tv Inside Politics CNN September 17, 2017 5:00am-6:00am PDT
♪ we are not here to sit idly by. we are here...to leave a mark. experience a shift in the natural order. experience amazing. testing the president heading into a big week in the united nations. >> a military option. not what we preferred to do. >> and bernie sanders makes a new health push and hillary clinton plays book tour blame game. >> i would have won but for jim comey's letter on october 28th.
that stopped my momentum. >> "inside politics." the biggest stories sourced by the best reporters. now. welcome to "inside politics p.m. i'm john king. thank you for sharing your sunday. a big week ahead. the first united nations general assembly for president trump. his frustration with north korea at a boiling point. >> i think we ought to make clear what is different about this approach is that we are out of time, right? ambassador haley said before we are kicking the can down the road and we are out of road. >> plus, a back to the future week for democrats. bernie sanders tugs the party more to the left on health as he gets a big slice of hillary clinton's book tour blame. >> i spent countless hours, anderson, convincing my supporters who felt equally grieved that they had to support barack obama. i didn't get that same, you
know, respect and reciprocity from senator sanders and his supporters. they are incredibly divisive and i'm interested to see what he can do to help elect democrats. he is not a democrat. he makes that clear. >> we begin with president trump wants big wins. blames republican congressional leaders for the fact eight months in, he doesn't have any big wins. so he is now suddenly cutting surprise deals with nancy pelosi and chuck schumer. first spending and debt limits a moved that annoyed the right now to the shock and horror of conservatives, immigration, protecting the called d.r.e.a.m.ers taking priority over the trump border wall. >> i'm a republican through and through, but i'm also finding that sometimes to get things through it's not working that way. we have to get things passed and if we can't get things passed we have to go a different route but we have to get things passed. >> can it work?
with us is our round table. before we get started i want to note the president is up and active on twitter this morning calling kim jong-un "rocket man." interesting tweets from the president head nothing a big week. . get to that in a moment. what do we make of this at home? a move toward bipartisan. some see it. actually not. the republican is doing deal with the democratic leaders and then telling the republicans about that. that is not exactly bipartisanship but it has shocked the town. people for years have said why isn't there any bipartisanship in washington and a dose of it and nobody knows what to do. where are we? >> i don't think this is necessarily a move by bipartisanship or a last thing but i think a biased trying to figure out a way to get things done and points on the board. president trump saw the reaction when he dealt with democrats on the budget and the debt ceiling and the harvey and irma, the hurricane aid. i think he liked that feeling.
and he apologize getting marks on the board. he apologize being able to say i cut a deal, i drove a hard bargain. that sort of where he is. he is not able to do that with paul ryan and mitchell mcconnell or hasn't been so far and an opportunity to show he can do that. >> immigration is very, very different than hurricane aid and spending or debt ceiling. immigration is the quick sand of washington the past decade plus. is the president make ago miscirculation that dealing with -- starting -- how as much as what. starting with pelosi and schumer and doing that annoys the republicans. >> it does. i think the president feels like he can carve out a special place for the d.r.e.a.m.ers and a special place for daca and not talk about citizenship and the things that necessarily would come if you're talking about the dream act. you're talking about graimmigran reform and all that comes with it and i don't think he is able to get away from it. in some ways i think democrats, at least pelosi and schumer in
that meeting were something at an advantage because they know all of the details of what a dream act would detail because it's been around for many, many years and they have been discussing it. so you have the president coming out saying, no, no, about chain migration or citizenship. >> you have a fairly healthy contingent. minority. healthy contingent of republicans ready to vote for that kind of bill if it's standalone. the only person he has to worry about is paul ryan and mitchell mcconnell. if they put the bill on the floor you could have a coalition of the democrats plus some republicans to get that bill through and get that to become a law. the thing is that, you know, trump likes to be as much as he likes to get points on the board
and everlgs ything else he like be a sduptdisrupter. people will find themselves wondering was what happened in a few weeks when he switches gears again which he does. this might not be the worst idea of getting the republicans and republicans instead of the other way around. >> the question you asked is he at risk of annoying republicans. i think we have to remember this guy, during the primaries, called mitt romney a choke artist and john mccain not a war hero and said george w. bush led us into war and accusing ryan and mcconnell. he does not seem to be worried about annoying republicans or offendering the rank and file members. i think trump didn't want to repeal daca and his attorney general said he couldn't defend it in court so he is reaching to you to the people which is enshrine this into law some way.
