tv With All Due Respect Bloomberg December 11, 2015 5:00pm-6:01pm EST
al: i'm al hunt. respected all the donald trump, it looks like john kasich a super pack has some kind of beef with you. donald trump: when it comes to great state, i've just raised the stakes. who knew that donald trump had a stake franchise? happy national salesperson day. tonight,g-screen holiday movies, and at, and a late-night talk show, but first, a summer blockbuster in the making -- maybe. republican leaders contemplating their worst nightmare, the increasing likelihood that the
nomination fight might go all the way to a deadlocked convention next july in cleveland. post"day, "the washington reported that the topic was raised at a washington dinner ,arty attended by a gaggle which prompted ben carson to release a statement today is the "if this beginning to subvert the vote and replace it with the will of the political elite, i assure you donald trump will not be the only one leaving the party." there's a student up on bloomberg.com -- a story up on bloomberg.com that maps out the likeliest path to a convention fight. conventiontested scenario a fantasy scenario, a plausible scenario, or, basically, bound to happen? al: on a scale of one to 100, if
you had asked the question three months ago, it would have been one or two, and now it is 20 or 25. were talking about contested, which is different than brokered convention. hyped.ory was a bit this is a meeting that takes place regularly for the last 25 years, and of course you are going to talk about the possibility. there's not a whole lot they can do about it. conventional wisdom is it will take three people to continue through june for there to be a contested convention. only there when there were two, reagan and ford, and they went in not knowing who the nominee would be. it's a heck of a lot more exciting for journalists. you a little with bit that the story was a little hyped, but it is the case that the way that this nomination fight has been set up and the way the delegate rules work and the unusual rise of donald trump, ted cruz and so on, the likelihood we will get past
march 15 with three candidates still in the race, with all that super pack money and other money out there is very high, and it will be hard for anyone to have the right number of delegates to lock the nomination up. i think there is a better than -- not maybe better than 50% for close to 50% chance this could actually happen. al: it could, and a lot depends on what happens to trump. if he stays strong, it increases the likelihood. going to gonot away. can the establishment come up with a candidate? momentum has started his shoulder and the numbers, which is good news indeed for christopher james christie. a new poll shows christie leapfrogging over fellow establishment arrivals in the granite state. he is now in second place with 12%, up six points since mid-november. king trump, of course, is still ruling the field.
you were just in new hampshire. just got back today. how palpable was the sense that kristi is gaining steam, and does the smart crowd up there and you -- i include you in the smart crowd -- now think christie can actually win the first in the nation primary? i have never heard of the polling firm, but i did look at one public hole and a couple of private polls. they are not really inconsistent. what is clear is that trump is in the lead and there's a couple of the impact close to each other. ted cruz doing better than people expected. jeb bush not that far behind. i think the question is there is probably -- i'm going to pull a figure out of thin air, but 50% of the vote will be non-trump, non-right-wing. momentumhas got some because of paris. i think it's really more perception than real momentum, however, at this stage. wbur is the npr station in
boston. they are not a polling firm, but i think they do some reputable polls. al: but who is the firm? john: i do not know either. we should be very skeptical about any polls. you are still close to the margin of error among these non-trump candidates, but it feels to me the bigger question is how it could be that chris christie, putting aside the question of if christie would survive intense scrutiny, negative as if he started to rise, the bigger question to me is how christie will be able to get any kind of momentum if he does not do well in iowa. if marco rubio somehow manages to finish third, if he ends up being the biggest establishment winner in the iowa caucuses, isn't it more likely that rubio will get the big boost coming into the granite state? chris christie is the one
candidate who has a one-state game plan. rubio could survive a defeat in new hampshire. christie cannot, but he spent a lot of time there. right, and hely has been turning in some incredible performances, and it is a state very much taylor to possibility as a performer. not ruling out anybody yet, although i've come close in the last couple of days. late last night but also on late-night the show with our friend seth meyers, hillary clinton was asked about the guy who is, of course, forever dominating the news -- that's donald trump -- and she talked about him in a way she -- in a way that is a little different than she ever has before. hillary clinton: i no longer think he is funny. for weeks, you and everybody else would just bringing folks to hysterical laughter and all of that, but now, he has gone way over the line.
