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tv   Andrea Mitchell Reports  MSNBC  October 21, 2014 9:00am-10:01am PDT

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right now on andrea mitchell report, two weeks ago. who is up, down, in demand? when it comes to the democratic headliners, it's not who you might expect. >> i'm really quite comfortable being here this campaign and taking orders. new guidelines. new rules to better protect health care workers after texas nurses contracted ebola. the young american woman on the frontlines in liberia, risking
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all to help children orphaned by the outbreak. >> we want to fight with everything we have and more to combat these virus. quarantining them with disney movies and love and ice cream. >> oscar de la renta, a man never out of fashion. >> how am i going to live, i don't know? i'm having a fantastic time and i love every single day. >> good day. i'm andrea mitchell in washington. the department of homeland security announced that all travelers from ebola outbreak countries in western africa has to ark ratify at one of five u.s. airports, checking the traveler's temperature asking
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about possible exposure. they are new york's jfk airport, washington, d.c.'s dulles, chicago's a pair, new jersey's newark and atlanta's hartsfield jackson. for nbc news, tom, before this was 95% of the persons coming from the countries, now it's intended to be 100%. >> let's put that into perspective. 150 passengers in total every day coming from west africa. there no direct flights. they are transiting through europe and london and brussels, a major connecting point to africa. about 94% were being screened already and now we are up to about 150. in other words, instead of 141 people, we are screening 150. here's the reasons. they put in place at the five airports you mentioned enhanced screening procedures involving customs and border patrol as well as assistance from the
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coast guard to check temperatures if they are coming from west africa. they are talking about liberia, sierra leon and guinea. whether or not they have been in contact and whether they themselves have been sick at all to try to subset this group of people and decide if anybody needs further evaluation. several people got off the plane in chicago who had come from west africa. most thought this was a good idea and this was a terrible disease that nodes to be eradicated. the way to get it under control is to isolate those who have it and make sure they don't spread it. they are going to funnel all passengers and all 150 through these five airports and almost everybody was almost coming through them, but now they are mandating that. >> thanks so much. and now to politics with only two weeks to go, president obama
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has only a few appearances scheduled with candidates with his own popularity dragging down, the democratic party leader is spending his day in the oval office and not on the campaign trail. the top surrogates are elizabeth warren, hillary clinton and her husband, bill who heads to kentucky later today. president obama explained his absence in a call with msnbc's al sharpton on his radio show on monday. >> a lot of the states that are contested this time are states that i didn't win. and so some of the candidates there, it is difficult for them to have me in the state because the republicans will use that to try to fan republican turn out. the bottom line is, these are all folks who vote with me. this is not about my feelings being hurt. these are folks who are strong
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allies and supporters of me. i said you do what you need to do to win and i will make sure our voters turn out. >> joining me now for the daily fix, chris alyssa and jonathan cape hart. this is a pretty extraordinary admission from the president. very direct and clear in speaking to reverend al. >> the best thing about this, you take the beginning and the end of what he said and you smash that together which is a lot of these elections necessary places i didn't win and you do what you need to do. perfectly fine and no talk about whether this is a gaffe or not. it's that middle part where he said look, all these people support me and my agenda that can be difficult i think for people like mark pryor in
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arkansas which is the state president obama did carry. when there is an unpopular president in the white house, whether it's a house or a senate race or governor's races as a referendum on that president, vote against his party to send him a message. when the president of the united states frames him, this is a are referendum on me. it just makes it a little bit easier to make that argument. it doesn't change the game in any way. republicans were already doing this. it makes it easier. >> jonathan, they were asked about this today on "morning joe." watch. >> he is looking for those who are supportive of minimum wage and were investing in early
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childhood education and infrastructure that is good for the economy over the short and long-term. these are policies that democrats in congress hooked up to support. they don't support them because the president does, but because they are the right thing to do. >> right. >> all those things have popular support. they are trying to spin it, but in terms of what he said, it could get the president in trouble, but remember who the president is talking to. the audience that he is talking to. he is on reverend al's radio show. a predominantly african-american audience. when he said these are folk who is support me and my agenda the signal he is sending is get out there and vote for these people so that i can keep the senate and have people i can work with.
