tv New Day Sunday CNN November 18, 2018 4:00am-5:00am PST
standing on the bridge but he has build a bigger bridge. >> >> i don't want to see us destroy ourselves. i think we are pretty neat. i like people. >> reporter: what is your most favorite place to be? >> planet earth. that is my favorite place. it's a very big problem out there and they are fighting in hell. we have never seen anything like this in california. >> almost 1,300 people are unaccounted for. >> we have been hearing so many horror stories but i'm sure it's going to get worse before it gets better. we know the cia has assessed the crown prince of saudi arabia, not only was involved in the brutal murder of saudi journalist and u.s. resident jamal khashoggi, but he, in fact, ordered that murder. >> barbaric act against an
individual and also an attack on a free independent press and we will not stand for it. >> we will be having a very full report over the next two days. >> announcer: this is "new day weekend" with victor blackwell and christi paul. good sunday morning to you. the remains of five more people have been found overnight in california. now 76 people have been killed in what authorities are calling the deadliest and most destructive wildfire in state history. teams of rescue workers are now searching for the nearly 1,300 people who are still unaccounted for in california's camp fire. >> all of this as president trump's visit to the area yesterday was certainly a highlight. >> very sad to see. as far as the lives are concerned, nobody knows quite yet. up to a certain number but a lot of people are unaccounted for
and this is the kind of destruction, in fact, they are telling me this is even not as bad as some areas. some areas are even beyond that that are just charred. so one thing we have, we have the greatest people in the world looking and helping. cnn's kaylee hartung is at a shelter with the very latest. how are the people there doing and how many are there? >> reporter: well, christi, just a few minutes ago, we actually saw an ambulance leave the shelter here and such a stark reminder of the trauma, both mental and physical, that people inside these shelters are trying to manage. this shelter behind me is at full capacity as so many in this area are. we are told around 90 people are here and lucky for some of them, this shelter also includes an animal shelter which can't be said for very many of these shelters.
now with 9,700 homes destroyed by the camp fire and so many thousands displaced, it's so difficult to wrap your mind around the housing crisis that is developing here in this county. for so many people, before they can think about rebuilding, the focus is just on their immediate needs, where they will be laying their heads tonight. that being said, authorities have begun the process of returning some people to where their homes are or where they once were to determine if anything remains and begin that process of moving forward. but authorities are having to balance that responsibility while also doing their due diligence to continue to recover any human remains that may be left in the rubble. you mentioned that list. nearly 1,300 names of people still unaccounted for and authorities caution that it's so difficult for them to pinpoint that number because of the sheer number of people who have been displaced. and so they are working with what they call this raw data
that has been accumulated with 911 calls and incident reports to really comb through these names and ensure that every one of them is eventually accounted for. >> thank you, kaylee. president trump spent yesterday surveying the destruction across the state of california and he is placing blame on poor forest management and a lack of raking and cleaning. >> cnn white house reporter sarah westwood has more on the president's visit. what else did he say? >> reporter: the president is back here at the white house after that trip take to him to northern and southern california. he first visited paradise, california, a town that has been completely destroyed by the camp fire. he saw homes that had been leveled by that blaze. he went on to malibu to see some of the destruction from the woolsey fire. the president says his views on climate change have not been affected by the damage that he witnessed yesterday in
california. as you mentiond, he is continuing to blame forest management for the condition that allowed the fires to spread so quickly. he spent the past week criticizing the way the state maintains its wooded areas and he has even threatened to pull federal funding from it. yesterday, the president said that other countries don't have this kind of problem with wildfires because they clean up the flamable debris from their forest. take a listen. >> look at other countries where they do it differently and it's a whole different story. i was with the president of finland and he said, we have much different -- we are a forest nation. he called it a forest nation and they spent a lot of time on raking and cleaning and doing things, and they don't have any problem. what it is, it's a very small problem. so i know everybody is looking at that to that end. >> reporter: the president also met with fema administrator brock long. he was traveling yesterday with
the democratic governor of california jerry brown, the governor-elect gavin newsome. the president made time to meet with people at a shooting at a popular bar in thousand oaks earlier this month. the president met with victims and law enforcement official. he described his day in california as a tough one. >> yes, he did. sarah westwood, thank you. we appreciate it. joining me now is democratic congressman john delaney from maryland six. welcome back to the show. >> good morning. >> reporter: you are a member of the house bipartisanship climate solutions caucus at least for, what? a weeks or so before the session ends? and you have to focus on your run for president. i want you to listen to something the president said yesterday in california. >> does seeing the devastation change your change on climate change, mr. president? >> no. i want a strong opinion.
