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we have to repeal obamacare. and it can be replaced with something much better for everybody. >> trump telling "the wall street journal" he's open to preserving portions of obamacare. >> not our president! not our president! >> this is a tough time for our country. i think we've seen how people have been reacting to the events. >> if there's any healing in this country, it's going to have to start with donald trump walking back a lot of what he said during the campaign. >> i think the tone is something we saw change on election night. he is now the president of all the people. ♪ well, happy saturday. your weekend has arrived. i'm christi paul. >> i'm victor blackwell. we'll get to politics in just a moment. the breaking news out of afghanistan this morning. >> four people were killed and more than a dozen others injured after a deadly attack on a u.s.
air base in afghanistan. u.s. officials have confirmed now an enemy device was detonated at bagram air base. the taliban have claimed responsibility for this attack via a tweet. that's how they claimed. now we talked to cnn pentagon correspondent barbara starr just a moment ago. here is what she said. >> this remains under very urgent investigation. officials are telling us they are still working to treat the wounded, as you said, about 14 people wounded in this attack for having lost their lives in it. security very much tightened up right now at bagram air base. this is about an hour north of kabul, the largest base where u.s. military and contractor personnel are located in afghanistan. when we say enemy device, we are able to confirm it was an enemy attack. this was nothing like an accidental explosion or anything like that.
this was an attack. and so the question now is how did someone get inside the taliban taking credit for it. there is very strict security at these bases. i've been at bagram many, many times. if you come in a vehicle, you are stopped well before the outside gate. vehicles are searched. people are searched. people must have id. so, it's very difficult to understand right now how this might have happened. >> we're going to bring you more details obviously as we get them, but we want to thank barbara starr for filling us in on what's happening there. anti-trump protests in cities across the u.s. now police are investigating a shooting in portland that happened during one of those demonstrations. the suspect is still out there somewhere. >> in places like los angeles and miami, protesters say donald trump has got to go. his supporters say give the president elect a chance. all this as trump dials back rhetoric on one of the signature campaign issues, repealing
obamacare. >> anti-trump sediment on full display there at those protests. cnn's paul low sandoval joins us with more. >> yeah, victor. we understand the victim in that shooting in portland is expected to make a full recovery. we'll bring you more details in just a few seconds. first, we hear from some of the demonstrators working streets across the country, they're very well aware they can't do much about the outcome of the election this week, so their focus is protesting the policies that were pitched by president elect trump during the campaign trail. a third night of nationwide protests as thousands march down streets and interstates to vent their anger about the election of donald trump, most were peaceful, but there was some violence. >> let's go. flash bang was thrown at the police. >> in portland, they used flash bang after they said burning objects were thrown at officers and this morning portland police
are investigating a shooting on a bridge where protesters gathered. the shooting happened after an apparent confrontation. the unidentified man was taken to the hospital with non-life threatening injuries. the suspect fled the area. in atlanta, an american flag was burned near the georgia state capital building. police reported no arrests. and in miami, protesters walked along interstate 95, forcing four lanes of traffic to come to a standstill. and angry crowds gathered once again outside the 58-story trump tower, president elect's home in new york. there have been nightly protests since trump's election, and more demonstrations are expected through the weekend. >> among some of those featured
n nondemonstrations planned in the lapd getting ready for another day of protesters. victor and christi, that is one of the largest latino populations in los angeles. >> all of this happening as donald trump supporters wait for the new president elect to turn his promises into policy. donald trump appearing to tone down his rhetoric on signature issues like repealing obamacare. i want to bring in chris freights in new york outside trump tower. talk to us about what he said and what people are saying about specifically obamacare, this morning. >> yeah. well, good morning, christi. donald trump making policy issues with the wall street, saying he wants to keep key provisions of the signature health care law. after he met with president obama at the oval office earlier this week, he wants to continue to allow people with pre-existing conditions to get
insurance. he also wants to continue to see children be able to stay on their parent's plans well into adult hood. he does want to repeal and replace most of obamacare. he says that when that happens, people won't lose their insurance. >> we're going to do it simultaneously. it will be just fine. that's what i do. i do a good job. i know how to do this stuff. we're going to repeal it and replace it. we're not going to have a two-day period or two-year period where there's nothing. it will be repealed and replaced and we'll know. and it will be great health care for much less money. >> reporter: a much softer tone there from donald trump than we've heard for the last year or so on the campaign trail. he has taken a very hard line, maybe he is trying to set the table for some compromise with congress come january, christi. >> we will wait and see. kras frates always appreciate it. thank you. >> donald trump made a lot of promises, some included building
a wall on the u.s./mexico border deporting undocumented immigrants, repealing obama dscare, but now that he is president elect, how many of those will he be able to keep? let's bring in jack kingston, donald trump supporters. congressman, good to have you back. >> good to be with you. >> so let's start first with obamacare. i want to play for you what he repeated on the campaign trail this time this was at the gettysburg event, this was the contract with the american voter. this was his deal. watch. >> the repeal and replace obamacare act, fully repeal obamacare and replace it with health savings account. >> fully repeal he said there in his contract with the american voter and now he is telling "the wall street journal" he is willing to keep one or two provisions.