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he is playing on a very fierce allegiance that the african-american community has, broadly speaking to him. i think that's what he is playing on. >> get out the vote indeed. then there is something unexpected. >> motorcycle has coming out and here she was to a philadelphia audience at a forbes conference yesterday. >> 16 years ago, fresh out of college, a 22-year-old intern in the white house, and more than averagely romantic, i fell in love with my boss in a 22-year-old sort of way. it happens. but my boss was the president of
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the united states. that probably happens less often. >> indeed. she is 41 years old now and trying to reclaim her life and campaigning against cyber bullying. she joined twitter yesterday. is she going to be a presence as hillary clinton is deciding on her campaign and as bill clinton is the most popular out on the trail. >> the question is the one you ask. i don't know the answer. she feels strongly about sibby bullying and you can understand that given past experience. does she write a book and stay prominent in a way? i would say it's hard for me to imagine that the lewinsky clinton affair has not been litigated to the nth degree. the biggest problem hillary clinton has as a candidate is that she has to make it about the future and not the past.
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the more monica lewinskies around, it's more about the past and not what she would do if elected president. >> look. motorcycle, this is probably the 30 or fourth time we have heard her voice. i think it would be surprising if she used this as a trampoline to be in the discourse for longer than she needs to be. and if he lends her voice and uses herself as an example of what can happen and why things need to change, have at it. i don't see her trying to involve herself in the political dynamic if secretary clinton decided to run. >> thank you both so much. remembering oscar de la renta. a designer who worked with him, coming up ahead. you are watching "andrea
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oscar de la representa died peacefully in his home in connecticut with his beloved wife, annette after battling cancer for eight years. he was resilient to the end scoring a fashion coo with the wedding dress for amal. he began with rumble roots in the dominican republic and went to spain at 18 and became the first designer to conquer the world of high fashion. dressing every first lady from jacqueline kennedy to nancy reagan to laura push and hillary clinton. he came to the united states in 1963 where he became known for
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dressing women beautifully. known for fabrics and elegant gowns and tailored suits and dresses and embroidery and lace. he never stopped changing, dressing celebrities young and old like taylor swift and jessica parker. both on suit and real life. >> oscar de la renta, full skirted dress. now that is pure poetry. >> in a handwritten statement, executives and family members wrote he died exactly as he lived. with tremendous grace, great dignity and very much on his own terms. while our hearts are broken by the idea of life without oscar, he is still very much with us. edmundo castillo began as his intern and a long friendship, he joins us now from new york. condolences to you and all the
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others. the fact of oscar de la renta, a name, a brand, and a fashion force, he created the industry. he was a mentor and for the staff, me about what life was like. >> first i would like to express condolences to his family and closest friends as well as the studio. i'm sure that the industry is going to miss this designer a lot. he was a very charming and generous man. i was only 19 years old when i came to new york and quickly started working with him in the studio through a friend that brought me in. i was doing a little bit of everything, but he knew i wanted to be a designer. i told him why i was there and what i wanted to do for him and he was very excited about
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allowing me to play and let me put ornaments and fix the shoes for the runway show. that was my first experience and view to the fashion industry in new york. >> tell me about his influence, do you think, on design. not only on you and other young designers, but on the industry as a whole. he was such a presence. >> he loved women and he was all about elegance. making women feel good and feel beautiful. >> in terms of your own career, you went on to donna karan, i believe in the same building. you remained close. he was very close to his staff, the lunches, the dinners, the sense of inclusion to the whole team. >> it was like a family. i used to work in the same building as donna karan upstairs and i used to go in and out like i was still part of the team throughout the years that i was
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at donna karan. he had lunch with the staff. there was a small diming room in the studio where he had people for lunch all the time. many times we sat there and spoke about life and spoke about many things that had nothing to do with work. i understood and learned that it was in working in fashion, it wasn't just about the clothes or just working to live, but more about living to work. >> thank you very much for joining us today. as we continue to talk about the life, the career, the influence of oscar de la renta, i am joined by "the washington post" and more on his life and legacy. robin, he was such an enormous
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presence. the spirit and the fact that he really loved what he was doing. he constantly evolved. >> it doesn't surprise me hearing edmundo talking about how he brought in young designers and allowed them to be part of the team in a really influential way. it showed in his work. i think the worst thing that a designer can do is when they shut themselves off in an ivory tower. the fact that oscar would play dominos with staff and he would have meals with staff and he was able to have conversations with the wealthiest of his clients and also stay in touch with the people that he worked with and young designers. it came through because his work always had a sense of freshness and light. it never looked dusty or stale. >> he had an enormous economic influence coming to the states and creating his house.
