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tv   CNN Newsroom With Ana Cabrera  CNN  June 2, 2019 2:00pm-3:00pm PDT

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what kind of preparations have been made for a smooth visit? cnn's sayrah westwood is at the white house. heading to a country that is already deeply popular. what is the president hoping for? >> everything you just mentioned that the president probably would want to avoid before this trip he has done his comments about a number of hot topics like brexit. like the royals and the race to replace theresa may. the president has spoken out about all of those. and sets the stage for a potentially controversial visit to the u.k. even though this is supposed to be a formal state visit. listen to what he said on the last couple days. he's been critical of the way may handled negotiations with the european union. praised some of the people vying to replace her.
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if you don't get a fair deal, you walk away, if i were them, i wouldn't pay $50 billion. that so-called divorce bill requested by the european union president trump operated boris johnson, one of the leading contenders to take the prime minister position and also praised nigel farage. a nationalist, and a very vocal proponent of brexit, some comments he made about the duchess of sussex that some have interpreted as critical of her. the white house and president trump pushed back on that characterization, but those have been some of the most controversial things the president said leading up to this visit. he said, i didn't know she was nasty, being confronted with remarks meghan markle made in 2016. there could be potentially some
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friction for the president when he goes to the u.k. >> and apparently he'll be meeting face to face with prince harry, that will be interesting. give us a rundown of the momp and circumstance that is expected. >> on monday he'll receive a ceremonial welcome. that night they will attend very formal state banquet at buckingham palace, the president's adult children and first lady are accompanying him to that. tuesday he'll be holding a breakfast meeting with theresa may, with british business lead irs and then he'll head to downing street for more talks with theresa may. finally on wednesday you he'll attend a d-day conference before heading off to ireland.
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sky news is trolling trump, even before he arrives. they released this video showing an ominous shadow flying over buckingham palace. only to be known as the infamous baby trump balloon. joining me now, good to see you, that's part of the red carpet being rolled out for the president's arrival. just how unpopular is the president in the u.k. and how is that going to set the tone for the advise snit. >> i don't think it will have too much to do with the tone of the visit. generally the president is pretty sheltered from whatever protests there are or whatever public opinion there are in the general public. the people he's meeting with are going to be polite to him. particularly the royals.
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i don't think it will have too much of an impact on the visit itself. >> the london mayor is among those who have spoken out. he's penned an explosive op ed just hours before trump's arrival. it's so unbritish to be rolling out the red carpet this week for a president who's divisive behavior flies in the face of the ideals america was founded upon. so this along with the comment about meghan markle, boris johnson. you know, a british leader, the stage has been -- has not been set for a smooth visit, would you say? >> i would certainly say it's a controversial visit. i think it's worth noting that the president wanted to do a state visit to the u.k. much earlier than this, and that opposition from a lot of british citizens was no doubt one of the reasons this has been dplad until 2019.
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but he is finally doing it. >> i suspect he'll get a glimpse of the protests going on. i suspect he'll find out about the blimp flying. if there are any counter protests, he'll focus on that. this certainly hangs over that trip and the fact that he's kicks off the trip with that interview in which he weighed in on such specific things going on in u.k. politics, that's stirred up controversy as well these are leaders who he will be working with once theresa may is out of office. >> hez people want to convey to him proet though kohl, what to do, what not to do. is he listening to that kind of advice? surely someone would have to walk him through how you present yourself to the queen ah, morning other things.