is that a breech of contract? >> no, i don't think it, is victor. the obamacare law was actually literally seven feet high. let's say if we just look at it that way, maybe two feet of that legislation was stuff that there was great consensus on and it wasn't unique to obamacare. for example, dealing with pre-existing illnesses. that's something that parties have agreed on for a long time. i think that you can leave that in there. that doesn't necessarily mean you're selling out on a repeal. but i think taking a practical approach like that -- you know, there's still 28 million people who are uninsured in america. what the president is saying, we want to make sure not only do we not make that number bigger, we want to make it smaller along the way. so, i think he can repeal and replace obamacare, keeping parts of it that have universal support and then make a better law all together for everybody and get those 28 million people who are uninsured now get them insured. >> we hear what you're saying
there, korcongressman, what he promise on the campaign trail was fully repealing. let's move to the next one, building the wall along the mexico border and here is what he said on two occasions, once during the primary, again during the general about how soon that would happen. watch this. >> number one, i'm building a wall. they're not coming in anymore. number two immediately we're building a wall. >> in our case, look, that wall will start very quickly. >> immediately we're going to build the wall and in our case that wall is going to start very quickly. rudy giuliani telling cnn's weekday "new day" that the wall is going to take a while. how long are people going to expect -- should they expect for this wall to be built? you'll remember the chant at the rally was build that wall. >> yes. i think you're going to see very swift action to take the steps that are necessary to build the wall. i was out in san diego couple weeks ago and looked at that
wall. it did take years to build. it's about 13 miles long. it's very effective in terms of not just stopping illegal immigration but also illegal drugs coming over the border. so i think there's a great gain on it. i believe that what we are going to see is the administration start building it in the crucial areas first and then fill in the gaps as they go along. i strongly believe that this campaign promise will be followed and that there will be very swift action on it. >> let's go to another promise here to drain the swamp, which we saw in the last several weeks of trump's campaign. he tweeted out and i'm paraphrasing here that the people who he is running against te leet the elites, the people who caused the mess. a member of the justice department during george w. bush's first term, here is who he says about who is staffing up the transition for trump's white house -- >> i'm surprised there's so many people here because i thought everyone at heritage was working at the transition headquarters
already. >> i asked the taxi cab driver to take me to trump transition headquarters and dropped me off here instead. >> so, when you look at the list of people who are on the trump transition team, you've got some george w. bush people there, h.w. bush people there, reagan administration members who are a part of this administration, how he is going to drain the swamp when he's hiring republicans been in washington the last 30 years. >> he's brought in lots and lots of new faces but you have to have old hands that have been through it before. that doesn't necessarily mean they were part of the establishment. as you know, many, many of the people who are with the establishment became never trumpers and very publicly signed letters never opposing him. they're easy to identify. there were people with bush and reagan who did listen to the same song that donald trump did that was out there in america that said we want change and they were part of that. so, i think just because they
were associated with the past administration doesn't mean they don't want change. and, you know, one of the things that's exciting to me is to see the overwhelming support that he is getting and i believe that when he's through selecting this team that american people will be very, very happy, including those protesters. you'll see a very diverse cabinet, geographically and racially, religious, everything folks will want. >> we'll take a quick break but we'll continue this conversation about unity after the election both within the party and across the country. congressman, stay with us. and donald trump was propelled to the presidency as a candidate of change. would a white house of washington insiders create a divide with supporters. that's next.