we will have forests that are very safe because we can't go through this every year we go through this and we will have safe forests and it's happening as we speak. >> he wants great climate and we are going to have safe forests. 'cha what is your take on that? what does it mean to you? >> the president a climate denier and has not acknowledged that climate change is happening and human behavior is contribute to go it. i think climate change is clearly a contributing factor as to why weather patterns have changed which has contributed to the conditions that lead to these tragic and horrific fires. but there is, obviously, other factors in play as well. but climate change is clearly one of them. >> he says that -- look. you may not be an expert here and neither is the president. >> right. >> he says that forest management is a part of this. are there things from what you
know about this topic that can make these fires at least less frequent, if not less destructive? >> yes. you think about what these fires are typically started by some human activity, including power lines, and power line maintains is a critical part of this, right? so that is a factor. what we do to manage our forests is important to this discussion but you have to remember, these fires didn't actually start in kind of densely dense forests. many of them started in kind of brush areas. so there are management factors that contribute, there is human behavior that has contributed to it and things we can do to be more careful. then, obviously, there is a long-term issue which is climate change. they are all contributing to a situation where we have these really terrible fires. this is going to be a record year for fires in california and so we have to look hoeistically what is actually going on and get behind it. but forest management, you know, making better investments on infrastructure and listening to the firefighters and taking back
their recommendations, we really need a national and california specific strategy for how to deal with this so we don't have these happening every year and destroying people's lives and causing the kind of loss of life that we are seeing. >> let's talk politics. >> sure. >> the question now that i'm obligated to ask every democratic member of the house, even a short timer like yourself, should nancy pelosi be the next speaker of the house? nancy pelosi will be the next speaker of the house. >> should she be the next speaker of the house? >> she has overwhelming support in the caucus so the answer to that is yes. >> so she should be? >> yes. >> okay. beyond overwhelming support in the caucus, why should she be? >> well, look. again, she is the only person who is running for speaker of the house so that is actually in some ways the easiest answer to your question. unless somebody else is running and she is the only person who is running and she has overwhelming support in the
caucus and she will be elected the next speaker of the house. now having said that, you know, i would encourage soon to be speaker pelosi to help lead the caucus through succession planning for the next wave of leadership. because i think most people, including members infa the cauc who support speaker pelosi believe we need new leaders to expect leaders to step forward. we have had the same leadership in place a long time and time for new people to step forward and given the opportunity to lead the caucus, so that absolutely has to happen. but no one else has stepped forward to say they are running for speak of the house. by default leader or speaker pelosi will be the speaker. this was a big victory for democrats to take back the house and put a restrain on a president who, thus far, has
been unrestrained so we shouldn't reduce the significance of her contributions but also have to recognize unless someone else is going to run for the position and step forward then she will absolutely be the speaker of the house. >> do you someone to run for the 116th? >> no one is. >> do you think someone should? >> i think that is an individual's decision. i always think the battle of ideas of is incredibly important in politics and business, whatever the case may be and have better ideas if other people are throwing their hat in the ring but that is not happening. >> we went around two or three things on the nancy pelosi question. i still you're holding off on something there. let me ask you one more thing about your run for president here. you've been running about a year now. you have been, according to politico report, your campaign spent $1 million on ads up in iowa. you're literally the only person
running. according to the latest cnn poll, more than a dozen hopefuls, you were at the bottom of the list there with less than 1% support. you're the only person in the race. what is going wrong? >> nothing is going wrong. we are focusing our campaign on iowa and new hampshire. the poll statistics, i think you're citing national polls. >> we are. >> the president has not focused on the presidential elections yes. we have a 70% name i.d. in iowa. i've done 19 trips to iowa and 12 to new hampshire. the way this plays out we feel good where we are at this point, next year, a lot of focus on this race. we are going to have about 20 to 25 people on the ground in iowa. we have, by far, the biggest campaign operation going on in iowa at this point. >> you're the only person running. >> well, but not true. >> the biggest operation if you're the only declared candidate, right? >> victor, as you and i know, other people are running but just not being honest about it. those are different things. we will have a hundred people on
the ground by june. i think what you're going to see unfold next year is people focusing on what is going on the ground in iowa and new hampshire where we have a good sized operation and very high name i.d. and we are will do well in polls in those states and then people like yourself will start looking at polls in those states, talking about that more. my name i.d. will grow nationally and then i'll be in a good position not only in those two states but nationally. >> congressman john delaney always good to have you. >> thanks, victor. president trump is skeptical who is the responsible for the murder of journalist jamal khashog khashoggi. despite the accusation that the prince made that order. how this is affecting the saudi relations now. do you want to take the path or the shortcut? not too fast. (vo) you do more than protect parks when you share the love. you protect our future.
