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tv   116th Freshmen Profile - Reps. Hern Trahan Garcia Van Drew  CSPAN  March 1, 2019 8:11pm-8:51pm EST

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eastern on c-span. >> next,. c-span interview the newest members of congress. then a house hearing on regulations for consumer credit rating bureaus, after that supreme court justice sonia sotomayor talked bit already life and career. >> the 116th congress includes many newcombe he and clues lawmaker with diverse browns, including kevin hern a form, monday mas owner and a in friend of former oklahoma senator tomko bern. >> you refer to yourself as a fresh -- more, what does that mean. >> i got -- i won the general election and then sworn in on november 13th so i'm the only member since the general election until the takeover of the democrat's the majority to serve in the majority for the republics and cast 84 votes in the majority. >> why were you in the majority. >> my congressman, who now is
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the nasa administrator, had -- got his new job april 23rd so the seat was vacant and i was able to finish his term for two months and then flip over the 116th full-term. >> what were you doing before you became a congressman. >> i've been a moans minimum who life. firsted my first business under ronald reagan 1986 and jobs and businesses every president since then. mcdonald's franchisee for 22 years tomorrow. 34 greaser in mcdonald's and also in bank'ing real estate development, three different technology companies, all of which now have been through the ethics rulings transferred to my wife so we're continuing on. a total of a thousand employeize. >> what got you into intense. >> i'm an undergraduate in engineering, working for rockwell as an aerospace engineer in 1986 and the shutting blew up and it change forever and i had the opportunity to get into the
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mcdonald's franchising business, started my restaurant in january 1997 and that was the last time i saved paycheck from anyone other than myself. >> what do you think that taught you. >> i'm a guy that lived on the other side of the regulations and tax policies out of wnba. there irvery few people who can actually say that. somebody -- i grew up in extreme poverty. spent all of my anytime school. i living on food stamps and made a conscious decision after i graduated high school i would never take another dime from the federal government. and so that's what i've done. worked my entire life to put people -- i put people to work on the first rung of the lad sore hired from entry level to executive level for 22 years. it's ban relief to see people work. a president i'm tremendous fan of, reagan said the greatest social program is a job and we need to create more jobs because when we create jobs, the free market economy works well and
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our economy can do better. >> there is a moment from your childhood that stands out to you in your words extreme poverty, that you think shaped who you are in this mentality of a job is a social program? >> well, we live in the greatest country in the world. a country that can allow a person like myself to achieve the united states congress. who would ever have thought that the people who i still talk to today, are sending me e-mails who say whoever thought the guy that grew up like you could be doing what you're doing. i want to represent those interests' points of view to the folk's our district to give them hope, never begin up on the country regardless over the politics. just my short time here, what would by a typical business acumen doesn't necessarily apply here so you have to kind of roll with it, learn the new processes, politics is different than business and i'm learning that as i go every day.
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>> tell people people how you grew up. >> my dad in the military for 22 years and went to vietnam for the third time my mother decided she didn't want to do that anymore and took my brother and i and moved to arkansas, remarried a person that didn't like to work and we spendded the roast rhys of him time from aim 7 to -- live in poverty. i was the oldest of five kids and decided i would never do that again. so i am a person who has actually lived under food stamps, lived in every tax bracket. i can tell you that work still matters. there's nothing better than reciprocity of working hard and getting a paycheck, and i think a lot of time wed look at people who have been successful and you have two choices in that decision, you either envy them or despise system all enveried them and looked a them as role models and i believe that and i still believe it today. >> who are, who were your role models. >> the people i knew that grew up like i did, that were my uncle being one, that was 20
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years older than me, and he had grown up very poor, picking cotton, was a cfo of a very large fortune 50 country who did me commercials for me could tell my story from a different point of view, than even a script. and so i admire people who have worked tremendously hard in this country and achieved the american dream regardless of what it is. not always about money. in the country we always look at money as being the benchmark bus success ranges from all kinds of things. you feel about each other, take care of one another and i've been very blessed. >> how did you end up in oklahoma? >> mcdonald's restaurants if moved from little rock, arkansas, to oklahoma in 1999 and my next door neighbor was senator coburn. that was my first time get involved in politics and get his replacement but i never had any intention of running until a couple years ago. >> what sparked it then?