i don't think there is much more it. >> an approach that works and you mentioned the president likes wins. for eight months he is transactional. who knows what next week will bring. he did this deal and backlash from republicans. listen to him, yes, i started with the democrats but this is fine with republicans. >> we are not looking at citizenship and not looking at amnes amnesty. looking to allow people to stay here. we are working with everybody. republican. we are working with democrat. i just spoke with paul ryan. he's on board. everybody is on board. they want to do something. we are not ntalking about amnesty. >> serve on board. the votes have been there for a long time for this. it is a minority but a very vocal minority in the republican party that says if you -- doesn't matter when they came here. that it's amnesty. the question is the president was so active campaigning on
this. my question is more is there a price? a price? when you're trying to do tax reform, when you're trying to do other republican initiatives when members of the republican party don't trust the president? >> i think there may well be. not just democratic leaders but republican leaders have an advantage over the pez president on this issue and they understand what these terms and specifics mean. i think we will learn a lot in the next week. white house says they will come out with principles for immigration reform. is there not a path to shape? are they going to do something about chain migration? that means cutting legal immigration levels and a lot of democrats will recoil and not able to do this deal. if they are the question is are republicans going to be there for him on the harder issue? >> hard issues on tax reform will they vote with him? >> i think when is this happening? right? i think with nancy pelosi and chuck schumer coming out of that meeting and him talking about a deal, it seems like it's emmeant
a imminent. but then again the question becomes is this what the republican party wants to spend their time doing in 2018. >> in a town where out in america and around the world people say why can't they do more than one thing at a time? we know the history of washington. they can't. one of the interesting parts is the president saw the backlash and no, i'm getting the wall. i'll insist on the wall. the deal the framework of the deal with the democrats let's dot d.r.e.a.m.ers first and then i'll worry about the wall and made conservatives mad. fountain president was cutting that deal get something for it and get and force the democrats to sign out on the wall money and they are mad. this is the white house legislative director the president says he'll get hit wall. define wall. >> i think that what the definition of a wall is something we need to have a serious conversation. some cases a ballard fence which was, in fact, appropriated last year and we already begun.
a myriad of different structures along that wall we expect to be secure to make sure america is safe. >> that is not -- that is not what the boss said during the campaign and not several times as president. >> this is a repeat of the decade ago. bush talking about wall by wall. i covered immigration back then. so much so familiar sounding. yeah. look. the republican party leaders were never on board with the wall. mitchell mcconnell snickered when you think mexico is paying for it. not like a leverage point with the gop, right? when you talk about where will the party push back a real question is who knows the base better? a real testament. does trump know his own base better than the members of congress? if he is right making this play on daca and put egg on the faces of members of congress who think they have something to push him on here. especially now that bannon just left the white house a real test point because if he can do this and not lose the faith of his
base, then this is not a silly play. >> i think the test is trump is called a personality which knows no bounds or is it an ideology about which if the president veers away from it and does a deal with democrats on immigration, the base will resolve. i happen to think that the president's base isn't going anywhere and more rank in file who had questions about the president and voted with him because they thought he would sign republican bills put up and would appoint supreme court justices who are likely to resist voting for him again than his base but i'm not sure. >> we are eight months into the administration and who is the donald trump question live and well and so fascinating. >> you've seen sheriff joe arpaio who owes the president a lot, essentially came out and said if the president did a deal on daca he is a smart guy. he is somebody who want to cut deals. he would support him.
in some ways i think he may have a more valid point than the kings of the world who are really have their hair on fire over the prospect of this deal. >> we head to the washington conversation. i want to talk about this and the chatter. up next the trump white house insist viable military options to deal with north korea's belligerence. with my moderate to severe crohn's disease i kept looking for ways to manage my symptoms. i thought i was doing okay. then it hit me... managing was all i was doing. when i told my doctor, i learned humira is for people who still have symptoms of moderate to severe crohn's disease even after trying other medications. in clinical studies, the majority of people on humira saw significant symptom relief and many achieved remission. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened;
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military option, there is a military option. >> that blunt message friday from the president's national security adviser as the white house previewed the president's agenda this week at the newest assembly. not the first administration to deal with north korea's missile. is this a crisis point? north korea has dramatically improved the range of its missiles. if you look at the testing this latest year, as they tested an icbm the administration concedes missiles the capability to reach the continental united states within the reach of north korea. one of the reason. the other reason is the pace of this. the administration says the era of strategic pash ptience is ov and kim jong-un responds. more than a dozen missile tests and one over mainland japan this past week as the president prepares to go to the jgeneral
ble. listen to the president on friday. >> america and our allies will never be intimidated. we will defend our people, our nations, and our civilization from all who dare to threaten our way of life. this includes the regime of north korea, which is once again shown its utter contempt for its neighbors, and for the entire world community. >> when you listen to the language, from the president on down, it's very sobering. we are out of road h.r. mcmaster says. is that a posturing to get people at the united nations, mainly rouussia and china to do more? or do they understand at some point the trump administration has to back up its words?