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journalist jamal khashoggi. >> different from the cia's assessment that the prince ordered the killing last month. the president is skeptical and says the cia will have a full report on tuesday. retired fbi supervisor and special agent james gagliano is with us now. good to have you here. the senior intelligence official said the cia assessment was partly from recordings of the crown prince's brother. you start thinking about the evidence that they might have. if that isn't what they determine to be high confidence evidence, what is? >> we are immersed in the intersection of diplomacy and justices. i understand that diplomacy takes high precedence. we are dealing with saudi arabia that is a friend of ours in the middle east. however, to your point, two major intercepts the cia is
basing this intelligence on. one was the crown prince's brother you referred to apparently contact he made with khashoggi earlier and advising him to go to the consulate in turkey. and then reach out to the crown prince immediately after the killing. the issue here is could this have been an extra judicial killing? absolutely. how do we deal with this with a not a u.s. citizen but a u.s. residents? if this occurred in the u.s. or u.s. consulate overseas we have jurisdiction. in this instance a little trickier than that. >> let's talk here about the discrepancy between the cia and the straight department. the cia, thus far, in this preliminary report, has determined that mohammed bin salman ordered the killing of khashoggi. sarah sanders the white house
press secretary says they have confidence in the cia but she would refer everyone to the state department. what do you make of that? and, second, is it possible that we will get to tuesday and the state department and the intelligence community will not be in box step? >> so the business of intelligence collection dissemination is a difficult task. it's imperfect and a. example of this. i don't think a good look for the president when he gets out in front of the intelligence community and suggests it's premature and we don't have the facts in. he has more information at hand than i do. i think we have to wait on this. the state department's piece is khashoggi was here on a visa somebody can bring something to the united states, a doctor or something like that. how we handle this going forward it's going to be difficult. we do billions of dollars worth of deals with the saudis for arms. we use their space at times, you
know, for military operations in coordination and intelligence gathering and a tricky situation going forward. the cia is the intelligence collector here and if that is their assessment and i mow part of their assessment is based on saudi arabia is a monarchy so the crown prince is the legislative branch and the executive branch and the judicial branch in this. it's going to be difficult and complex situation. >> a cia director and security adviser john bolton said lieutenants for mohammed were directly involved in this. how likely is it that his lieutenants were involved and crown prince over here has no idea what is going on? >> unlikely. my idea how things work in saudi arabia, that doesn't pass the smell test. the cia is basing a big part of their assessment on in that country, people, generally speaking, like these lieutenants that were dispatched to istanbul would not have operated, you know, on their own. they would absolutely have taken a direction to do something like that. the intercepts, the signal
intercepts they are doing back at that as circumstantial evidence. we are in kind after position sanctions are probably are our only options right now. >> so one of the more delicate and sensitive elements of this entire saga has been khashoggi's remains and what happened to his body. i want you to listen to the turkish defense minister here and what he said was possible in this case. >> possibly didn't allow him -- the body of khashoggi. >> hold on. you're saying at turkish airports you understand it i could have been there with my daughter coming into turkey with a tourist and a saudi death squad was carrying body parts of jamal khashoggi through that airport in body bags? >> possibly. >> that's because diplomats' bags are not checked on
security. is that plausible? >> it is. in istanbul, that is saudi arabia soil so not subject to inspection by the turks or anybody else. the only way the fbi in this instance could get involved is if there is a request from turkey or saudi arabia and what makes it so complex and difficult to deal with. >> yes. >> all right. good heavens. james gagliano, thank you. always appreciate your expertise. >> thanks for having me. >> cnn political commentator errol louis is here with us now. you've been listening to this. let's listen to president trump here first of all. because what we have been talking about here is they are trying to balance the economics between these two countries with this brutal murder that we are hearing about. here is what the president said. you know we have a great ally in saudi arabia. they give us a lot of jobs and they give us a lot of business and a lot of economic development. they are -- they have been a truly spectacular ally in terms