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>> i just got tired of seeing people come to washington, dc and saying we'll do something and never do it, and i've early on in life i said i've been a person that's been taken advantage of this american dream. i've a person at this age i want to give back. i'm a doer, not a complainer and i want to be able to tell my kids and grandkids and they can del their kids and grandkids that not only did you have a father or grandfather that talked mountain doing things but tried to make a difference. >> any advice the former senator tom coburn gave you. >> are you'll get frustrated after day and call me when you get frustrated because probably the first four days and to work hard, try to make a difference, never let this play change who you are because you probably have achieved more than most people achieve in their lifetime, so i'm very respectful. we beautiful thing about the house of representatives, we have 435 members that come from all walks of life. have to represent the interests and point of view of the people who elected them and somehow in
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there we have to find out what really matters most and that's moving the country forward. if we keep that in mind we'll be a better place. it's difficult to get everyone of the same page. >> have you thad the phone cull yet. >> not yet but it's penning. >> new members have worked in washington before running for office. like lori trahan, a democrat from massachusetts who was chief of star for marty meehan. >> you have been described as a scrappy overachiever. why. >> i think they probably harken back to my lowell routes, grew up in, a wog class name. my dad was union ironworker, my mom spent ore child idaho in an orphanage and then foster care, so a modest upbridging, went to public school mid whole life, but it was education. i got a scholarship to go to georgetown, played volleyball there, and that absolutely put
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me on the path i'm on today, which is why i talk about education all the time. but, yeah, i work hard. got through a tough primary race with ten people on the ballot, so i don't mind scrappy. >> you worked two jobs as a teenager issue understand. why? >> we were taught to work. things we wanted. i played for a volleyball team that kind of helped me travel around the country, and that was -- if i wanted to do that i had to contribute to it. so, yeah issue started out delivering the local newspaper and -- which wasn't uncommon. everybody in my neighborhood growing up had some job that they were doing whether it was baby-sitting or helping with shoveling, but, yeah, then work at a local diaper while i was attaining high school and that was -- attending high school and that was an interesting tact
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over at the court of the campaign. first time i hundred had a paycheck since i was 11. so, yeah, it was -- i've been working a long time. >> do you remember how much you were making when you were 11. >> wasn't bad. i think is was making like $40 a week through tips and i had a very big paper route but it was a great first job. >> you went on to play volleyball, as you said, at georgetown, got a scholarship. what about sports shapes who you are today? >> i think sports are great. its that what a child is interested in. it helped me manage my time because if you want to do well in school and want to be on a team, you have to make all that work so i think you do learn time management very early on i. also think you learn about how to funk with a group of people -- function with a group
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of people and learn this northerns early. helps with being competitive understanding how to win and how to train to get yourself into a better position to win. so, it's great development of all sorts of muscles, both psychological and physical. >> what i did you get your degree in? >> i got my -- science and regional and comparative studied from the school of foreign service at georgetown. so i was a latin american studies marriage, my focus but the school of foreign service was a great program. it was rigorous, but it was -- justification a terrific program. >> you went on to do what. >> i was off to go get -- take the foreign officer exam and travel the world, but my dad got sick, he was diagnosed with ms while i was in college. so i came home. i actually worked in a community service project, the day i came
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back home i worked there for the summer and i think that is when he realized that services takes many forms. i was interested in becoming a foreign service officer but i realized how rewarding to serve your community and it was through that i met my then congressman, and applied for a job in his office and so came back down to washington in -- within months of graduating. >> you're not unfamiliar to washington. you served for -- worked for who and what did do you and what lessons did you learn from him about serving in washington. >> so, i walked for congressman marty meehan. a democrat from the same home town as -- that i grew up in, and started as a scheduler, and had many jobs in that office, both here and in massachusetts, eventually became his chief of staff. learned a ton. learned -- never forget who you're there to serve.