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really becoming the lead designer for so many years as an american fashion presence. it always had been headquartered in paris, but america was the center of the fashion world through contributions and she and her close friendship with him. >> one of the interesting things i was able to talk about was the time period in the 60s when he came to the states. fashion at that point was centered in paris and american fashion was not perceived as something that was creative. it wasn't perceived as influential and it was a business, but a business of copying. he was in that generation of designers that really fundamentally established the fashion industry and the american fashion industry as we understand it today. that industry now employs and has revenue of billions of dollars. he was an enormous economic driver for what became the
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fashion industry. >> nancy reagan issued a statement from los angeles saying america has lot of a brilliant enduring talent and a true gentlemen. he was a fashion legend and he was also my friend for nearly 50 years. i admired him as a kind gracious individual with a generous spirit who brought beauty and elegance to everything he touched. my prayers are with annette and the entire family during this time of loss. the fact that vogue editor remembered her friend as well, we will talk about that in a moment. he also sponsored orphanages in the dominican republic and was the unofficial ambassador. went with nancy reagan to the dominican republic or rather with hillary clinton only a year or two ago on a trip. >> he was from that school of designer who is had close relationships with his clients in the sense that he understood their lives and he was a presence in their life both professionally and socially.
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i think that again comes through in his work. he really understood what these women needed. the places that they went. i think particularly with first ladies. he had a very keen understanding of this fine line that they walked. in which they were women first and they had their own sense of style and how they wanted to present themselves. at the same time they were these public figures that were working with a very narrow parameter. they didn't have the freedom that other women had. i think he gave them the vocabulary they were able to use to express themselves in a way that was still acceptable under the difficult circumstances in which they lived. >> thank you so much for your insights. >> pleasure. >> vogue editor anna winter remembered her friend writing about a dinner they had this
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summer. he told me he felt he had the most amazing and he was not afraid. the strength must have been with him in the hospital last week when he made the decision to turn off treatment. it was not the quality of he wanted. he said accept your friends for who they are and not for who you want them to be. he was everything you could want a friend to be. annette was his perfect partner creating the houses and gardens together giving seemingly effortless dinners and always taking care of each other. she slept on a cot in the hospital every night he was there. theirs was the greatest most life-enhancing love affair. last week he said she never wears the beautiful jewelry he gave her. she said simply, i have you. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more on car insurance. everybody knows that. well, did you know certain cartoon characters should never have an energy drink? action!
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same-sex marriage will be allowed in wyoming for the first time. attorneys noticed this morning that they would not challenge a federal judge's ruling striking down the state law to finding marriage as between a man and a woman. this makes the number of states recognizing same-sex marriages 32. they are not allowed in 18 states. the world health organization said that experimental ebola vaccine testing could start in january where more than 4500 people died and 100,000 cases are predictioned by thanksgiving. about 1,000 people are infected each week. ann thompson filed about one woman who is helping children who lot of their parents from the outbreak. the reaction has been wonderful. >> in liberia, there is no tend to ebola's grief.