what he is saying now is not only shameful and wrong, it's a dangerous. seth meyers: these are his comments about muslims? hillary clinton: yes. he has been kind of an equal opportunity in salter, gone after all kinds of folks. seth meyers: has he mentioned you at all? hillary clinton: a few times. that i can laugh at. seth meyers you are in good company with the world. hillary clinton this latest demand that we not let muslims into our country really plays right into the hands of the terrorists. hillary clinton was also asked about another band confirmed life, a big figure known at bill clinton, and how he would do if he would become the first gentleman. hillary clinton he's a great host. oh, my gosh. any event, i can really count on him to make people feel comfortable, welcome to the
white house. he loves giving tours. he will probably want to do a .ot of that public tours. "let me show you what i think is needed about the white house." there's no doubt that role he will have it down. picking up flower arrangements, maybe not. maybe. he is kind of vegan-ish. some, you know, useful information about menus. meyers: like if a vegan comes to the white house? got you. clinton he will be great just being a good advisor. that is a very important job. seth meyers: you get called into the situation room. how hard will it be to keep him out? hillary clinton: maybe there will be occasions where i do not want to. those two big guys, donald
trump, bill clinton, both playing an increasingly large role in hillary clinton's life on the campaign trail. who was a larger political asset? she should take seth meyers on the road. she appears much more appealing than sometimes she might. i think both are. donald trump, probably the greatest victory isis has achieved in the last week or two is donald trump saying let's bar from coming in here. that is everything they have conveyed about the west. thata little bit stunned hillary clinton says finally he had crossed the line. what did she think when he made fun of that reporter and his disability, which was incredibly offensive? in any event, i think trump will he shouldemocrat if be the nominee, or he probably little bit, but i think bill clinton, who was such a liability in 2007 and 2008, has got his roll down. i think he will help in the
campaign, and if i were president and had a chance to turn to bill clinton for counsel on politics or policy, i sure would. tell you now, at least in brooklyn, they look at donald trump as the greatest having fallenen into hillary clinton's lap. they not only see him as someone who would be an easy person to beat in a general election, but they think they can hang the whole republican party around donald trump. they have been fundraising off these muslim things. he is all good news for hillary clinton, and she is just reveling in this moment for sure. about are going to talk the following three very interesting people -- mitch mcconnell, antonin scalia, and again, more donald trump. when we come back in 60 seconds. ♪
john: we are going to shift our focus from the campaign trail to the nation's capital, and there are also serious policy issues laying out, starting with the simple fact that no one -- ever, no one -- mrs. a deadline like the united states congress. money for the federal government was set to expire at midnight tonight. if congress could not complete a $1.1 trillion appropriations bill. never fear -- government will not shut down tonight -- at least not for another five days. the senate noted to extend that deadline until december 16, and the house voted to approve a similar measure today which begs the question -- everyone in washington assumes there will not be a government shutdown before 2015 comes to an end, and yet, congress has blown this deadline, which has been looming for a long time.
now, the holiday is approaching and people are starting to get nervous. my question for you -- what are the chances the government might actually surprisingly, shockingly, horrifically shut down? say just about zero. you are right -- no one can blow a deadline like congress. i would not be surprised if they blow the deadline next wednesday again, but they will not have a shutdown. paul ryan does not want to have the early months of his readership are fighting a debacle like that in mitch mcconnell, who is fighting to retain his majority in the senate next year does not want that. they will have some base-saving compromises and sometime between wednesday and saturday, the government will not shut down and the congress will. john: our script writers wrote that no one blows a deadline like congress, but they have not seen very many journalists. the reason i blow deadlines is because they are not real. we know all about the fake deadline imposed by an editor. it's the same with congress.