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we spent a lot of time in the district listening to folks, working with community leaders, state and local officials to try to bring funding where we could back home, that we could use to private -- leverage private investment. but then we also -- a number of town halls and a number of just listening tours so that we were properly representing the districts near wafers. we also was part of the team that got to pass campaign finance reform so the campaign reform act of 2000 which was bipartisan landmark legislation so realized how difficult it is, how to get the number of cosponsor, spear especial live if it's a bipartisan piece of legislation, how to go through the process and turn something into law. >> you worked for uber. >> i work for a bunch of
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companies in my last job. uber was one of them. they were interesting in getting more women drivers, and we were helping them sort of figure out what the obstacles were, for more women applying, more women driving over a longer period of time. so i actually -- i'm a practitioner and a very pragmatic person, and so i kind of jumped in with two feet and became an uber driver myself 0 to see what maybe some of the obstacles are and it was fun to go through that process. >> you talk about your childhoodor, parents. what influence did they have on your. >> my parents are incredibly loving but they're incredibly hard worker but they taught is the work ethic my the sisters and i have is a direct result from watching my parent. my mother worked multiple jobs
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while raising us. my dad, when there wasn't work in massachusetts or in boston, he would leave home. he would go work in long island for a year or maine, and so we just understood the relationship between supporting a family and hard work. so, they were -- i had -- i mean issue had it better than most mitchell family was such a supportive unit and my mom and dad were tremendously supportive of everything my sisters and i did. >> you're 45 years old. >> yes. >> when did you realize you were a democrat? >> when you grow in a union family you're a democrat. >> host: no waiverring. >> i grew up a working class city. i'm shower all my neighbors were democrats mitch dad helped organize his union at times on certain issues, and so learned
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how to doorknob and phone bank and all of that early on, and my parents both fostered a lot of debate at home. made us read the newspaper so there weren't silent dinner tables. we all had to debate and discuss. so i had a -- certainly my parents passed on democratic ideals but lowell is a gritty, urban, gateway city, and it's -- just the neighbors i had, the community i grew up in, learned how to take care of each oomph so i've been a -- democrat my whole life. >> you discuss issues with their eight-year-old four-year-old? >> yes. this campaign we just went through, it made my eight-year-old conversant in government and politics and the
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process of enter powing for the -- interviewing for the job. she probably doesn't understand the democrat versus republic and we don't frame things that way. there's why are folks disagreeing on this issues? i don't tend to center that on party labels as much as this is what one side will say and this is what the other but she has an opinion on most everything. >> how are you managing your life here, your life back home? >> well, i've got a great family. my husband has been terrific. my mom is ageless and has limitless energy and so does my aunt, her only sister. have three sisters. i think i'm feeling the benefit of none of my family leaving the nest. they're all very close to me and we're making it work. >> what did your mom say when you decided to run.
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>> guest: what do you think their reaction has been or what have tiled you but win the set and serving in u.s. houston of representatives. >> by mom will tell you she wasn't surprised. the last six years, i work with a lot of companies across the world, mostly in the united states on helping more women get into leadership roles. and i think when i looked at the congress and saw that the demographics aren't healy change that much since i left in 2005 i don't think she was surprised i wanted to be part of a wave of women who came in and changed the optics of the congress, made it more representative and this was an unbelievable year for women and a big change election, and i never thought about running for office. while i was a staffer here, i i it wasn't a dream of minimum but to the 16 elect changed that for me, and whenever you have
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this critical mass of new people coming to washington at the same time, that's your opportunity to change business as usual and the way this place works, and so i was -- that's what attracted me to this. i know from my time in the private sector that better decision are made when more women are at the table and i'm thrilled to see so many more women at the table right now. >> up next is jesus garcia, the congressman represents the fourth district in illinois. migrated to he city from mexico as a small boy. he went on to work as a county commissioner, city councilman and served in the illinois state senate. he congressman go best the nick name of chewy which huy is the nickname of anybody who bears the word of the lord mitchell first name is jesus so instead of calling us jesus or hey suze, they call chuy. >> where did you go up. >> i came to this country at the