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more than 4200 cases and 2500 deaths, too many of them children, too many witnessed by new jersey's katie miler. >> there is a little boy charlie who i sat with while he was dying. he was 8 years old dying by himself in the worst conditions you can imagine. in his voice and in his face, i think it's hopelessness and fear. >> she can't forget 11-year-old esther. >> she had beaten ebola, but her whole family was dead. can you imagine being 11 andic wag up and having your world changed in that i that way? >> her work to improve life in liberia included opening the more than me girls academy. ebola closed the schools. >> we were prepared to fight with everything we have to make sure we combat the virus. >> constant hand washing are musts. the school is home to the orphans like 3-year-old perlina
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who watched her mom die in an ambulance. >> they quarantine the kids with disney movies and love and ice cream. >> when are you coming home? >> i am home. i'm home. home is where your heart is and mine is here. >> what originally motivated her to go to liberia and start teaching there? >> katie grew up poor in new jersey. she is the child of a single mother and they never had much. she learned about it and went over after she graduated from college. she 32 now and spent the last nine yearses there, but the children of liberia captured her heart and they won't let go. her first mission was to educate particularly girls. she found that young girls there were selling themselves on the street for something as simple as a clean glass of water. she wanted to change that.
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most children in liberia don't go to school in part because it may cost to go to school. she established the first tuition-free all girl's academy in monrovia. it operated for a year until ebola closed it and all the other schools. now she is just shifted her mission in order to respond to the needs the girls still have and that is to protect themselves from ebola. >> the response to the story has been amazing. you went on saturday night with the first broadcast and the viewers have just given their hearts to her. >> they have been phenomenally tremendous. there have been hundreds of messages of support on our facebook page and then of course we have some of the most generous viewers in the world. they have donated over $48,000 as of this afternoon to katie's more than me organization. that is the organization that funds the school and is now
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working to protect ebola's orphans. these children are victimized twice. they not only lose their parents to the disease, but because their parents had the disease, the communities don't want anything to do with the children because they think they are carriers of the disease. they can't use the well water, they can't use the coal to cook. they become outcasts within their community. katie has taken that guest house and welcomed the children into her school so they have a place to be for 21 days where they are watched for signs of ebola. she is going to take that model and then duplicate it in five other neighborhoods in monrovia. >> it's really extraordinary. thanks for bringing the story to us. thank you so much. >> thank you, andre a. >> the federal government is urging nearly 5 million people to get the air bags in their cars repaired and soon. these air bags pose a potenti
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potentially deadly risk in the event of an accident. we have a report. >> from puerto rico to florida to hawaiian urgent vehicle recall. investigators are concerned that hod humid air can cause the inflating device in some air bags to explode, sending shrapnel flying. so far four people have been killed and dozens injured including jennifer griffin choose neck was slashed in a minor accident involving her honda civic. >> this is so urgent because of the safety device that can kill you. there is nothing worse. >> it's part of a bigger recall involving 16 million vehicles worldwide including honda, toyota, nissan, mazda, bmw, ford, and gm dating back to 2 2 2002. >> we urge anyone who owns the vehicles to bring them in and get them fixed. you can protect your family and everyone else who drives around in the vehicle with you. >> air bags have been required on new cars since 1999.
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credited with saving 37,000 lives. these potentially defective air bag devices are made by tokyo-based takata corporation. they tell us we will continue to fully support the nh tsa investigation and our customers's recalls in every way possible.
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a casino in february. the hearing has been scheduled for november 5th and 6th. peter alexander joins me now with the latest. you have been following this. this would be a twist in a very convoluted case. >> we have have a few more steps. understand that we have now confirmed that it will take place the 5th and 6th of november. if there is an expeditious resolution to say if the arbitrator decides in a short period of time to side with ray rice who the union is fighting on his behalf saying he was punished twice, once for two games and ultimately suspended for the same crime. if she agrees with ray rice or in fact said that ray rice was telling the truth and said the commissioner of the nfl long ago exactly the details of what happened, it's possible that he could be reinstated by the middle of november.
