talking about,
this guy, not only is he disrespectful to women but that he is a dangerous person and unpredictable. >> he is unpredictable in some of the positions he takes. planned parenthood is one. he is supportive of planned parenthood other than abortion services. there are unexpected positions he takes. can't that reach across to some of the moderates and independents. >> it is why he is so dangerous. >> i say it every time. pe can go there. the hammer will fall in the rust belt. the hammer will fall to the rust belt. >> what does that mean? >> i'm a geek. the hammer will fall in the rust belt. he can go to the rust belt. pennsylvania, michigan, ohio, and he can say, as he was
saying, first of all, to the black community, he can say, you have been poor a long time. i'm rich. give me a chance. he can say to the workers, the clintons stole all your jobs. i'm going to tear up nafta, seal the borders. you will get the jobs, not the mexicans. give me a shot. he only has to get 3 african-americans out of 20 to agree with that and he is president. >> let's go back to wolf and john king who have been crunching some numbers. >> john, you have been taking a very close look at delegate number on the republican side. big night for donald trump. all five contests, he wins. where do we go from here? >> a huge night from donald trump. was it big enough to get 1237 more within reach. ted cruz saying no way he can make it. ted cruz might end up taking those words back. i'm a little ahead of the cnn official delegate estimate. we have not allocated them all.
it looks like we are going to end in the 964 range. that does not include the 54 noncommitted, not pledged ballots. cnn reporters and producers have been in touch with those delegates. there are 54 of those delegates. based on what we know tonight, at least half, let's make it 27, 27 had said either that they are committed to donald trump or that they are committed to vote as their district went and donald trump is win ago cross the state of pennsylvania. remember that number, 27. if you add the 27 to the 964, at that point, heading forward to the primaries, it gets donald trump down to about 50%. that's all you need is about 50%. i want to tell you something else. as we go forward, new jersey is at the very end of the calendar, rolf, so i am jumping ahead. new jersey is at the very end on june 7th. donald trump is very favored. it is winner take all. if you add that in and the state of west virginia, indiana next,
let's say donald trump is going to take them all in west virginia, if you add those in as well, plus tonight, plus half of those pennsylvania uncommitted, at this point here, donald trump would have to win only 40%, 41% of the remaining delegates. is donald trump's math improving so dramatically that he is in a position, assuming he keeps new jersey and west virginia, indiana is next week, the big prize in california, without a doubt, donald trump has so improved his delegate math, "a," winning in these states, "b," the commitments of half the unpledged pennsylvania and his prospects, tonight, he is going to end in the ballpark of needing half of the remaining delegates. if you add these two states in, it drops the numbers down. >> the polls show him considerably ahead. at least right now. >> i'm going to go all the way out to june for the republicans. in this scenario, we had cruz winning indiana.
the polls show donald trump winning indiana. let's say he wins but not by a huge margin and shares the delegates there. right now, we have oregon. this is the case of cruz alliance. in the scenario we built, we gave these two to governor kasich. donald trump says he is going to go in here and win. let's say he does and not by a huge amount. he is at 1121. p a big win in california, let's say it goes something plik that, gets him over the finish line. that does not include the 27. those 27 we know he has in pennsylvania, at least tonight, we are not included in that. even if in this scenario, let's say john kasich held on and won new mexico and donald trump came in second, he is still at 1237 plus he has these. it is not easy but he has so dramatically improved his position, it is more than doable. >> very encouraging news for donald trump, indeed. coming up, a new statement
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only with xfinity. oi eye welcome back. let's take a look at the states won so far. all 10 states, the primaries are all done. donald trump, he wins all five republican contests tonight, pennsylvania, maryland, connecticut, rhode island, delaware. not only does he win all five of those states, he wins by very e have impressive margins. hillary clinton wins four states, pennsylvania, maryland, connecticut and delaware. she wins those four states by impressive margins. bernie sanders has a nice win in rhode island as well. bernie sanders, the only win for him tonight in the state of rhode island. let's get a key race alert on the actual votes that have come insofar starting with the republicans. pennsylvania, 97 of the vote is
in, 57%. ted cruz at 21.4%. john kasich, 19.3%. up by more than 448,000 votes in pennsylvania. let's move to rhode island. donald trump, 99% of the vote in, 63.8%. kasich is in second place there with 24.4%. ted cruz only 10.4% in rhode island. another impressive win n connecticut, 88% of the vote is in. 57.9% for trump. kasich, 28.3%. cruz a distant third with 11.7%. impressive wip there for trump. delaware, another 60% win for donald trump. 60.8%. kasich in second place, 20.4%. 15.9% for ted cruz. 99% of the vote is in. in delaware, another big, big win for donald trump. let's stay on top of the republican contest. let's go to maryland right now. you n see maryland, 80% of the
vote is in. trump here too, 55% of the vote. kasich, second place, 22.4%. cruz, third place, 18.9%. impressive win there. connecticut for hillary clinton, she has got 51.2%. we projected she is the winner there. bernie sanders, 47%. 94% of the vote is in in connecticut. a win for hillary clinton there. in pennsylvania, a very big win for hillary clinton, 55.7% of the vote with 89% of the vote. bernie sanders, 43.4%. she is ahead by 175,000 votes in pennsylvania. an impressive win there. in delaware, almost 60% for hillary clinton. 59.8%. 39.2% for bernie sanders with almost all of the vote in. 99% of the vote in delaware. hillary clinton wins that state, another big win for hillary clinton. maryland, 88% of the vote is in. she has 63.2%. that's an impressive majority.