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it didn't work last time, might it this time? >> most of the people around trump have beginen up on trying to teach him or tell him what to do. there will be an effort to brief him on the sayceremonial aspect. and the things he will see during the visit. you saw much more aggressive attempts. at this point they have accepted. and i think you know, a lot of the leaders he's dealing with feel the same way, the special relationship between the u.s. and the u.k., has been badly strained by trump and by the interactions that he's had with theresa may and others at this point he's realized they're not going to change. and they're tolerating him until they don't have to deal with him any more. >> this trip coming at a time
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where his approval rating remains the same. new polling shows there's a growing support for impeachment, going up 4% in the last month. does that impact the reception at all? >> that's a good question. the brits are probably watching u.s. politics close ly whether r not the polling on impeachment affects his visit is hard to say. it will have an impact back here as lawmakers are coming back into town after their recess and democrats are con fronted with how to proceed. speaker pelosi and leaders have made clear they don't have an appetite for impeachment now, it wouldn't succeed in the senate. >> we know the president was rather rattled by bob mueller
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taking to the microphone. the president described the word impeachment as a dirty word among other things with polling like this, does this bother him, affect him at all? >> the president is concerned with polls, what he tends to do is find the polls, even if they're phony polls, that make him look good and publicize those. i don't think he's internalized the idea that he's quite unpopular. he's always been unpopular. he does see impeachment as a political loser if the democrats were to take it up, that's why the democrats have this impression he's goading them into it. he like the democratic leadership believes if the democrats were to undertake it it would not end well for them, no matter how it ended for him. >> jeff, you're a long time -- i'm really pulling on your long
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time experience in the white house covering. now in the middle of this kerfuffle about a request to move the uss john mccain, the navy now confirming the white house did ask for the uss mccain to be moved during trump's recent visit to japan. it wasn't moved but the acting white house chief of staff defended the request today saying, it wasn't unreasonable. what is the history of this white house military office making requests or initiating things like this, largely to protect a president's feelings? >> sure. i'm not aware of any history or precedent for that at all. ed i think it goes to show the
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extent to which people in the white house have received the message from president trump about his distaste for -- to see senator john mccain. he has made it okay for people to feel that they need to make that decision. and i think, you know, you can back that up by looking at how he has reacted to mccain's comments and actions in the past when the senator died. the president objected to having the flags lowered to half staff over the white house it's that atmosphere that's led people to make decisions like that, even though the president said it wasn't at his direction, and he was surprised by it. >> it may have been well intentioned, too. >> thanks to both of you. officials reveal the gunman who killed 12 people in virginia beach resigned from his job on the day of the rampage. what else we're learning from co-workers. italy tries to give steve
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bannon the boot. the fight over a medieval monastery. and bannon's plans to set up a far right academy. plus, these people in italy running for their lives as a massive cruise ship smashes into the dock and a tourist boat. details coming up. results, it made her feel proud. they saw us, they recognized us. ancestry specifically showed the regions that my family was from. the state of jalisco. the city of guadalajara. the results were a reflection of our family and the results were really human. i feel proud about my identity. new features. greater details. richer stories. get your dna kit today at webut some of us turn outhose dreams...... into action...
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his boss and co-workers was not fired. he did quit a few hours before he walked into his workplace and started shooting. according to city officials today. 12 people would die in that city office building before the shooter could be stopped and killed miguel marquez is in virginia beach. you got an update on the four people who survived this massacre but badly hurt. >> yeah, badly. in critical condition, one of them is just out of surgery and back in critical condition, may have to go back into surgery next week, all of them suffered terrible wounds from this att k attack. the two that died either on the way to the hospital or at the hospital, multiple gunshot wounds it was difficult for the staff to deal with this.
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in regard to the shooter and that email resignation on that morning. the city manager coming out and saying this was not an individual who was fired who was in the process of being fired that had any issues of any sort, he was in good standing with the department. everyone cnn has spoken to, this was a quiet unassuming friendly individual what may be most horrific and terrifying is that this is a person who seemed to be doing just fine one moment and the next this. 12 people dead, this is one of several memorials in the city that's now popped up here, people dropping off flowers, balloons, candles. saying a little prayer. people are signing their names to the crosses in solidarity and support. a great sense of frustration and
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a lack of the ability to deal, to understand why, how in the world could this happen in another place to the sort of places that these sort of attacks happen now. no place in this country feels safe, and people are quite concerned about that. virginia beach, virginia. now, you know, joins a very grim list of u.s. cities that have seen this sort of violence. >> miguel marquez, thank you so much. coming up, italy serves steve bannon with an eviction notice. how the country is disrupting his plans to use a medieval monastery as a far right training academy. es completely . try finish jet-dry's new stronger formula. it dries 100% better than detergent alone - even plastics. get dishes drier than you ever thought possible. try finish jet-dry.
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to save 30% on all the medications we carry. so go directly to now. that was a pretty terrifying moment, when an out of control cruise ship ran into a riverboat and docked in venice, italy. the noise of the horn and the image of the ship seemed like something out of a disaster movie. officials say the cruise ship was about to dock when it experienced a mechanical issue. and rammed that riverboat before hitting that dock. new today, steve bannon's plans
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to use a medieval monastery as the site of a far right training academy have hit a bump. he had hoped to run the school out of the 13th century building. they have revoked the lease. it was going to be filled with students who wanted to master the rules of populous politics. a glad yater school of cultural warriors. >> they plan to appeal the ruling, saying we have not yet begun to fight. and that brings us to your weekend presidential brief. with me now, cnn security analyst, who spent two years helping prepare the daily brief for president obama. with this eviction is banning a man now in search of a home? >> he is a rolling stone in search of a far right home.