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age of nine. i'm acknowledge immigrant from the northern state of mexico, the state of durango. came here with my mom and my three siblings, my father had come to the states to work chugger a worker program here -- during a worker program here in the late 40s. made his way from texas to california to kansas to chicago. made a home in chicago, after he got his green card. he petitions for us and we joined him. this is known as the family system of migration to this country. >> how was the decision for your mom to come to the united states? what was its like your and for you as a nine-year-old. >> a rick decision. but reuniting with our dad, who was working in chicago, who was supporting us, sending money back home, visiting us as much as he could, was stale i think a difficult time for my mom and for us because we would be have him around so my mom did
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everything to raise us well to take care of us to provide for us, so it was a bittersweet moment because on the one hand we were reuniting with my father and ordinance i was tough to leave our small village where my mom was very well-known. used to sing in the choir, helped many people learn how to read and write in the towns around ours so she was a very loved person so leaving was difficult, mose-or-of up loafing my little dog in the village. still makes me get sendmental. >> when you arrived as a nine-year-old in chicago, what do you remember from the that experience? >> the experience is very vivid i remember getting out of the station wagon that my uncle, who picked us up at the border to get to chicago, when i opened the door, and the wind hit me -- chicago is known as the windy city for it politics but they day felt the cold air cut right
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through any small jacket that wasn't adequate for chicago. that was my introduction to a bitter chicago cold morning in february. i. it very vividly. ordinance, it was a welcoming to a city i've come to love and to a city that 52 years later would see me rubbing for mayor of the city -- running for the mayor of the? i 2015. so i've lived in the almost the same community since i arrived in chicago it's a very vibrant working class family reed community and remain mist community of choice. >> why did your parents want to live in america? what did say say about being here in the snot. >> my father -- in the united states. >> my father first came to country because we didn't have the means to live a good life back in mexico. we only had a very small, small plat of land it and wasn't
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adequate to provide the thing mist father and my mother wanted us to have in life. so he took a chance. he took a risk lake many immigrants who have come to country. he found a place he thought could provide a better way of life for his children, provide them with more opportunity, and in that regard, i'm the first in my family to go to college because of the public school system of the universities in illinois, so we're very, very grateful. so it was to make a better living, and obviously being able to come to congress as illinois' first mexican american congressman is a great honor, and it is a part of the american experience and american dream for this immigrant boy to come to washington, dc. >> when and how did you become a citizen? >> i became a citizen in 19 -- i applied in 1979, i took the oath of citizenship in 1980. was working at a paralegal for a
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legal services office in chicago, helping people become citizens, helping people file their applications to immigrate to this country and i asked myself, isn't its time i, too become a citizen so i did, and that's just opened up a journey in my life that led me to public service, to being an elected official at the local level, the state level their county level, and now at the federal level. >> was it that inspired your desire to be a public servant? >> my desire to be a public servant i think comes from my mother, who was very public minded. someone who sought to make a difference in the lives of other people. even though she only had a third grade education she she taught many people around our village and on the outskirts and the rural areas how to read and write. she would travel to these far places to show people this at no
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salary. so people would give her things, gave her a chicken, give hear piece of cheese, bag of beans, as a gratitude for the new world they came to experience by learning how to read and write. she was physically engaged. she sung in the choir at her church. vonned in the school. she sowed costume -- sewed costumes for me so i could perform in the local public school when i was a young child. so i think the vocation to be a public servant comes from my mom and when i was in high school is when i first heard that calling to make a difference, to create movements for social justice. was inspired by the actions of people like dr. king and cesar chavez and i never stopped hearing the call for justice and the call for public service, and this is where it has brought me to the u.s. congress. >> what offices have you held and what from those
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experiences -- what do you think those -- how do those experiences help you here in washington, dc? >> so my first public and civic engagement activity includes getting involved in my local community to fix up a rundown movie theater, to build new schools in the neighborhood, to create support systems for new immigrants who were coming to the community, and that put me on a pathway where i've had the privilege of being a city councilman in chicago, a chicago alderman, among one of the first latinos, mexican americans elected to the city council. elected and re-elected three times and had the great f. to be send to illinois state senate as illinois' first mexican american state senator. i had a chance to break in and teach the ropes of the senate to a fellow that you may have heard of, barack obama, when he arrived in the