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the next question is will an nfl team pick up ray rice. there is a risk-reward decision that any team will have to make in terms of that. it raises a lot of questions for a lot of americans who are still watching what has been a significant scar for the league. >> what are about the women who have been appointed to take over training and sensitizing the nfl to the issue of women. >> we sat down with three women who are part of this task force to handle domestic violence and sexual assault. most notably lisa freel who spent 25 years at the attorney's office at the sex crimes unit. she ran the unit for ten years. i finished peeking to her about a half hour ago. this is a capable smart woman that the nfl has brought in. in the past, the nfl had a lot of voices and not necessarily the right voices. she is confident that they will
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be putting into place the measures that are necessary to have a period of time conduct policy going forward. they hoped to have that policy completed by the super bowl. some say that's not quick enough. she concedes this is complicated stuff. one other point she made that was important, she said i can tell you we are not going to kick a player out for an arrest or allegation alone. it will have to happen later on in the investigative or legal process. there different ways of resolving this. if police show up to the home and there is a domestic violence call, they must make an arrest. the league is trying to decide how far they are after they need to intervene and say this player needs to be removed from the field. >> thanks for the latest on all of that. in south africa, former olympic runner oscar pistorius has been sentenced to five years in prison. the judge cited gross negligence when pistorius shot and killed
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his then girlfriend through a closed bathroom door. an attorney for pistorius points out he will only serve ten months behind bars and the rest of the sentence will likely be under house arrest. reacting to that, her mother had this to say. >> he is going to pay something. >> do you think justice is being served? >> yes. >> while pistorius's uncle spoke out on his nephew's behalf. >> we accept the judgment. oscar will embrace the opportunity to pay back to society. >> he is not going to appeal, but prosecutors could appeal the verdict of culpable homicide the equivalent of manslaughter in this case. up next, on the trail taking us to oregon where jeff is doing his part trying to hold on to the senate for the democrats. stay with us. asked the guys at composites horizons to map their manufacturing process with sticky notes and string, yeah, they were a little bit skeptical. what they do actually is rocket science.
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julie is on the trail and there many close races too close to predict which party has real momentum. one of the few democrats is in oregon where the senator is running for reelection against monica webby. who about the control of the senate? we are trying to figure out the key races whether it's iowa or kansas. what are you looking at as to what will be the toughest races to hold? >> certainly there nine races that are in the margin of error. when you think about the national dress board, this is like a novel. there is a race in kansas and south dakota. it's full of surprises and we will see what the last two weeks hold. you asking for president obama to come out and campaign for you? >> no. i haven't asked him to come, but i certainly any time the president would like to come to
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oregon, i would love to talk about the issues we have here. >> but not to campaign for you? how would that work? >> certainly that would be fine for him to handle here, but there is far closer races in other parts of the country. i want the president to make the best use of his time. >> why do you think democrats have had a hard time coming up with a message? why is it as close as it is? >> certainly in the last few weeks, there has been national scare tactics involving isis and involving i bowla that have been utilized by the right. i do think that if the country was focused on the fair shot agenda, we the people democracy of making this nation thrive for working families, that agenda that we have been fighting so hard for has been blocked by the republicans time and time again. as unemployment insurance and investment in creating good paying jobs and making college affordable and leveling the
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playing field in trade to create more jobs here and bring jobs home. if we are focused on the fair shot for all americans, i think it would be clear that the democrats would be winning hands down. >> isn't the real problem the head winds or one of the big problems is the head wind with a president who is very unpopular. how do you win a national election when you have a president at 40% popularity? >>. >> you focus on the agenda that we are fighting for. that's the fair shot agenda. as i go around oregon and talk about how we rebuild and we need to bring more manufacturing back onshore. they are giving another -- getting rid of the subsidies. that's outrageous that we are doing that and provide a tax credit for those who bring jobs home. that makes a lot of sense to people. people feel strongly that college should be affordable and
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there should be a pathway for every student to thrive. they should get the same low interest rate. everybody in the country should be able to refinance who has the high interest student loans to help them and help everyone else in lifting the economy as well. if we can focus on the bread and butter issues, we will have a good election. >> one is the independents. angus king from maine suggested he may caucus with the republican fist they end up winning. you have a real problem in terms of what do the independents do and the gridlock that is endemic will be worse if this ends up being a close division in the senate whichever way it goes. >> the gridlock is a big problem. this is why we have been helping to lead the fight and take on the paralysis. it was not the senate i knew or when i worked for congress.