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campaign that put trump at odds with leaders like paul ryan, will congressional leaders fall in line and could the presence of mike pence help bridge the gap? let's bring in two republicans now who are on different sides related to the campaign and the nominee, tara, jack kingston former georgia congressman. welcome back, jack and good to have you with us, tar ra, this monk. >> thank you. >> tear rarks i'll start with you. the value, the role that vice president elect pence will play as donald trump tries to push through some legislation. >> well, i think mike pence was one of the best decisions donald trump made throughout the entire campaign. as a conservative, i trust mike pence with the conservative values and he also knows washington very well. he was a congressman for ten-plus years. he was a governor. he understands how the entire system works, which you need to
have. trump needs to surround himself with people. i know that he made these promises that he was going to drain the swamp and turn washington upside down. that sounds great on the campaign trail, but when it comes down to actually governing and being a manager of the federal government, which is a her cue leann task, you need to have people there that know what's going on. thank god mike pence is there among a couple of others. i think having him there on the transition team is a good thing. >> congressman, let me get your response to this statement to cnn from jenny beth martin, co-founder of the tea party -- no washington insider regardless of who it is should serve at president trump's chief of staff. appointing reince priebus would make it more difficult not less for president trump to achieve the change people voted for. it's time to drain the swamp, not promote insiders beholden to the washington establishment who helped create it. you say to jenny beth martin
what -- >> well, first of all, i know jenny beth very well and she does have a hard line which she always does and that's what her position is, but somebody like reince priebus took on the establishment. as you know, the establishment was run -- i lived through this campaign in many, many, many hard-hitting days and hard-hitting issues so forth, priebus was there the whole time. so many times when these establishment so-called experts and the pundits of the republican party were jumping off the ship and say he would never get elected, he's ruining the party, we're going to go down, it's interesting to think that three senators, kelly ayotte, joe heck and mark kirk all denounce donald trump as they lost. it was donald trump ultimately who saved the senate majority and kept the house losses from being as low as six or seven when they were expecting 15 to
20. so i think that he and tara is right, bringing in a guy like mike pence who knows the system but doesn't necessarily mean he has sold out to the system. that's where my friend jenny beth and i would disagree, that priebus knows the system, doesn't mean that he's part of the bad of it. >> here is the difficulty with that. donald trump's campaign was fueled by the idea of throwing the bums out, getting rid of everything, turning washington upside down, so i think he has set an expectation that may disappoint a lot of his people who thought that there was going to be this drastic change in front of them. and donald trump now that he actually has to face governing realizes that a lot of those platitudes and lofty promises are just not possible to carry out. so he's setting himself up to have to feel possibly the backlash from people like jenny beth and others who may not think that those changes are
appropriate or not. so it's -- i think it will be interesting. that's what happens when you promise everything to everyone all the time. that's the difficulty of being a populism president as opposed to a president that's a little bit more traditional in the way that they would govern. he is a political knee owe fite. we have no idea what donald trump will do. he runs the risk of disappointing a lot of folks when he does things that are status quo. >> tara, i have this question as we move from party unity to national unity. we've talked about the protests that we've seen across the country over the last three nights. one person even shot in portland and some of the things we're seeing across the country during the daylight hours we know that the kkk in north carolina is now planning some celebration now that donald trump has been elected. and he has denounced their support and support of other white nationalist groups and racist groups, but back in 2008, when the videos of jeremiah wright were released and people
called on then senator barack obama to speak about that pastor, the now president spoke about jeremiah wright and this is part of the speech. let's watch that. >> reverend wright's comments were not only wrong but divisive. divisive at a time when we need unity. racially charged at a time when we need to come together to solve a set of monumental problems. >> now that he's president elect, tara, do you think that donald trump needs a moment of punctuation, seeing increase in these types of attack and g graffiti and this celebration planned by the kkk. >> yes. you can't ignore what's happening here. there are -- those protesters are basically anarchists, a lot have -- they would have protested either way at some point and that level of rioting and the violence and people advocating being killed i saw a