>> i think the standard diplomatic maneuvering you see. a diplomatic option talks and negotiations have no compelling case made for them unless a threat of something else if that doesn't yield something. i think part of this is posturing on the part of h.r. mcmaster and nikki haley and the president saying if you don't come to the table for serious talks, if we can't negotiate on this then a price to be paid and it's going to be paid sooner rather than later. the problem is the president has been very sort of rash in his rhetoric on this and heard the comments he made last month. it's not totally clear whether they thought through the implications of going this military route, of having it be more than a bluff, more than just a threat. >> they haven't specified what it is, really. is it a conventional military option? do they have to do preemptive strike to use the missile defense capacities that they have out in the pacific to shoot one of these missile tests out of the sky? is it something else entirely? is it something that would be a coalition of options?
you have to have that speak softly but carry a big stick structure for this diplomatic thing to work. but also, you know, it has to be a credible thing and right now they keep saying military option without specifying what the. clearly much of what the united states is doing right now is posturing to convince the other people who have more leverage not as bloody potentially over north korea to do more. that really depends on so many other things right now. it's difficult to get -- yes, it's china but china has its party congress coming up next month. a lot will ride on what happens there or not. it's not dependent on our pressure so much as what is going on domestically there. for russia, this is a sideway to poke at the united states and economic compensate for them-to-. it's difficult. it's not just a unique north korea thing in solving that problem. >> it plays out. a big week ahead for the president and a number of world leaders. united nations world assembly.
china and russia not coming and send represent tisativerepresen. most world leaders have not met president trump. many of them the first time to see him. we were talking about strains in the relationship with south korea. the president tweeting out about appeasement. he special to president
moon last night. here is the president's tweet this morning. it's funny, except this isn't funny. >> except, you know, have h.r. mcmaster saying there is a military option and we are at the end of the road. then the president tweeting about rocket man which i understand is a song by elton john. >> this is how he continues to deal with it, it's a long way to go! >> boom! >> so good. >> we wonder. i mean, what he says at the u.n.
general assembly, his speech on tuesday will be fascinating, what he says in terms of the actual text and what the sides are in terms of his ad-libbing or what his conversations are with foreign leaders. but i think the thing about north korea is they have seen what happened to ukraine. they don't have necessarily a lot of incentive to give up their nuclear weapons because it could mean what it has meant to ukraine and libya. >> a smart point. i was working in ukraine two years ago and covering the war there. person after person after person was saying that that was a mistake that we made. russia would not have messed like this if we kept that so a huge point. >> i also think we have seen the president wanting to ratchet up trade with north korea at a time it doesn't seem to be increasing economic pressure on a country that needs to be an an likely
right now. what i think will be interesting to see if a coherent diplomatic strategy emerges toward north korea or a military strategy. one thing that has been interesting in the trump administration is that the principals haven't been on the same page. the secretary of state, u.n. ambassador and others are giving conflicting statements and i think regard to north korea what we need to see the president and his staff on the same page. and if that doesn't emerge, it will be dangerous. >> some reporter over the weekend. just this weekend that the administration may be having second thoughts paragraph out of the paris climate agreement or find accommodation to say we are pulling out and the white house saying it's not going to happen but a u.s. official in a meeting said something about trying to figure this out. listen to nikki haley. this is to your point.
talking about speed dating at the united nations. listen to her. saying the president will do just fine. >> no one is going to grip and grin. the united states is going to work. and i think with all of the challenges around the world, i think the international community is going to see that. to start off with the speech that the president gives, i think you can see it for yourself. i personal think he slaps the right people, he hugs the right people and comes out with the u.s. being very strong in the end. >> its. first general assembly for the president who has disrupted not just this town but everybody around the world including allies. theresa may in an argument with him when the president tweeted out about the london bombing. >> great sound bite from nikki haley. but i don't know what she means. with this president they have a
short shevlf life. he is rocket man on twitter. so it sort of -- we will see what the trump doctrine is for however long the speech is and see what he says on twitter. >> the ad-libs to tell you what this president thinks is an important point. still interesting and fascinating to see. from donald trump is awesome to donald trump should be impeached. inside washington's week of deal making whiplash. t, we believe in food that's naturally beautiful and fresh. delicious and powerful, and full of nutrients. so there are no artificial colors... no artificial flavors... no artificial preservatives... and no artificial sweeteners... ...in any of the food we sell. we believe that the food we eat connects us to the natural world and to each other. we believe in real food™. whole foods market.