they set up fake deadlines and blow through them, but when you really have to make it, when it really matters, they generally pull it together, and i think you are right about paul ryan. everyone is invested in ryan's success in the house and in fact in the congress on the republican side entirely. i think it would be almost completely inconceivable that they would let ryan fail in this way in his first really big test as speaker. al: i agree again. john: i love it when you agree with me. we do have some less cheerful news. back to some ominous news, ominous words from senate majority leader mitch mcconnell. he told "the washington post" that president obama posture and partnership deal definitely would not be voted on and takes -- until next year and should not be voted on until after the presidential election in november 2016. comment comingrs from o'connell. that prompted this jab from white house press secretary, our dear friend josh earnest. : others have
floated this. while congress did pass something that some have described as vast tract legislation that would allow prompt consideration of an agreement, looking at the results of that legislation, it is clear that congress' definition of fast is quite different than most people's definition. john: i believe the millennials among us would call that a sick turn -- sick burn. people have been talking about things getting done in congress next year, the hope springs eternal about the ability to move things forward, but i ask you -- if republicans right now are not going to take a cpp, which most of them are for and on the record as for, then that suggests nothing will get done until 2016. al: i think that is the intent. think mcconnell and orrin hatch do not like some of the
provisions. the tobacco industry are unhappy with some of those provisions, but politically, this is about ron portman, a free trader who cares deeply about the issue, but in a tough race in ohio does not want to have to vote on that before the election, and i think that is what mitch mcconnell is doing here. 2017, theyt until are saying the next president will see in deep trouble, but they could do it in a lame-duck session. for a lot of republican senator's who are up for reelection, it's a tough vote in . lot of those places i think mcconnell is trying to move anything off the calendar here that will cause vulnerable republicans in purple states to have to take a vote that might be unpopular with centrist voters or swing voters or independent voters. al: i agree, and the one it
affects most is portman who could not possibly vote against it because of his pencils, but it would be hard in ohio. i do agree it is about politics. it really does augur poorly for any possibility of legislating in 2016. the supreme court considers a potentially historic case about affirmative action. by justice antonin scalia during oral arguments on wednesday have caused an awful lot of consternation over the past 48 hours. justice scalia questions about it in the universities with hollis sees that factor race policiesr admissions are harmful for black students, who he suggested perhaps would be better off attending "lesser schools where they do not feel they are being pushed ahead in classes that are too fast for them." senate yesterday called the remarks racist. white house press secretary josh earnest said the comments "represent quite a different view than the priorities and values of president obama has
spent his career talking about, and today, house minority leader nancy pelosi called on scalia to recuse himself from all related cases. there's a big argument in our country about affirmative action and there has been for decades, but the ground has been shifting on these topics for quite some increasinglylly in dominated conservative judicial branch. do you think there's a chance affirmative action is now likely to be revealed? al: i do. i think there is a real chance. you had two supreme court justices who tried to find a creative compromise. it was really the very positive aspects of affirmative action. now -- it's court very hard to find someone who will do that. scalia's comments were certainly controversial too many people. i wonder what his colleague clarence thomas thought, but i
think affirmative action is in deep trouble. these cases apply to public universities. private universities can pursue various kinds of policies. are more vulnerable. in a lot of cases, the values of adversity and the kinds of universities accompany all employers have try to figure out. those will not be taken away by any kind of spring court because we live in an increasingly diverse multicultural society, and anyone who has to deal with market forces has to take account of that, but i do think in something as big and important as public universities, policies like this are likely to be gone when the supreme court rules in this case. next, donald trump, a prince, and more with al hunt when we come back. ♪
>> these forces throughout the country and had a long time. a lot of people killed. a lot of people killed violently. sitting in a car waiting, watching, someone comes up from behind. i said that one of the first things i do in terms of executive order if i win will be to sign a strong, strong statement that will go out to the country, out to the world that anybody killing a policeman, a policewoman, a police officer -- anybody officer, deathe penalty is going to happen, ok? we cannot let this go. john: that was donald trump talking to a bunch of cops last night at an event in new hampshire. news today, retail
stores and middle eastern countries have said they would pull trump's brands from the stores. a saudi prince called on trump to leave the race and said he was "a disgrace not only to the gop but to america," all part of the fallout from the republican front runner's proposed ban on muslims. my partner today, our hunt, was in new hampshire yesterday and trump. see donald i know that's not the first time you have seen donald trump in the less, but give us a sense of what that event was like and what you came away thinking about trump's position and strength in new hampshire. al: it was one of the great staged events i have seen. they were having a board meeting, and donald trump shows up, talks to the crowd ahead of time and has, "the board is about to vote. i hope i do well. do, i will come back."