protester say that. that kind of stuff is out of bounds. but that doesn't dismiss the real fear and anxiety sbrep dags that millions and millions of people, especially people of color in this country have as a result of a donald trump presidency. which a lot of it was fomented by donald trump's own words during this campaign. he has stoked a lot of this fear and whether that was to play to a certain constituency or not, but that constituency feeling emboldened now and he must address this. that will be his first test of leadership if he is really serious about bringing this country together, he has to address it and show some empathy. >> always good to have both of you. >> thanks a lot. >> thank you. bernie sanders says he's not at all surprised that donald trump beat hillary clinton, but he does have a message now for all democrats as that party recovers from the defeat and tries to come together as well. we'll talk about it. stay close. ♪
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to get back out there, to keep fighting after of course her election day defeat. she spoke to volunteers in a conference call yesterday and admitted that it's been a tough few days, but she says it's more important now than ever that they continue to support the causes they believe in. >> we left it all on the field, every single one of you. and the relationships you formed, the connections you've made, i hope will prove to be of lasting significance to you. and i think will make a difference for years to come. your work mattered. and i believe it still matters. look, i'm not going to sugar
coat it. these have been very, very tough days. >> clinton's campaign now casting some of the blame for her election defeat on fbi director james comey. in calls with supporters, campaign chair john podesta says comey's announcement just days before the election cost clinton the white house. meanwhile, senator bernie sanders says it's time for the democratic party to make some major changes. senator sanders wrote this -- i am saddened but not surprised by the outcome. it is no shock to me the millions of people who voted for mr. trump did so because they are sick and tired of economic, political and media status quo. >> he says he is working on a series of reforms for the democratic party and his wife says he is more focussed on bringing the party together than he is with a future presidential run. >> yes or no, open to senator
sanders running again for the democratic presidential nomination in 2020 -- >> see, that's exactly the wrong question, wolf. nobody cares except the political pundits. he is not -- he's concerned about 2017. he's concerned about our muslim population in feeling great fear right now. we're hoping president elect trump will give them a reason to not feel that anymore. he's concerned about the fact that people are hurting, that the water systems in flint are still not repaired. those are the things he's focussing on and what happens in 2020 will happen in 2020. we'll talk to you in 2019. how is that? >> both hillary clinton and bernie sanders say they're willing to work with donald trump once he does take office of course on january 20th. still ahead this morning, when donald trump gets ready to move into the white house, the president elect says he'll let his children run his huge business empire. but what about the potential
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♪ 8:33 on a saturday morning and we are always so grateful to have you with us. >> good saturday morning to you. for a third-straight in a row, anti-trump protesters are voicing their concerns here. in portland, people are now searching for a suspect after man was shot. authorities say throughout the night some demonstrators threw some items at officers. >> and i want to show you what it looks like in los angeles, too. protesters you see them holding signs that say not my president. and then let's go to georgia. angry protesters burned the american flag there.
in the meantime, as trump transitions to power, he is working to get his staff in place. >> vice president elect mike pence now leading his transition team and all of this as trump tones down rhetoric on obamacare and saying he may keep parts of the existing law. >> as donald trump prepares to move into the white house, he is not only going to have to figure out who will be in his cabinet but what does he do about all those businesses that he owns. the president elect has a stake in more than 500 companies, both here at home and abroad as well. that's more than anyone else ever elected to the highest office in the land. trump's indicated that he plans to let his three oldest children run his empire while he runs the country. but is this enough to calm some concerns about the conflicts of interest his presidency poses? let's talk to cnn legal analyst and former federal prosecutor laura coates now. laura, first of all, let's get to his decision to allow his children to hand those businesses over to his children. is that the smartest thing, the
wisest thing for him to do when we also know that they are playing some sort of role in the transition efforts? >> well, this is an election that has already told us that our normal rules of etiquette and what constitutes as being smart is thrown out the window. there is nothing legally binding or legally preventing them from doing just that, so perhaps it would be prudent for him to remain -- have his companies remain with people who he feels is loyal to him has been a constant tleem throughout the course of his campaign. but remember back in the jfk ere rarks we put in place certain provisions when i said we couldn't have nepotism. it does not violate our long-standing tradition of not wanting to have nepotism be very engrained in washington, d.c. >> so let me ask you this, his brand, the trump brand, it could be elevated, it could be devalued based on some of the actions he does or in some cases does not take.