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this monastery was one piece of his larger plan to create a judeo-christian alliance throughout the world. he's been cozying up to any far right officials that will listen to him, italy and british politicians like nigel farrage and boris johnson who president trump may see this week. whether they want bannon's help is not clear, but far right thoughts are resonating in europe, whether or not bannon's involved, they are having an impact throughout the continent. >> the fact that the president and bannon for that matter has been in touch with his british leaders. donald trump getting ready to embark on his trip. how much of this might impact
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the tone? >> trump has used most of his presidency as a 2020 campaign rally. while he's overseas, he's probably going to try to interfere in other country's politics. president trump and don junior have sid that if theresa may had just listened to president trump she wouldn't be at this current impasse. i struggle to come up with what don junior's credentials on brexit are. president trump has thrown his weight behind boris johnson, and this time around his most recent interview with the sun. you have to wonder what he'd say if macron said nice things about joe biden. he's also visiting france, where he's previously expressed
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support for la pen who was macron's biggest rival. we know president trump doesn't have a lot of self-control in these do not congratulate moments. >> kim jong-un criticized former vice president joe biden, and now there's some reporting that kim may have executed two of his top negotiators after that failed summit in hanoi with the president of the united states. >> one south korean media outlet is reporting that kim executed two of his top negotiators it wouldn't be the first time. kim jong-un asasassinated his half brother with a nerve agent. the report is unverified it wouldn't be out of character
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it's irrelevant from a policy standpoint. typically that leads to reprimands or a policy course correction by the united states. president trump has said kim jong-un can do whatever he wants as long as he doesn't break his promise to test intermediate range missiles or nuclear missiles. one thing is clear, though kim jong-un and president trump have one thing in common they like to believe everyone but theirselves when the fruits of their summit were rotten it went wrong because it was ilconceived and ilprepared from the get-go by president trump and kim jong-un. >> and the president walked out. >> he did. because he didn't get what he wanted. coming up. conceived in war, lost in peace as we near the 75th anniversary
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of d-day, a new look at the thousands of mixed race british babies born to gi's. i had a hea i was told to begin my aspirin regimen, and i just didn't listen. until i almost lost my life. my doctors again ordered me to take aspirin, and i do. be sure to talk to your doctor before you begin an aspirin regimen. listen to the doctor. take it seriously. from maybelline new york. fits skin tone and texture. in 2 finishes: matte and poreless and dewy and smooth. 64 fits.
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days, she had severe sunburn, no shoes and had lost nearly 15 pounds. she faced criticism for likening her struggle to stay alive, to a spiritual journey, she now says getting lost was not intentional and calls herself irresponsible for going into the woods unprepeeped. thousands of biracial families grew up longing to know their biological parents. some of those kids all grown up now are reuniting with their african-american fathers the and british mothers. others are still searching, here's issa suarez bringing us this report ahead of the 75th anniversary of d-day. >> when african-american soldiers arrived in britain, they were instrumental in the effort. it was a story of love, loss and a lifetime of searching.