the board later, comes out and says they have endorsed trump. he is doing well in new hampshire. -- ofs no sign yet that the erosion these other candidates keep saying will occur. john: you and i have talked before.ump we both remember 1996 when pat buchanan won the new hampshire people who say various things about new hampshire being more moderate than iowa do not quite understand the dynamics. of a buchanan-like appeal trump is using to maintain his strength in that state? that.ere is some of i talked to a guy in the state who says he is going to bring out people who have not been voting before, and when you interview people at these rallies, there is some
indication of that. does that actually materializes, we will not know, but he is attracting people republicans say they have not seen at these type of rallies before. john: i have a question for you as a washington nationals fan. your new manager is in trouble for having made some comments that seem to be a little condoning of domestic violence and a couple of comments that seem to be, to some, a bit race-baiting when he talked about how african-americans and latino americans brought speed to a team. how happy are you with your manager? al: i am delighted with the dusty baker as a baseball man. what he did this week was just stupid on his part on both counts. stupid about defending chapman and then stupid about the speech. speed,t to talk about give me mike trout. i think we will do ok. could talk about dusty
america in these troubled times? nixon is the one. 1960 eightwas a campaign ad for richard nixon. joining me from chicago to talk about that man and what he has in common with donald trump is author of the acclaimed book "nixonland." rick, it's great to see you today. people say there's a lot about donald trump as a candidate and a lot about this moment and some of the dynamics that trump is playing to that remind them of nixon. .tart with trump as candidate what parallels do you see between him as a candidate and andway nixon ran in 1968 1970 two? rick: the parallel is the demagoguery and the appeal to the aces instincts of middle-class white voters who fear for the safety of their homes and families, but, of course, these are trends that go back certainly to the 1950's in the party. think of joseph mccarthy.
put forth with reagan, saying that his policy in the cold war was "we win, they lose." certainly, newt gingrich. going forward with bush. amalgam of lots of trends in the party. nick said was also a guy who had a lot of subtlety in his policy thinking and his geostrategic thinking, and trump has none of that. he is not as interesting a character. he is this one note kick but and take names kind of guy. john: certainly, the personalities are not remotely alike, although there are those who say that undergirding each characters is a certain kind of insecurity that drives them forward. rick: sure. john: what made me talk about the 1968 election was i do think there is an issue where the climates are parallel. explain to anyone who does not know what the silent majority
concept and strategy was. rick: the silent majority was something nixon spoke of in a thech but was present in 1969 campaign -- and i can 68 campaign. antiwar protesters were doing things like taking over buildings, and in chicago, as you mentioned, taking over the street, although in 1968, the candidate who really defined the this guyition was george wallace, who was running on a third-party platform, as trump threatens to do. he was the guy in speeches who used to say it's an antiwar protester lays down in front of my limousine, which is what people had taken to do, he would just run them over, and he would -- get these enormous, lusty roars, and the political establishment was terrified. i think politicians know that they are playing with fire when in these these appetites
electorate, this rage people have, this longing for a scapegoat, and what makes trump really distinct, just like george wallace, was he has absolutely no filter. aorge bush might say islam is religion of peace. going back to ronald reagan refusing to support an initiative in california that would have banned gay teachers. they knew that if they pushed this kind of stuff that they would be playing with fire. trump has none of that, and that is what rex people willing to use this word fascism. because once you feed on the angry energies of people who , you kind ofssed unleash forces in the human brain that are more animalistic, and that is what is so frightening about trump, and that is why you see his popularity increase and increase and increase. midcentury intellectuals and new
from studying the fascist of europe in the 1940's that once terra way that thin layer of civilization in an electric, anything is possible. human beings can be very ugly. it's obviously the case archnixon was kind of establishment terrien, and trump is anything but, balloon you think of the concept, a lot of what was going on was white americans who were discomfited what we nown of call demographic change. then it was seen as this kind of influx of a lot of african-americans into previously white neighborhoods. now we have a similar kind of phenomenon going on with hispanic voters that is seems to me there is some parallel between the two. demographic change causing a beyond foreign policy, which we will talk about in a second. summer, when, that