how would you advise him in that regard and what parameters are out there to say govern him in that regard? >> sure. well, you know, one of the biggest things about this is the issue of conflicts of interest. he has extensive reach in the global market. and frankly we as a society have already told our federal employees and federal government workers, look, we do not want you to have conflicts of interest that will impede or interfere with your right or your ability to be able to be fair and objective. well, we exempted the president and the vice president of the united states from those sorts of federal conflict of interest laws because we wanted to be able to have those politicians govern without any type of restraint. having said that, even though there's no federal law or impediment to having these sort of conflicts, in terms of optics which is very, very important in our democracy frankly whether we like to admit it or not, we do not want our president or the
vice president to have such ties where we believe that there is a hint of impropriety or they're not going to be able to judicially govern this country and do it without having a selfish interest. and so i would advise him to cut ties with the organizations that would encourage other organizations and other countries to believe that he would not be able to be objective and will not be able to act in anything but his own business self interest. >> let me ask you this, he's mention md times on the campaign trail, this is a man under audit, a man -- that's why he didn't release his tax returns and has been under audit for years. now he is in a position where he can appoint people to oversee those very departments that are in charge of his audits. help us understand how that is going to filter out. >> well, he will have to file a new financial disclosure. i know we've been waiting throughout the course of the election, the campaign for a modest tax return to be
presented to the people. but really he has to now have a different financial path in terms of what he is disclosing to the public. you're right, there is the hint of there being a conflict of him being able to oversee organizations that are auditing him. but remember, the trump corporation is going to be different than the mr. trump individually. and so we do have a long standing tradition in our country of not having seeded presidents being able to be indicted and also able to be somebody who is criminally charged. so he does -- is going to experience a level of immunity that other people would not expect him to have if he was a civilian or a layman in this world. so we're going to have to see going forward whether what his financial data presents and whether he can be an objective governing president. >> you mentioned the immunity but we should point out there is no immunity for him in these i think it's 75 plus lawsuits that he is involved in in some
capacity based on what has happened -- what he's been involved with prior to entering the white house. so, he is still vulnerable in that regard to those lawsuits. >> he is. the irony of that is this was one of the main parts that people were fearing about having hillary clinton be in office, the idea that we would have this constant regurgitation of litigation against her while she was actually in office. however, there is certain immunities that are applying to a president of the united states who is seeded. so we're not going to see, i don't predict, even if he is still vulnerable, we're not going to see the landslide of litigation that's going to undermine his ability to remain seeded unless there's something criminal being prosecuted against him, those are civil lawsuits not criminal lawsuits. >> laura coates, thank you for walking us through it. we appreciate it. >> thank you. have you considered this connection between politics and sports, deep divides between of
course the president elect donald trump and mexico, but can a friendly game help bridge that divide? ♪ ♪ well, if you want to sing out, sing out ♪ ♪ and if you want to be free, be free ♪ ♪ 'cause there's a million things to be ♪ ♪ you know that there are ♪ and if you want to be me, be me ♪ ♪ and if you want to be you, be you ♪ ♪ 'cause there's a million things to do ♪
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>> one of the heated international soccer rivalries and players they acknowledge there was a heightened level of tension going into this matchup in columbus, ohio, well aware of the divisive political rhetoric being thrown around during the election. there they were. they were concerned how the fans would be at the game. [ usa, usa, usa ] >> but fans heeded the requests of players to allow this moment to bring people together, to respect one another. our own martin savage was there to catch up with some of the fan. here they were. >> as you see, people are just so happy. tomorrow then we worry about paying the rent, about buying groceries. >> well, we're all here to support the usa. it's soccer. it's bringing the country together. that's what we're here to do. >> check out this powerful display of unity before the match got started. both teams posing with one another on the pitch. now mexico would go up early,
but team usa's bobby wood cut through defenders like an ax through wood, tied the match up at one a piece and it looked like this match would end in a tie, but watch this. barely a minute left on the clock. team captain for mexico rafa marquez scores the game winner the final score was 2-1. that was team usa's first home loss in a world cup qualifier in some 15 years. now team usa does have nine matches left, so a lot of opportunities for them to go ahead and score enough points to qualify for the world cup. next opportunity will come against costa rica on tuesday. >> all right. >> coy, thank you. >> you're welcome. donald trump is promising to reverse some of the legislative wins of the obama administration and he is suggesting that he is considering keeping some, but what will those decisions mean for president obama's legacy? we have an historian joining us next. first, though, for you in today's impact your world, dolly