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illinois senate so you never know what encounters you'll have with fellow citizens, with other neighbors, so i'm glad to say that i played a small role in teaching him the ropes of the illinois senate. i've also served on the cook county board of commissioners in the cook county area in chicago. and then of course i served -- begun serving in congress and have been here for a whole two and a half weeks as a member of -- from illinois for the fourth district. >> what advice did you govern then state senator barack obama? you still follow today. >> i told him, make sure you don't stumble upon arriving here, i taught him some of the protocols of the senate. i -- because he also claimed to have similar values to me, told him who to look out for in the illinois senate. suggested that he reach across the aisle, which he did, very, very successfully, by working
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with republican leader and others members of the house, who were in the majority at the time that he arrived, but i had no clue that he would have the type of rise that he did to become the state's u.s. senator and then of course the president of the united states for two terms. so, you never know what kind of encounters being an elected official will give you and of course that's one of the most positive ones. >> new jersey has sent evervan drew to the u.s. congress, a dentist who worked his way up from the general assembly to the state senate good now the u.s. congress. >> you spent decades as a practicing dentist. how do grew from dentistry to congress. >> i think unusual actual dental practice in that it was part-time and while is wag doing dentistry i was doing politics, so i was a councilman, mayor, a
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county commissioner, a state assemblyman, a state senator so all during that period of time i was also doing dentistry, which was wonderful because you are dealing with people, learning about people with both and when you're doing dentistry you going a very technical medical end of things and in politics nothing is always technical. it's kind of wild and wooly so in that way it's different bus always fun. >> which job is tougher. >> tougher in different ways. dentistry is technically very tough bus you're doing very, very technical stuff, when people see the drills that we use, the high speed drills, they go without 500,000 rotations per minute. so you really have to be focused you have to have good hands and good eyes, like being a surgeon. you have to make sure that you know how to apply niece anesthesia so everything is very technical. the part that is good in dentistry is that when you do it
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right, as a rule, not always but as a rule, everything works out because it is a science. where in politic is maintain that almost nothing is a science and you never hoe how to things are going to work out. even if you have done absolutely the right thing all the way down the line, may still turn out in politic i done work out the way you want it to. >> when did you first decide do run for elective office. >> in my dental practice mitchell kids were younger and i first was president of the dental society, a board expert for the state board of dentistry, involved in a lot of dental thing and i noticed he really seemed to feel really comfortable in leadership positions, even being the president of the dental society and sorgso forth so i ran for council which is called township committee in my home town. and i did it in a very routine way, yes, but not completely, because people say they knock on doors. i knocked on every door of
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moonity that is 65 square miles when i say every door, i don't mean another% or 80% or 99% of the doors. i knock on every single door at least once, some doors twice, some doors a little more. the area i come from is a very republican area, yet people are good, and when you look at them, eyeball to eyeball and talk to them and listen to them, and talk about the issues, they didn't care about party anymore. they cared about the real issues affecting the township. >> what should folks know about the second district of new jersey? >> how diverse it is. i don't even mean ethnically and culturally which it's diverse but so many ways. think about the second district which is huge, 40% of the state of new jersey, there are eight counties in my district, 92 towns. and so it's a huge large area
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that can take hours to traverse it's different. this western part of the salem county, the western part of cumberland county is rural, farming, agriculture, large, open spaces and expanses, which is much different than, say, atlantic city and pleasantville, and that is much different than, say, cape may and other parts of atlantic countyis tourism driven. so cape may is very victorian and very old-fashioned in its beauty. a wonderful place, and so cape may county is a very different area. >> with all the differences what do you have to do as a member of congress to represent those various interests. >> you have to synthesize. that put your feet in their shoes and your head in their head and understand what they're going through. so, when those problems at the salem nuclear plant or a chance it might close, all the way in
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salem county, which is on the border of delware, and that is one of the major income drivers for the area, that matters and you have to understand that. you have to realize that offshore drilling can mean a great deal and be real problemat county for people in cape may county, atlanta county, ocean county, along the coast because they're so concerned about the tourism areas and keeping the waters so pristine and so pure. so, every area has different issues. vineland and cumberland county is a little bit more urban, and has a large hispanic community in atlantic city, large communities of everybody, whether it's vietnamese or bangladesh or pakistans and they have their own set over issues because they're recent to america and new to america and they're in small businesses, interestingly enough and want the american dream to part of