there was a civil rights bill to open housing, the republican policy committee made an official decision that they never went back on, which was to turn its back on civil rights, which was a historic shift in a party that was basically invented to stop the spread of slavery. once that happened, there really was kind of no going back. liberals and moderates hung on for a decade, two decades, maybe even three decades, but now, when you have the adult in the room, jeb bush, saying he is willing to impose a religious test on refugees from syria, we are not really talking about the problem of a donald trump. we are talking about the crisis of a political party, and that is what we are facing, and again, long time in coming. john: it seems there's another issue going on, too. you had in 1968 and still again in 1972, a long war that america was self-evidently losing. the idea that america was,
it, a paper tire. as kissinger put it, we were being defeated by a fourth rate parallel power. war, a different cut of but a lot of people perceive rightly or wrongly the united states is losing against isis, a group of people president obama denigrated similarly by calling them the jv team. it seems that is fueling a lot of the anxiety and a lot of the longing for a strong man that kind of parallels nixon and is playing out with trump. rick: that childlike, impotent rage, the idea that these weaklings seem to be dominating the world, and you did see that, especially in 1970, when nixon gave this extraordinary speech in which he basically said, "we are going to invade this other , cambodia," and he kind
of spoke of the riots that were going on on the campuses and the forces in vietnam that were defeating us as the same horses. this idea of this unified enemy, speakers are interchangeable, and the strongman or some kind of decisive action could somehow solve that, and when pentagon saw nixonn nixon -- talk about what he wanted to do, he was scaring the cooper out of --m -- scaring the coop scaring me poo -- scaring the poop out of them by talking about these things that were really not possible. suggestedrticle hillary clinton was being victimized by law and order. she traditionally has not been easily caricatured in that way. could you imagine a scenario in which she could find herself on the losing end and end up being
the humphrey of 2016? like you demographics, say, are so different and hillary clinton is different in , andshe is the favorite she kind of cut her teeth on the idea of short-circuiting the democratic party's left. i think republicans will try, whoever the nominee is, but i think it is very hard for republicans to put together an electoral coalition that gets them to a 50% plus one of the electoral vote, and again, that kind of desperation is one of the reasons we see so much frenzied panic in the republican party. rand paul saying in response to donald trump, "i thought of it first. why is donald trump getting all the attention?" john: rick perlstein, thank you very much. we appreciate you joining us.
john: there are a lot of things we love on this show because we are lovers, but here are read -- movies, the holidays, and middle-age. if you are not ready for the oscars, pay attention to the folk screen wisdom of the maestro. >> the holidays, when the air gets a chill, lights on the trees, and the movie business, ever so briefly, likes to pretend it is serious. out with "transformers," out with adam sandler, in with and,l justice biopics,
of course, corsets, corsets, and corsets. it is the time of year when people in hollywood want one of gold statue's so badly they will in fact debase themselves enough to make a good movie to get one. here's a look at some of the holiday movies that touch on big politicalthe universe. "spotlight" is an early front runner for best victor -- best picture, about reporters at "the boston globe" investigating the molesters asd priests. the film makes the argument for the press being more vital than ever. spike lee's new film, which ambitiously is an adaptation of a greek play by aristophanes taking place in modern-day chicago tackles the issue of gang violence in the city as well as a barack obama's
presidency, income inequality, and the black lives matter movement. speaking of, one of the movement's most high-profile supporters is quentin tarantino. his "the hateful eight" is a remain, and its themes vividly modern. >> when that son comes out, i'm taking this woman. >> remember the financial collapse? that was fun. "the big short" stars christian bale, brad pitt, ryan gosling, and steve carell taking us back to those heady days of 2008 right when everything was falling apart. >> he housing market is rock solid. a time bomb. >> famous hollywood republican michael bay has made an american hero war story, and it's about in ghazi. is under attack.
>> it's called "13 hours" and it "the office" except he's all buff and has a beard. but we are probably kidding ourselves with this oscar talk. the fact is only one movie matters this holiday season. i don't know. what do you want to see? that's kind of what i figured. john: [laughter] thanks, as always, to the great will leitch. some of those movies have opened and some yet to open. we will be right back with new perspective on donald trump's proposed bans on -- proposed ban on muslims.