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well, donald trump won't officially take office for 69 days. he's already talked about erasing some major parts of the obama presidency. he wants to repeal at least parts now of the affordable care act. he's talked about eliminating climate change policies, pulling out of the iran nuclear deal and reversing the united states deal with cuba, just a few that he's mentioned. >> so what do all of these proposals mean for president obama's legacy. here to discuss, a cnn presidential historian and former director of the nixon presidential library. timothy, good morning to you. >> good morning. good morning to both of you. >> let's talk about the most recent element of obama's legacy, that would be clinton's loss. when george w. bush was elected, it wasn't seen primarily as a rejection of clinton, but because president obama said
things like this -- this will be a little different. watch. >> there's no such thing as a vote that doesn't
matter. it all matters. and after we have achieved historic turnout in 2008 and 2012, especially in the african-american community, i will consider it a personal insult, an insult to my legacy if this community lets down its guard and fails to activate itself in this election. you want to give me a good sendoff, go vote! >> now that was the president speaking to the congressional black caucus. black voters were a smaller percentage of the electorate this year and hillary clinton got a smaller portion of that electorate. so how much a part of the president's legacy is hillary clinton's loss? >> well, i take that -- there are two answers to that question. the first answer is i suspect if you ask the president today did he put a little -- did he invest a little too much of his legacy
in those final weeks of the campaign, he might say well maybe i did. but perhaps he wouldn't have forgiven himself if he didn't try hard. keep in mind that in 2000 bill clinton didn't campaign much for al gore partly because al gore didn't drk largely because al gore didn't want it. but bill clinton saw the results of perhaps not fighting hard enough for his third term. so, i think when the dust settles, the legacy issue and this is my second answer, it's dynamic. in many ways you don't know yet what the president's legacy will be. for example, when ronald reagan left office, the berlin wall was still standing. it would fall ten months -- 11 months later. the fact of the matter is, right now when people think of ronald reagan's legacy, they associate the end of the cold war with ronald reagan. there are elements of things that obama put in place whose fruits, whose results we don't
know yet. one we're seeing, though, the fact that president elect trump is unwilling now to say he's going to eliminate all elements of obama care is a sign that that's -- there is a legacy there that the american people are now expecting more, health care protection than they did before obama. the very fact that a republican leader now is saying, i'm going to promise you that if you have pre-existing conditions, if you have high cholesterol or something like that, you will be able to get insurance. that's a big change. that's an obama change. the fact that a republican president elect is willing to say, if you have children under the age of 26, they're going to be covered by your health insurance. that is absolutely a product of the obama years. let me tell you another one -- the nature of the federal government's support for solar power, for example. the use of solar power has gone up 2,000% in the obama years. is the new federal government going to come in and tell people
who have solar panels that are reducing the use of carbon emitting fuels, is the u.s. government going to say rip them out, get rid of them? no. what about student loans? the very fact that student loans are forgiven now after a shorter duration after the obama years, is the federal government going to say, no, we'll make student loans more burdensome? there are elements of bush years such as the drug program -- >> yeah. >> the drug assistance program that conservatives didn't like, is this new republican government going to dismantle some of the george w. bush legacy? i don't think so. americans come to accept certain changes. and those changes regardless of the politics or the president who follows won't disappear. so i think there are elements of the obama legacy that are going to survive because the next government will not want to deprive the american people or benefits they've come to enjoy. >> let me ask you about the
political legacy of the president. >> we don't yet know how -- >> timothy? >> how well this campaign against isis in mosul and northern iraq is going to go. so far so good. if isis -- when president elect trump takes the oath of office in january and isis is not running mosul, then some of the criticism of the obama administration's approach to isis or isil in iraq is going to be muted. so it's way too early. the last thing i would say about legacy, president obama will be the youngest man to leave the oval office since theodore roosevelt. one would hope many, many years of good health to this man. his work isn't done. jimmy carter's legacy is much better as a result of his post presidency than his presidency. >> all right. >> his post presidency -- obama's post presidency is going to help shape his legacy. there are many, many unknowns. statements about obamacare
yesterday may not be as dramatic as suggested. >> this is an awkward moment, your ear piece has fallen out. i don't know if you can hear me. we've got to wrap up. thank you so much for helping us detail what will be the president's legacy. >> my pleasure. >> thank you for being with us all morning long. that's it for us. we'll see you back here at 10:00 a.m. eastern for an hour of news room. yes. but you know you can spend a little time with smerconish after this short break. stay close. ♪ hey, is this our turn? honey...our turn? yeah, we go left right here. (woman vo) great adventures are still out there. we'll find them in our subaru outback. (avo) love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. yeah. well, we gotta hand it thto fedex. glasses. they've helped make our e-commerce so easy,
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