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>> that is the first one that i can remember my mom showing me of this handsome chap she was so in love with. >> around 2,000 biracial babies were born. >> she always spoke with great fondness of my father she told me she would have loved to have gone to the states. >> the u.s. army refused black gi's to marry white british girlfriends or make paternity claims. >> she loved your father? >> yeah, no doubt about it. i don't think she ever got over him. >> after growing up in a white family, more than 50 years passed before he tracked down and met his black father for the first time in brooklyn. many gi babies have never known
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the love of either of their parents. hundreds of the mixed race and so-called illegitimate babies were put in homes. the stigma too much for women to cope in what was a very white england. at this home, around 20 biracial babies were raised until the age of 5, and then sent to another home. >> there was a group of us all about the same age, all born '44, '45. we were in cots together, we shared potties together. we played together. that was our family. >> the pain of never really knowing their birth parents has
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defined their lives. >> we weren't allowed to be white, and yet we weren't black. >> as a teenager, i did question, who was i. >> it's like a missing piece. >> new research for the book britain's brown babies has only found one child successfully adopted by his american father. >> this is after they picked me up from the airport and brought me home. >> i felt very lucky and very fortunate. >> leon's mother gave up rights to him as a baby. at the age of 3, his father tracked him down in a children's home and flew him to the united states. he still bares the scars of his mother's choice. >> there's always a void. and that void will always be there. as a kid, it hurt me when she left. because i have a distant memory of standing in the corner of a
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crib crying real hard. >> liam's questions remain, did she want to give him up or was she forced. many years later he found out where his mother was. she died two years previously. her gravestone is all he got to see. >> my sister gave me this picture and she also gave me her wedding ring, which i wear all the time. and it was one of the best gifts i've ever gotten in my life. >> for hundreds of britain's gi babies, distant memories of love offer some comfort, they will never quench the desire for answers. coming up, casualties of the trade war, the dow tanking and everything from your next car to
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your next beer could feel the cost of president trump's newest trade move against mexico. ♪ ♪ what did i miss? [laughter] you ready to go? yeah. let's go! ♪ it's nice. ♪ you got this! ♪ woo! ♪ ♪ ♪
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you've heard by now, president trump is upping the ante in his bed to secure the southern border. by threatening tariffs on one of our biggest trading partners, what does that mean for you, the consumer? it could mean higher prices on everything from cars to groceries. >> more than a third of all vegetables bought in the u.s., wine, beer and snack foods too, more than a third of all televisions, nearly half of all air conditioners, machinery, medical tools and much more. americans buy so much from mexico, the economists are warning a new tariff on mexican goods could hit very hard. especially when it comes to cars. every u.s. auto plant uses parts from mexico, which is the largest foreign supplier. almost $60 billion worth of parts were imported from mexico last year alone. while automakers have supported
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trump's efforts to rewrite the north american free trade agreeme agreement, the imposition of tariffs against mexico will undermine its positive impact and would impose significant cost on the u.s. auto industry. the u.s. chamber of commerce is calling trump's proposed tariff a tax, plain and simple. >> at 5%, that's $17 billion on additional taxes on consumers and businesses. >> the president's defenders say no way. his use of tariffs is a powerful tool to trade more fairly. and consumers will not be squeezed. >> the government of china and mexico will pay for it. >> china already feeling the heat of trump's trade poxcies is threatening to hit back by restricting exports of rare natural minerals mined there.
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minerals for use in the u.s. such a move could drive up the cost of from cars, cell phones and other products paid for once again by american consumers. how much could it cost you? it's more than just a few cents on a piece of fruit. a 25% tariff on mexican goods, that means according to one analyst the average cost of a new car could rise $1300. tom foreman, cnn washington. how is trump's trade war with mexico impacting the markets? cnn's chief business correspondent has your before the bell report. >> well, the bulls are glad to put may behind them, the major averages all fell, posting their first losing month of the year. president trump's mexico tariff threat only adding to trade jitters. the first round would start at 5% on june 10th, raise each
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month going up 25% by october 1st. if mexico doesn't slow the number of migrants coming to the u.s. they're already dealing with a chinese trade war and slowing global economy. all of this means the days of big stock market returns may be over. >> the u.s. economy is slowing down. profits are fairly secure. i think interest rates will remain low, stocks will probably go up. we should be looking at stock market gains 5% per year. people have to adjust their expectations. >> is the u.s. economy strong enough to with stand some damage from the tariffs? investors will get a key piece of information. the u.s. economy added 263,000 jobs and that jobless rate fell to 3.6%. but if tariffs start to weigh on business confidence, that could slow hiring. in new york, i'm christine rollins.