32.9% for bernie sanders. it just went up to 63.2%. 88% of the vote is in maryland. hillary clinton wins there. bernie sanders, sole win of the night in rhode island. he does get 55% of the vote in rhode island. 99% of the vote is in. hillary clinton, only 43.3%. he is up by more than 14,000 in rhode island. four wins for hillary clinton, one for bernie sanders on the democratic side. five impressive wins for donald trump. it is obviously very significant. almost all of those donald trump wins by around 60% of the vote. you have got some new news on bernie sanders. >> that's right. we have been trying to figure out what the direction is for the sanders campaign going forward in his campaign just issued a statement. let's bring in jeff zel eny to
help us. >> the sanders campaign is going forward until the end of the primary season in june, june 7th in california. it is a different type of campaign than we have seen. this is what senator sanders said just a few moments ago. he said, the people in every state in this country should have the right to determine who they want as president and what the agenda of the democratic party should be. that's why we are in this race until the last vote is cast. that is why this campaign is going to the democratic national convention in philadelphia with as many delegates as possible to fight for a progressive party platform. >> so, jake, to break that down, he said he is going to run an issues-oriented campaign. he is not saying i am in this to win. he is not saying there is a path toward the nomination. he said he is going to run an issued dr oriented campaign. we will see tomorrow when he campaigns in indiana exactly what he says about his race going forward and more importantly, his rival. that is something the clinton campaign, jake, certainly is
watching, his tone, his language. is he going to keep going after her on her speeches or her wall street contributions and other things. this is a different moment tonight in this race. you can feel the shift as you can see behind me. the clinton victory party has moved on to other establishments across philadelphia here. the reality is that this race has shifted and moved. the clinton campaign already pivoting toward the general election. they will be starting to raise money for the general election at some point in the coming weeks. not sure when that will be. that is a pivot going forward. they know this primary is effectively over. they are still going to give him the respect they believe he deserves for the next month, two months or so. effectively, in may, they believe they will all but wrap up this democratic nomination. all eyes on bernie sanders. exactly what he has. if he keeps hammering on hillary
clinton. >> while this is not a concession. this is not a white flag, this is potentially a very significant statement from senator sanders. he says he is going to stay in the race because every democrat should get an opportunity to vote in plenty of states where contests have not yet been held. also, because he wants as many delegates as possible so he can force as many progressive issues into the party platform at the convention but no longer does it seem like he is putting out the suggestion that he can win. >> no question. this statement marks a major turning point in the race for the democratic presidential nomination. for all the reasons you just said, and most importantly, because he is listing all of the things that he clearly wants to use as leverage. anybody who has listened to one of his speeches would not be surprised at the issues, $15 an
hour for minimum wage and medicare for all and the list goes on. this is no longer bernie sanders, the guy who says, i am going to be the democratic nominee. this is bernie sanders, the guy that says, i owe it to the people hoff already voted and the people who haven't yet voted to continue to push for these issues, because he does have a lot of leverage and he is going to use it. >> also, the suggestion he wants to be running in these remaining 14 contests, what he calls issue-oriented campaigns. he is signaling, it seems to me, signaling clinton campaign, we will not be attack hillary clinton. we will be drawing differences in terms of issues that we believe in but perhaps he is suggesting that they will not be talking about goldman sachs speeches or her being part of a status quo establishment system. >> it is the very first line of his statement. he says, to your point, i look
forward to issue-oriented campaigns in the 14 contests to come. m the there is no other way to read that. that is exactly what he is saying. >> potentially very significant, potentially what we are being told, we have now entered a phase some of us remember from eight years ago when clinton made it xleer when she was losing to obama and was not going is to be able to surmount the obstacle there. i understand the situation i am in. we are going to keep going until the end. please be patient. that was the signal clinton send eight years ago. it seems as though bernie sanders is sending that signal. >> the first words in this statement, i congratulate secretary clinton on her victories tonight. a nice gesture on his part to be sure. let's go to john king and take a look at the democratic count. she has a very, very impressive