of jobs and economic development, and i also take that -- i'm president. i have to take a lot of things into consideration. >> so, yes, economically, it's important. militarily, it can be important as james was just talking about, but also saying this was a brutal murder, a man was murdered. he was dismembered. how does the u.s. deal with that? are sanctions the only option as james was talking about? >> well, there are a number of different options and all very difficult. as much as i try not to ever do this, i would, for a moment, try and translate some of what i think the president was trying to say there. which is that for this president, as for all presidents, there are no easy choices when it comes to this sort of thing. foreign policy and diplomacy is not a feel-good exercise. it's not about moral posturing. there are tough considerations. one of the other ones, by the way, it's not about arm sales and economic relationships, 10,000 people have died in yemen
and putting pressure on the saudis or engaging them to try to bring that to some kind of a conclusion before this disaster continues, this humanitarian starvation going on in the region is something else the president has to try to do and you have to balance all of these considerations against one man's life. it's a really tough business. this is the business that he signed up for and there aren't going any good universally satisfactory choices that come out of this. >> very good point. i want to switch gears here very quickly. last week, north korea tested this high weaponry and negotiations talks, vice president mike pence made a concession on a key demand for thermal consideration. i want to listen to what want vice president said. >> what president trump believes is that there is an opportunity here for peace and denuclearization on the korean peninsula.
and he believes that what was signed in singapore with chairman kemp, represents a starting point for us to achieve the full irreversible denuclearization of the korean peninsula. >> he said i can assure you we will not be distracted or deterred ieither. he believes the president said another summit could help. do you think another summit could help? >> there are problems with that summit, despite what the vice president said there about complete irreversible denuclearization of the peninsula. what we are finding at the staff level they can't set the framework for a new summit because at the staff level, they can't get a list from north korea of where the nuclear sites are. that is a basic step and it shows they are still at stalemate. the notion you try to blow through all of that stuff at a summit, i think we have established just in the
ambiguities that have emerged since singapore, that is not necessarily the right way to do it. it's really once the folks down at the lower levels get some kind of trust, some kind of understanding, some kind of factual basis on which to strike a deal, the summit makes sense, but, you know, if it's just about kind of a public relations exercise that could work for both the north koreans and the white house, then, yeah, a bit of an empty exercise and maybe it's just skinning a posterior too. >> all righty. it was just six months ago. errol louis, thank you so much. good to see you. >> you too. thanks. up next, we are in florida and as the new deadline for hand-counted ballots approaches, hope seems to be dwindling for senator bill nelson's campaign. our mission is to provide complete, balanced nutrition... for strength and energy! whoo-hoo! great-tasting ensure. with nine grams of protein and twenty-six vitamins and minerals.
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comcast business. beyond fast. more than a week now after polls closed in the 2018 midterm elections, counties in florida have until noon to do to turn in results of a manual recount. >> today's results are going to end nearly two weeks of scrutiny about election process in florida and including criticism of some of the state's election officials. cnn politics reporter dan merica joins us from tallahassee now. what is the expecting today,
dan? >> reporter: good morning. behind me here at the secretary of state's office in florida is when the recount here in florida or any further legal maneuvering with come to a close and all of the pressure is on senator bill nelson. the senior democrat from the state who actually trails by about 12,000 votes to governor rick scott in his bid for re-election. the pressure ratcheted up yesterday when andrew gillum, the mayor of tallahassee, bowed out of the gubernatorial contest here and conceding to ron desantis, the republican in the race. gillum's concession a long time coming and he trailed desantis 33,000 votes and only 12,000 votes by nelson. the reason gillum got out the two had been linked arm in arm together fighting for every count to be counted. gillum's concession said this is over.