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meet the man who pulled the trigger. changing his life forever. >> it took a while to get there, because the police is real. you know what i mean, for me, even though i felt sorry for what i did, it was kind of hard for me to understand how can i have empathy for somebody that's an officer? >> is jason somebody that has -- is capable of empathy? i don't know i'd like to say i'm a super mind reader and that i am capable of looking at somebody's soul none of us can do that. >> joining me right now, the host, van jones you. >> this is a story being repeated over and over again, a white
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police officer and an african-american. so tell us what happened the night jason, a former gang member shot tom the sheriff. >> well, hopefully, you will get a chance to see it tonight. it's one of the more powerful episodes in this series. we have the redemption project. the point is, we find people who have done bad things, gone to prison for those bad things. mile in prison. who want to amend, atone. we put them together with the person they hurt. we film them having a conversation. this one is mind blowing. these two guys 20 years ago were trying to kill each other. they had weapons out, they were trying to kill each other. and the way that this particular series of events occurred, the i'm thank god the young man survived and has gone to prison. it's 20 years later. they're sitting down having a conversation. what comes out about the racial
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dynamics in law enforcement. what comes out some of the reasons these guys are joining gangs and makes these terrible decisions is mind blowing. there is a level of rawness. there is a level of revelation that happens. it's a surprise ending as well. so this is a very, very powerful episode at 9:00 tonight. >> so we saw a hint of jason's feeling of like, you know, it would be difficult. for him to have empathy for a police officer. so then what brings them togeth together? what place are both of these individuals in, in order to come together and see each other differently for the first time? >> yeah. i don't want to give any spoilers to this show. what we have seen over and over again, is that 20 years later, after these incidents happen, whether it's law enforcement. whether it's a hit-and-run, whether it's you know gang on gang violence, 20 years later, both people are different people. often, the person who has been hurt has internalized those
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injuries, has figured out a way to live with some of these injury, still has some nightmares, still has some unresolved fear and anger. the families are impacted. also the person behind bars. we often assume when somebody goes away to prison, i don't know, they disappear or they continue to live and grow. 20 years later none of us are the same person so you see with case after case, there are some diamonds behind those walls. the people who have turned adversity into progress and this is a case where somebody goes from being in a very, very dark place, in their lives and making a very, very terrible decision and i think you are going to be surprised by how both men have reflected and learned from that night when they were trying to kill each other. >> there is helping to educate so many people. van jones, thank you very much. of course, we will all be watching the redemption program with van jones tonight 9:00 eastern right here on cnn. she helped mend the
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country's divisions, one meal at a time. legendary new orleans chef leah chase lovingly referred as the queen of creole cuisine at 96. she broke segregation laws seating black and whites together at her restaurant. she earned numerous accolades during her seven decades culinary career and inspired princess tiana in the movie "the prince and the frock." our hearts go out to the family. coming up what not to say the queen england, jeanie moos reveals trump's past involving the royals.
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if you don't love it, get your money back. see? simple. now sprint's unlimited plan comes with one of the newest phones included for just $35 a month. so switch now. for people with hearing loss, visit all right. welcome back. there are a few topics president trump might want to avoid during his state visit too england tomorrow. the question, will he? here's jeanie moos. >> reporter: whether attending a state dinner with the queen or getting pointers from her majesty, we have a few pointers of our own about topics president trump should avoid. don't apologize for the last time you were with the guard together. >> he took royal protocol walking in front of the queen. she quickly stepped forward. >> reporter: no point in reminding him of all those jokes. >> he's cutting her off like he's the early bird special.
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>> reporter: be careful mr. president like when french paparazzi shot her nude. only herself to blame, you note? you wouldn't take lots of pictures and make lots of money if she does the nude sun bathing thing. come on, kate. don't coax lady diane that two decades ago. >> would you have slept with her? >> without dead cakes. lady di had super model beauty. >> really? >> leave out the part where you said she was crazy. >> you know, these are modern details. >> reporter: another detail after recently giving birth, megan mark him isn't expected to be on hand for the state visit. but maybe the royals should stay mom about what megan once said about trump. >> with his misogynistic as trump is and so vocal about it -- >> and don't remind the president about it with that 2017 parliamentary debate about whether he should be invited for a state visit.
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>> it will be mostly the queen for donald trump. >> mr. walker, i don't think it's in order to refer to pimping out our sovereign. >> reporter: most of all royals, keep president trump away from the tv where he might see this promo for coverage of his visit. it could cast a shadow on the festivities. jeanie moos, cnn, new york. >> hopefully, everybody has a sense of humor. all right, that will do it for me. thanks, for being with me this weekend. keep it right here. because up next, three back-to-back democratic cnn presidential town halls. massachusetts congressman vest moulton at 6:00 ohio congressman tim ryan at 7:00 and eric swalwell at 8:00 all right here on cnn live from the cnn center in atlanta. that's followed by the redemption project with van jones at 9:00 p.m.
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united shades of america with w. kamau bell. >> that starts at 10:00. it all starts right now. good evening from the cnn center in atlanta and welcome to a cnn democratic presidential town hall event. i'm victor blackwell. three congressmen hoping to win the nomination and take on president trump are participating in their first national televised town hall. tonight you will hear from congressman tim ryan and eric swalwell. but we begin the night with congressman seth moulton, who was first elected in 2014. after serving in the marine corps, including four tours in iraq.


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