lead in the all-important delegate count. >> there are two sets of math here. the first math is she is going to end the night tonight. this is our ballpark. we haven't completed allocating all the delegates. this is 295. among just pledged delegates. not only that, she wins four of the five states tonight. starts to add more clinton blue, pennsylvania, maryland. she wins big in these states and stretches this out to 295. they don't like to talk about the superdelegates. they say, they don't vote until the convention. they can change their mind. they are well aware after a night like this, the superdelegates are unlikely to change this mind. 295 in pledged delegates. when you add in the superdelegates, hillary clinton has 502 who have pledged publicly their support to her. senator sanders has just 42. when he add those in, it becomes a 755 delegate lead. it is a simple math matt cal not
impossibility but beyond improbability. you look at the demographics so far, states senator sanders has won and secretary clinton has won. this is just pledged delegates. hillary clinton gets well out here. even if bernie sanders won them all, won every contest left, 55% to 45%, ten-point win ns every state, unlikely, almost impossible to happen. even if he did, he would not catch her as we split them as we did here. by a 55% win. even if you switched that to bernie sanders, secretary clinton still well out here. just a loss in california the clinton campaign says it won't happen. that would not be enough to swing enough of the superdelegates. if you project to the end based
on the demographics and this huge win tonight. hillary clinton is out here. she could get closer to 2383. when you factor them in, you get off the chart and come way past the line with these 502. this is a conversation that sanders supporters loathe. when you lock these people in, the math becomes impossible for senator sanders, barring a miracle. that's what he is acknowledging. >> stand by. coming up, donald trump won big. his populous appeal to a broad array of voters. much more coming up after this break.
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40 states down, 10 to go. the dark states are the ones that donald trump has won. on the democratic side, take a look at how similar. hillary clinton, the dark blue, the states she has won. the lighter blue, bernie sanders, those are the states he won. the dark blue and the light blue on the democratic side, very similar to the dark red and the sort of pink on the republican side. there are ten contests left to go. we're watching them very closely. ten states, let me be precise, ten states left to go. some other contests as well. ten states on the democratic and republican side. jake, dana, those maps, trump won in parts of the country
where hillary clinton won. they have very similar geographic support. >> that's carolina blue, by the way. >> is that what it is? >> yes. >> there has always been this strain of populism in trump's rhetoric when he goes to the midwestern states and pennsylvania. he took a shot at hillary clinton from taking so much money from wall street. it is one of the things that is going to be interesting if it comes down to trump versus clinton. let's go to david chalean, our political director looking at the exit polls and can shed some light on this populous street that donald trump tries to show. >> we see it in the results. carrier in indiana, he mentioned will be a big part of his messaging. we are going to hear this populous message from him. let's look at pennsylvania vote. among those very worried about the u.s. economy, that's 56% of
the electorate, trump wins 66% to 22% to 10%. now, let's look at the voters who say that trade with other countries takes jobs away from the u.s. takes away american jobs. 67% of republican voters that believe that went to trump. 16% for kasich, 16% for cruz. that was 52% of the electorate there. a bear majority but a majority of republican voters felt that way in the primary. let's look at the voters who says wall street does more to hurt the u.s. economy. around half believe this. the republican electorate in pennsylvania, trump wins them huge. 67%, 16%, 15%. this populous message is working for him. it is fueling his victories. we are going to hear a lot more from him along these lines going forward. >> and in many ways, david and let me bring in dana bash, it reflects how much these, the
rank and file republican voter, 52% say trade cost u.s. jobs. that shows a certain disconnect between republican officeholders here in washington and republican voters in a state like pennsylvania. >> no question. there shouldn't be a disconnect. >> anybody who has covered a race. i know you lived it. you are from pennsylvania. anybody there knows there has been economic anxiety and angst because of the reasons trump has laid out. i think what david just showed us and the numbers is ace ve ve good example of why donald trump has chose to reach out to bernie sanders. there is something else. it is also saying not so settlely subtly to sanders supporters, i'm somebody you might want to
consider too. they have the same appeal on issues. very different solutions. they do identify the same problems with similar voters. >> it will be fascinating if it ends up being trump versus clinton. he will try to outflank her on the left when it comes to trade, wall street. there wasn't a lot of applause in trump tower when he took a shot at wall street. there will be on the campaign trail specially if you look at these numbers. 49% of pennsylvania republicans saying that wall street does more to hurt the economy than help it. then, potentially, also, anderson, on some foreign policy issues, will outflank her on the left if, if it is trump versus clinton. that will be very fascinatin >> some of the same arguments made by bernie sanders in some of the debates bisect clinton, particularly trump may continue to talk about her speeches to goldman sachs and will she release the transcripts. we may not have heard the end. >> there is no doubt about that.