john: donald trump's muslim band plan has a lot of people saying a lot of things these days, including a group of powerful leaders here in gotham city. took out a full-page ad in "the new york times," paid -- praising the city's immigrants. it says 3,000,001 hundred 60,400 71 -- that the number of new yorkers who came to our city regardless to their place of origin or lidless -- religious affiliation. the president of the partnership for new york city, the group that placed that ad, is with me now. kathy wild, thanks for coming in. it is short. i read the whole thing. nowhere in the ad does the word donald or the word trump appear. yet, between you, me, and the
lamppost, this ad is basically directly at donald trump. kathy: it is certainly aimed at isrifying that the new york this community and its leadership is solidly in support of immigration and against discrimination on the basis of religion or ethnic origin. john: is there any other republican candidate who would have provoked such an ad through what they has said on the campaign trail, or this comes right after the ban of the -- the ban proposal, so it seems aimed at donald trump. in new york city, we have in thatmuslim residents 3 million-plus population of immigrants. i live in a neighborhood called has adge brooklyn, which heavy muslim population, and because of the fears of that
community, they have police cars outside every month, so in new york city, it is an important issue to clarify that we are supportive and behind our immigrant population. obviously, that is a huge population of consumers. in terms of entrepreneurs, business owners, executives, is there a way we put numbers on that in terms of muslim americans in the city? kathy: we have about 200,000 small businesses in the city. thed on the percentage of muslim population, you can probably assume that 20% or 25% of our population of small and 43% of our workforce are foreign-born. 39% of our doctors are foreign-born. software programmers are foreign-born. in each of those categories, i know from my own neighborhoods
in the population there from around the world that are muslim, we have a large muslim population in this city. that it's fair to say without them, the new york economy and a lot of other economies in this country would look a lot different. kathy: it's absolutely true that our economy growth and our net growth in population over the last decades is all through foreign immigration. in new york city, our economy and our growth and our vitality and our contributions to the u.s. economy really depends on the flow of immigrants. chairmannow your three all were in favor of putting out this ad. dispense in your ranks? kathy: i have heard none whatsoever. republicans or democrats, no matter who they are supporting in the national election, understand that immigration is the key to this company, the key
to their global business, the key to their talent pool. they are 100% supportive of an open immigration policy. john: when people think about donald trump, they ink about new york. big name on a lot of the buildings here. famous buildings in new york city. outtimes yesterday pointed that them your presence of the ad, i believe the story said, highlights the degree to which mr. trump has never been ingrained in the business culture of new york city. do you think that is true, that he is in fact something of an outlier in the business establishment, the business world you moving? kathy: i'm not sure i would use the word outlier, but i have used the word lone wolf. he is someone who has set his own course. as far as i know, he has not been particularly engaged in the organized institutional leadership of the city. right. do you sense that beyond the question of this one very
incendiary proposal from this week that there has been a kind of gathering unease among new york business leaders over trump as he has gained a lot of strength and persistently been a leader in the republican nomination side over the course of the last six months? kathy: i think that historically, the business community of new york was a lot closer to some of the more established political figures. i think it has been a surprise how well donald trump has done, and i think it raises questions about the fears that are underlying much of the sentiment in the country that are finding their way into the presidential election. i think it has been surprising in new york because we are kind of practical, basically, not ideological. we welcome globalization. it has made our city great. how much the about establishment is freaking out, not just over donald trump, but then carson, ted cruz, the insurgent populist rhetoric that
has gained so much traction in the campaign cycle so far. among your members, many of them are republican, some of whom are democrats, many of whom are both. what do you hear them say when they hear of not just trump, but the tenor of the campaign? what are the kinds of things people say to you about that? kathy: again, the concern is about the future of our country's economy, how we are perceived in a global context, and if we are coming together to fix our problems or we are just scared to death and running away from them. that is, i think, more of the conversation. businessis in the community not on the politics. it is really on fixing the problems, and they want someone who will constructively approach fixing the problems, if it is the tax situation, the immigration situation, our immigration challenges. there are so many ways in which this country needs sort of -- and a lot non-ideological practical coming
together. anything that divides the country, particularly on big issues, is going to be something that takes business people uncomfortable. ahn: the partnership is not political group, but you are involved in a lot of discussions about policy issues. if we were to pull your membership and ask what they thought the most urgent national policy priority should be, bipartisan across-the-board, like in this election cycle, if it would be x, what? kathy: it would probably be education. in new york city right now, we have 100,000 job openings that we do not have qualified people to fill. our educational system in the country is failing to keep us competitive in the global economy, in the innovation economy, so i think that would be number one. and then the country's issues in terms of retirement and the .iscal implications of that the immediate issue is education. the long-term issue is the fiscal implications of
retirement. should think you consider this interview is excessive hunting of grounds -- one, you did not have to answer the question of why so few businesspeople in new york are supporting their former governor and
because i think you got through the interview without saying anything that would cause donald trump to sue you. it is always great to see you. we will be right back.
first woman on u.s. paper currency and more than a century. treasury secretary jack lew said he would name the woman to replace alexander hamilton's portrait on the $10 bill by the end of the year, but late today, the treasury issued a statement saying the announcement was being delayed until sometime in 2016. in saudi arabia, women will vote and run for office for the very first time. nearly 1000 women are seeking council seats, but women still are not allowed to drive and maleget permission from a relative to travel alone overseas. a group of syrians is spending their first day in canada. a government plane brought 160 night.s to toronto last they were greeted by president justin trudeau. the u.s. plans to accept 10,000 in the next year are being met with opposition. it has taken 52 years to send a letter to cuba.
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