i'm bowing out every vote is about to be counted. i'm bowing out. so maybe what nelson will do before the deadline at noon when the recount ends or possibly afterwards. democrats came into this recount pretty clear-eyed there would be no silver bullet to fix and close the gap for these two races. they needed winds in the legal arena with a series of lawsuits that would have expanded the universe of ballots that they could have had counted and during this machine recount which all of the ballots were run through again. they needed some wins there as well. frankly, they got neither of them and where pressure right now is squarely on bill nelson to figure out what he does as this deadline moves forward in florida. >> dan merica, thank you. appreciate it. the police union in little rock, arkansas, is drawing criticism over its attack of a candidate if mayor in the city. in a facebook post the city's fraternal order of police wrote the guy on the left is frank scott jr. who is running for little rock mayor. the guy on the right is robert
tally. tonight, tally is running from law enforcement after fleeing the cross county courthouse and dignity a deputy sheriff with a car. tell the guy on the left to help us find the guy on the right who's publicly supporting his campaign. the little rock fraternal order of police want the citizens of little rock to know that candidates who align themselves with pleaing felons fail the qualifications for any public office. joining me is frank scott jr., the man on the left of that picture, the mayor of little rock. good morning to you, frank. >> good morning. how are you? >> i'm very well, thank you. cnn tweeted this out after that was posted saying that little rock fraternal of police are trying their own attack from a campaign ad from 30 years ago that played on racial fears and stereotypes. do you agree with that characterization that this was willie horton style post that played on potential racial
stereotypes? >> well, there are definitely stark similarities to what has happened to our campaign this past week. this is clearly a divisive smear tactic against my campaign when we, this entire time, had been focusing on unifying our city and making sure we move from being disconnected to connected. this stems from the opportunity during my campaign we have been focused squarely on securing our neighborhoods and make certain we have true community policing but calling for independent citizens review board. that is one of the reasons i believe that back in october that the little rock fraternal order of police decided not to endorse my campaign. >> yes, they have -- >> that clear that i strongly support and respect the police department. >> reporter: i want to finish with this post and talk about the police department. talley was arrested for accused of hitting a deputy while fleeing the building and turned
himself in. w what is the story behind the photograph? >> the story behind the photograph is moments before that photograph was taken, many may not know i'm a minister at a second baptist church and i came to offer prayers for talleya what was exposed by "the washington post" due to no-knock that have been happening in the stit of little rock. i wanted to understand this constitutional tactic posted by the little rock police department and offer prayers to mr. talley as a result of that. >> you brought. the "the washington post" story and robert talley is featured. he is suing the police in the city and claiming he was the victim of illegal no-knock warrants and the little rock police department is violating the fourth amendment nearly every time its officers serve a drug warranty and the city's judges and the check and balance on police excess are letting it
happen. do you believe that police department, you say you respect the law enforcement there in the city. do you believe that the police department is reteenoutinely violating the rights of the people there? >> i do. another reason i attended that press conference to grant more information about it. i think a case when you have true community policing you understand cultural competency and you understand the rule of the law and libias of the tacti. i hope the police department understand they have a clear unconstitutional tactic against its residents and it's residents that have been shared with me as well have been covered by "the washington post" we are not stang for that. >> all right. we tried to get a comment from the little rock fraternal order of police but they spoke with two cnn affiliates. let me read what they said. john gillchrist, the president
said we were trying to make a connection and went down race lins lin lines and not the intend for us to go. everything in "the post" was correct and factual and i'm not apologizing for the post. do you think this post will have an impact on the race? >> yes. this post has had an impact on the race. it's clearly shown that our city continues to be disconnected but i want to make sure it's very clear. we are not so distant we can't come back together. that is my internal why i'm running for mayor of my hometown is unify our city. i have credibility in every area of our city and can truly bring us back together. this is an instance where we have to contain a culture on incompetency. i hope the fraternal order of police would reject this tactic that they have taken. but i also would ask that my opponent would hope they would disavow this issue as well.
>> frank scott, jr., thanks so much. >> thank you so much, victor. republican senator jeff flake is joining jake tapper later this morning on "state of the union" at 9:00 a.m. and noon. as john mccain was fond of quoting if you want a friend in washington, get a dog. famous quote from harry truman. with rumors swirling that joe biden might take another run for the highest office in the land, well, he is checking a box for an aspiring candidate. >> meet major. joe biden and dr. joe biden adopted a german shepherd this weekend from a delaware animal shelter. the major came from a litter of surrendered puppies and not expected to make it but he was brought to good health and they decided they couldn't let him go. >> once you foster them back, you can't go. bye-bye. >> so i've heard. >> good for them. >> good.