we have seen in both of the primaries, this dynamic of insiders versus outsiders. in the democratic party, bernie sanders, doesn't look like he is going to get the nomination. that same dynamic will take place in a general election where you will have trump trying to be the outsider and encapsulate this report. switching from supporting nafta to not supporting it now. you are going to see the same dynamic in a general election. >> are you now convinced that donald trump will get to 1247 before the convention? >> no, i'm not. you knew this was going to be a rough two weeks. that said, i do think he overperformed in new york in these five contests more than people expected. it is causing a lot of worry.
i think team cruz recognizes this. he is raising the stakes in indiana saying this is the battleground. he has to perform there well. he has to turn it into the western states and compete and have a shot in california blunting trump from being able to get to 1237. this is high stakes we are going into. this should be the pinnacle of donald trump's campaign. he should be able to seal the deal in the next coming weeks. what we are going into is a test of whether the republican party does want a trump alternative at the convention or they are just going to suck it up and go along with it. >> so what do you make of the senator sanders statement that came out a short time ago? >> my translation is we may have lost five battles but we didn't lose the war. >> what bernie is all about, he wanted to win, he wanted to be the nominee.
in addition to that, he really did want to shape the agenda of issues that are talked about in the primary and in the general election. i think he succeeded in the primary. the general is still to come. you are speaking in the past tense. >> no, i don't mean to. that's why he is going to go forward. he wants to change the democratic party. he feels it has become too much like the republican party. that's his movement. that's his political revolution. that's why he will continue to let this process run forward. let everybody vote and so he can have that. >> as a sanders supporter, you don't hear him talking about that statement about winning still? >> i don't. for him winning is more than getting the nomination. it is also p shaking up the democratic party and having an impact on the platform and on what the party stands for. >> he wants minimum wage, medicare for all, free community
college and criminal justice reform p the clinton supporter at the race now on the democratic side, does it change dramatically? >> terms of the tone against secretary sanders. >> before michigan, we were talking about clinton pivoting to donald trump. we realized it was too early. we saw a series of bernie sanders wins and a string of hillary clinton wins, i think the race was politically over. i think it was politically over after new york. a lot of sanders supporters are correct in that his movement can and will live on. what he is talking about in his speech tonight or his statement goes hand in hand with what hillary clinton said in her speech. she extended an olive branch to bernie sanders supporters. he came right back and said, look. we are going to talk about the issues and we will have a
platform fight. it won't be much of a fight. we will include platform issues where we are right with the country, minimum wage, women's access to care, climate change, wall street reform. we'll talk about these issues. you saw tonight hillary clinton really amping up for what she wants. what she wants, although ted cruz may be an easier general election candidate. what she really wants is donald trump. he may not be an easy out. there is so much bigotry, so much discrimination that's packed up in his candidacy that there is going to be great gratification for knocking that back and showing that america doesn't stand for that. >> i any p think it shows popul. >> donald trump is going to make an us against them argument that is fundamentally economic.