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your sob is to help them achiever that american dream. so, what you have to do is different as all the areas are, it's literally microcosm of a little state itself, it's almost half the size of the state. you have to make sure that you're working to try as much as you can to make everybody's dream come true yet in different ways because they have different issues, different problems and lift in different environment. >> what's your political style. >> my it there cal style is to be informal as much as i can. my political style is to be a little bit of a rebel to be really honest with you i. don't always love when people say, you must exactly go along with your political party every single time. your political party tells you do something you do it. don't believe that's necessarily true. i believe believe you can have a political party but our great
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founding fathers, this beautiful building, this amazing place, where men and women waked before us and weren't so much worried but republicans and democrats. they weren't so much worried but being good republicans or good didn'ts. they were worried but being good americans. that's omaha i'm worried about. mispolitical style i want to be a good american. >> who did you learn the style from. >> a lot of different people. i think my dad oddly enough who was not a poll politic at all. around the custom table we would touch and he would have different views. sometime his sound like a republican and sometimes he sound like an independent and sometimes he sounded like a democrat. and i think that's good thing. i think that shows you're thinking and really doing something different. i don't know that we're needed as human beings with intellects just to go and vote automatically and do everything
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automatically exactly the way that we're told, and in fact i know that's what what we should do. >> what do you want to get done in the next two years. >> i hope first of to all get the government opened and i think we need to be more flexible and really look at this in a flexible way, whether we get the government opened before we deal with border security, quite frankly, i'm willing to deal with bother effort security at the same time our party and the president, because what most important to me, right now, the are good american men and women that don't have money in their pocket that can't by a nor food on the table, canned buy their baby's diapers. that's important are not that we disagree with each in these halls. what of the pri compromise work together. what is important is b. bipartisanship, working with republicans and democrats. what is important is flexibility to me what is import is
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representing the american people regardless 0 whatever political party made think to me what is importanting making sure we protect our offshore waters, we absolutely fight to keep social security, met care, healthy -- medicare, healthy, whole and in good shape. all those are important to me in many more. >> what committee are you working on. >> i know my first comet. >> haven't got minimum second committee mitchell first committee is agriculture and that will -- there is nobody from new jersey on the agriculture committee, bleach it or not, that amazing me. we don't. so i really hope to do a lot. people don't realize how much africa there is in new jersey. we how much agriculture in new jersey, cranberries, bluebers, peaches, tomato, so-so high in agriculture and it is a -- it varies but always one of our top five industries. everybody thinks it's big pharma
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and high-tech and the financial industry. it isn't. and fishing is another huge issue and tourism. tourism is the third largest industry in new jersey. so south jersey issues are very important, they len a lot to the economy and i really hope to bring them to life and fight for them, fight or four farmers-not only in new jersey but around the country, and. >> how many term does you plan to stay ear. >> i have no idea. the people make that decision, i don't. so this is what i've always said and end this way. i'm going to work as hard as i know how. to i'm going to give it everything i have, and on elect night i said i'm going work very, very, very, very hard and i am. and it's going to be up to the people decide. >> new congress, new leaders, followed it all on c-span. >> this weekend book if the from
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the tucson festival of books. starting saturday at noon eastern, featuring republican strategist wick'llson he with the book, everything trump touches dies, then journalist sharon beau irwith the book, american prison, reporter's undercover journey into the business of punish: author lynn vincent with indianapolis, the true story officer the worst sea disaster in u.s. enable history and the 50 years fight to exonerate an minute unanimous. then greg grand inwith the book, the end of myths from the frontier to border wall in the mind of america. on sunday, our live coverage continues starting at 3:00 p.m. eastern, with journalist dave cullen and his book, parkland, birth our a movement. then news week national political correspondent, nina burley with her book, colden handcuffs, the secret history of trump's women. and author karen piper with her book, girl's guide to missiles. growing up in america res secret
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desert. watch our live coverage of the 11th annual tucson festival of books on booktv, on c-span2. >> this weekend, on c-span, president trump will speak at the annual conservative political, a conference, live saturday morning, at 11:30:00 a.m. eastern. then at 8:00. vermont senator bernie sanders, formally announcing his candidacy for president in brooklyn, new york, and live sunday morning athlete 9:45 even, new jersey senator and presidential candidate, cory booker, will speak in selma, alabama, on the anniversary of the clash between civil rights demonstrators and police in 1965. known as bloody sunday. watch on c-span, c-span.org or listen to the free c-span radio app. >> now the ceo odd three credit recording bureaus tti

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