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drug kingpin el chapo's trial is on in brooklyn and it's filled with really gruesome details. guzman faces charge of money laundering and drug trafficking and conspiracy of murder. >> he has escaped from prison twice already. pablo sandoval has the details. >> reporter: federal testimony out of brooklyn is befitting of a novel. for days chapo sat quietly as
prosecutors painted him as a ruthless cartel kingping. among the charges drug trafficking and money laundering and conspiring to kill people. he was described as the mexican drug lord as a ruthless killer and had armies of gunman and responsible for pumping tons of cocaine into the united states. the defense attorney told the jurors the case was deployed to blame one mane man for drugs that infiltrated the u.s. the defense attorney argued guzman was either in prison or hiding out from 1993 to 2017. the flow of drugs never slowed down. yet he is blamed for being the leader. the truth is, he was the leader of nothing. jurors have already been taken on a virtual scene of one of the cartel's smuggling tunnels and shown this video in the court. you can see the pathway that connected mexico with arizona until it was discovered in the early '90s and shut down for
good. the most compelling testimony has come from this man chief hay sues garcia, also known as the king. in court, the king pointed to guzman as his brother's partner and he recalled being asked by guzman to bribe mexican officials is several occasions and told the jury his first face-to-face meeting with guzman came in 2001 after helping his boss escape. guzman's beauty queen wife remains chapo's main supporter in the trial and expected to last at least four months. it will be short because of the thanksgiving holiday but provide jurors with more grisly tales of bloodshed and corruption. >> thank you, pablo sandoval. up next. a reboot of "the office"? a small cafe reunion on "saturday night live" has people listening closely. >> all right. i am proud to announce
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how much money we're talking about. you wouldn't have to do all those sad movies anymore. >> steve, do you remember the last words that pam secretly whispered to michael as she left to denver? >> not really. >> she said, steve, don't be a dick. do the reboot. >> i don't remember that at all. all right. i am proud to announce, officially, that we have a great show tonight! >> oh, that's just wrong. >> yeah. >> that's wrong. snl also had carell playing amazon ceo jeff bezos where he launches a new delivery service for the company. >> i am here to announce a brand new delivery option that doesn't involve the post office at all. amazon caravan. any package going to any trump building will get delivered by hundreds of honduran and mexican immigrants and i will foot the bill. i'm purchasing building in
queens that used to be the crown jewel of fred trump's real estate empire and converting it into public urinals. in virginia, very close to arlington national cemetery, so we can pay tribute to fallen veterans, even when it's raining outside. >> wow! all righty then. moving on here a little bit. if you're a runner, you know it's easy to get injured. pull a hamstring or something. there is a way to avoid that. >> we hit the treadmill in today's staying well. >> without question, running is tough on the body. anywhere between 60 and 80% of all runners will get injured. through running analysis we're able to identify what part of the runner's form may be driving their injury. >> i've done some 10 ks, a few half marathons and new york city marathon i go at my own pace so i know i'm not hurting myself or
overdoing it. i was training and i started noticing knee pain and eventually it was happening within the first mile. i went to go see a physical therapist. she did a gait analysis and saw what areas of my form were weak. >> what the software can show is where your foot is hitting the ground, how much force is going through you, your forward lean, how much your loading each of your joints. a functional assessment on the ground. >> because i was leaning too far back when i was running, my hips were tilted incorrectly, which was pulling my quad muscles and then my knees. she told me how to correct my form. i do a hip flexor stretch, opening up the front of my torso. she set me up with a bunch of exercises to do. if i start to feel a little pain, if i make that adjustment usually it goes away immediately. hopefully, my options are limitless. >> hopefully, absolutely. thank you for starting your
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[ sigh ] it's bring your own phone, not pony. so i could've taken the bus? yeah. bring your phone. switch your carrier. save hundreds a year with xfinity mobile. call, click or visit a store today. angry and sullen behind the scenes, but the president insists all is fine. >> very happy with almost all of my cabinet. changes are made because they're always made. plus, new attacks on the special counsel but also some long-awaited answers. >> they didn't take long to do them and they were my answers. i don't need lawyers to do that. and who will lead house democrats? >> reporte