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the abuse of the filibuster which is basically allowing a minority to determine the out come is out of synch with the constitutional vision of decision making by a simple majority. i must say we have to remedy this. it's driving not only the inability to address america, but cynicism for the youth and soft power around the world and the dysfunction in d.c. the house of representatives has plenty of problems. i am focused on making the senate work and be able to take away the veto by the powerful special interests that are using the filibuster to paralyze the operation. >> thank you very much. we look forward to talking to monica webby any time she wants to come on as well. >> a few politics, but when president obama cast his early vote in his hometown of chicago, there was this moment.
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completely unscripted involving a woman voting next to him and her boyfriend. watch closely to see how the president deals with it without missing a beat.
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>> per new voter id laws. the supreme court ruled in a order 5:00 a.m. at the nation's most restrictive id law can stand until after the election. they came down saturday morning, but not without a passionate dissent. she could have let it go, but she stayed up all night writing to make sure it didn't go unnoticed. she explained just the other day. >> up until 5:00 in the morning. we didn't get the last filing from texas until friday morning. then the circuit as you know has to write a memo and that came
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around sometime in the middle of the afternoon. so there wasn't much time to write the dissent. i had written a dissent in the north carolina voting case, voting rights case. this one was -- i would say it was very well reasoned. passionate. >> chris is back with us. she is the oldest person on the court, criticized by some on the left who say she should be retiring so that president obama gets the chance in case he is succeeded by a republican. yet she consistently leads the fray for people with that point of view. she is the intellectual leader for the left. >> no question. she is the ideological intellectual scalia on the
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right. and look, we have seen the court weigh in on a number of these voter id laws, usually saying it cannot go into effect and putting it on hiatus until after the election in texas. they elected to let it go forward. this is a fight and the justice mentioned north carolina and during the last legislative session. this is a fight in swing states and across the country. 2014 is just going to be the start. 2016 you will see a huge push on both sides. around voter id and ultimately the court will have to weigh in. maybe case by case in a broadway. >> they did not rule on the merits. they don't want to change the law. >> because it's so close to the election. >> advocates said there could be 500,000 people disenfrance chized by the decision as ruth
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bader ginsburg claims. thank you very much. out of time, but that does it for us. tomorrow on the show, pulitzer prize winning science journalist and on the trail, tom davis and minnesota congressman vin webber. follow us online and on facebook and twitter@mitchell reports. ronan farrow has a big interview coming up with malala. >> it's incredibly exciting, her first since winning the nobel. that's an exclusive for us. she should have a range of strong opinions on a lot of news coming out today. we have a big show here including an all-star panel of mayors looking at the white house's efforts to turn out the black vote. that could be make or break in the mid-terms. see you in a few. we wish abov. so we quit selling cigarettes in our cvs pharmacies. expanded minuteclinic, for walk-in medical care.
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on the west. i will talk to malala, her first interview since being awarded the nobel peace prize. we will have any news that comes out of that. a quick update coming in now. josh ernest has addressed reports that one of the americans being held in north korea may be on the verge of being released. that is jeffrey fuller. we should have a fuller explanation at the state department that should begin any moment. this just in. all passengers from liberia, sierra leon or guinea will be required to fly into one of the five airports that have enhanced screenings in place. the government is working to implement this with minimal travel disruptions. oscar


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