you, blue collar america, have been screwed by this combination of elites and immigrants and foreign manufacturers. i think hillary clinton will try to make a cultural argument. do you or do you not welcome and accept the changing america that we are living through? are you a coalition of transformation or restoration? trump's biggest challenge here is that there are big -- the growing groups in the electorate, particularly liberals, view him as someone who is fundamentally rejecting what america is becoming culturally? he is facing the risk that a majority of americans believe that he views them as fundamentally unamerican. that is a very big hole to climb out of. >> do you think that younger voters, who she has had such a problem with would then gravitate to traum? >> he is seen as the opposite of
millennial views. the core is of inclusion, teamwork, diversity. trump is facing these elevated disapproval ratings, among millennials, about 75%. largely on cultural grounds. that is the kind of thing. he has to figure out a way of economics alone will not solve it. >> clointon had a large lead ovr trump and all the reasons you suggest. it goes to your point. the mission for the republican party had been to expand support among young people, women and minorities, particularly hispanics. it is hard to see how donald trump p is there. >> after 2012 when mitt romney won a higher share of white voters than ronald reagan did, the initial impulse was, we had
to reach out. the counter theory became no. the problem is, we have not turned out enough whites. if nothing else, if donald trump is the nominee, he will give that theory a road test. we always talk about millennials and voting. they always disappoint, because they don't vote in large numbers. the question is whether a trump versus clinton candidacy would motivate millennials to go out and vote. >> not as much as anticipated, even for obama. >> the answer about millennials is it will motivate. millennials have grown up in a world that is a lot browner, where we don't have the stigmatism of racism, degradation that our four
forefathers. donald trump received a question about college affordability. there were a lot of things people listened to but that peeked my interest. college affordability and student loans. he fundamentally could not answer the question. >> that is not true. >> he said, oh, my god, my solution is i am going to make sure when they get out, maybe they will have a job. that's not an answer to the question. >> believe it or not, millennials care desperately about jobs. i see people every day who can't find jobs. he has said previously that he thinks that one of the biggest shakedowns occurring in the society is the government shaking down student loans. >> how does he fix the problem? he cannot fix the problem. >> he is the first republican to bring this up. mitt romney and mccain ignored millennials. donald trump is bringing up the issue, expanded the platform. >> we have been talking about
this for months. how do you fix the problem? anyone can identify it. he identified a problem that republicans haven't identified. >> we have a preview of how donald trump and hillary clinton are preparing for a likely election battle with more of their attacks on one another. will they be effective in the fall. stay with us for that. abdominal pain?
we heard from donald trump earlier. some of his attacks on hillary clinton. let's play some of what he said tonight and then we'll talk about it with his panel. >> hillary is, i call her crooked hillary. she is crooked. she will be a horrible president, terrible on jobs. she knows nothing about jobs, except for the jobs for herself. when it came to answering the phone at 3:00 in the morning, she was sleeping. she wasn't with benghazi and all of the other problems. you look at what she did with syria. you look at what she has done in so many different ways. she will not be a good president. she doesn't have the strength. she doesn't have the stamina. i know about dealing with china. i've made billions of dollars dealing with china. china can be dealt with and you can get along with them but hillary does not have the strength or the stamina to deal with china or other things.
>> donald trump talking about how he may battle against hillary clinton. he keeps mentioning this stamina thing. >> the fact that he repeated it at least two times, three times. i think he has some kind of staying power, strength and stamina. is he reading into the fact that hillary clinton is elderly? she is not manly? there are so many ways you can read into that. he is better off attacking her on policy but he likes to go to the gutter. we saw the primary. >> when he calls jeb bush low energy, we interpret these moments differently when he happens to be talking about a woman. everyone should be treated alike, jeb bush, hillary clinton both. to attack her on policy, he did that, benghazi, syria, trade. we the media interpret them in a
gender context rather seeing them for what they are. >> he finished with a doozy. if she wasn't a woman, she wouldn't win 5%. you are talking about someone who was a united states senator, served as secretary of state, arguably the most qualified person to run for president. to put her down on that level, i'm not sure you or anybody else has justification. >> she was secretary of state where four americans died on her watch because of irresponsibility. >> it was a pure gender attack. >> let's talk about that remark. hillary clinton repeatedly uses her gender. when bernie sanders accused her of shouting, she interpreted that in a gender, oriented sexist way. why is she allowed to pull the gender card but when he brings it up back, we all p if sit here and. >> she repeatedly uses her gender to her advantage.
>> if she wants to use her gender to her advantage. we have had 44 presidents and not one have been a woman. if she wants to, god bless her. she deserves it. >> it came in the middle of a victory speech where donald trump had lots of time to think about this. this is where he should be having a strong message that will unify the parties. he soiled it at the end yet again. >> we have to take a quick break coming up. how important will the next contest be? a look ahead when we come back. what's up? ♪ ♪ ♪ does nobody use a turn signal anymore? ♪
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