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no one knows how long the president's new alliance with top democrats would last or bear much frout. one striking aspect in washington this week was watching those who do ha handstands. they finally find themselves on the receiving end of the trademark trump. in trump, we trust, she asked this the other day on twitter. tip a big speech was delivered at trump's convention and considered for a top white house job on the radio and online. her scorn for the president's big immigration quite clear. here is one tweet. even breitbart run by steven bannon had its take on the president's protect the d.r.e.a.m.ers deal. i want to make this distinction
between conservative chatters, no offense, and trump voters out in the country. it's very important that we see what trump voter out in the country think about this. a lot of them give the president the from. why we elected you. disrupt washington and get things done and we back you. but watching conservatives essentially say, oh, no. was striking this past week. they think the president abandoned them. >> i think what happens behind the scenes is very different from what you see on twitter. i think ann coulter is akin to donald trump on twitter in that she is seeking attention in a lot of these tweets. laura ingram going into the white house and talking about the president and same with steve bannon. so i think it's a little bit much to do about nothing, though their sentiments are -- >> does it influence the president? we know he goes online. he watches these things and online this morning. he watches this stuff. you could tell when it's
language changed on friday where he is like we will get to the wall, don't worry, we will get to the wall he was sensing a bit of a backlash. >> and still get ten feet higher like he said on the campaign trail. i think the goal is hold his feet to the fire. these guys are still all talking to the president and friendly with him there. nowhere near deserting him. >> the "l.a. times" had a report. how dare you, mr. president, you shouldn't be starting with the democrats, start the republicans. you should have got the wall to direct the d.r.e.a.m.ers. here is another one. people out in america saying, you know what? get stuff done. >> this is trump's base, right? it's this kind of coalition of people that he brought together. they believe in him. they trust him. by and large, they are willing to make sort of excuses for him
if he doesn't kind of follow through on whatever he says he would follow through on. i think to some extent he was right. this idea he could shoot somebody on fifth avenue and -- >> speaking of shooting somebody on fifth avenue. i'll be kind about the president of the united states, he is trying to get things done. this morning, we show you this but we have to be careful because of the twitter handle of the individual who sent it in the first place. the president of the united states. the president of the united states retweeting a video on twitter that shows him hitting a golf ball and then the golf ball striking hillary clinton and knocking her down. you see it there. the president of the united states retweeted that this morning. why? >> weekends at bedminister even an important time in a weekend he is going into the united nations general assembly for the
first time as president are risky times. maybe he is not surrounded by as many aides as he is not this hour of the morning. i think, you know, he is a disrupter. you know? he has these impulses. he apologi people want to hear from him but it is unusual coming off of this last couple of weeks. >> we can't find the words. >> i'm trying. i'm trying to. >> it's interesting. >> he is the president of the united states. it is insane kind of thing. >> a very unusual coin. use the word again. he loves the headlines when he will deal with democrats and seen as getting things done and seen as delivering on promises. but then he'll come out on a saturday morning and sort of blow himself up with these -- these crazy tweets are not presidential. they don't forward any
particular agenda of his. this wasn't about immigration. it wasn't about any policy thing. he probably thought it was funny. >> his ego too. he tweeted something just now what is trump worth to twitter? one analyst estimates 2 billion. he retweeted something about him donating a million dollars to harvey and retweeted him winning in a landslide in 2020. he seems to have a bruised ego this morning? >> let's show that one again. you've decided your path for the moment, is to make deals with nancy pelosi and chuck schumer. the president retweeting this map. i assume about bernie sanders and single payor and it's funny. that actually is funny. the president should be allowed to engage in political conversations but it's the timing. in the middle of the sensitive negotiations is that going to
help? >> but remember it's the timing you can tell exactly the triggers of this are. we are talking about bernie sanders single payer all week and hillary clinton is hocking her book. he is as we know sensitive tho the to these things and never thinks about the next step. think about the times he is complaining why is everybody focusing on russia stuff? because you're tweeting about it all the time! probably has given clinton a thousand more book sales. it's bringing back the election again. is it sensible and logical? no. is it understandable? it's obvious what the triggers are. >> all of these tweets are totally bizarre. but i really do think that they are the reason why people responded to trump the way they did, because he is unfiltered. he is not prepackaged the way all of these other politicians are. he is not phony in the way that
people believe that ted cruz and marco rubio and all of the other republican candidates were. he is completely awe thennuthen funny sometimes. >> i think you're right. he makes this town uncomfortable. the question is when you're still around 40%, it worked once. will it work again? way too early to answer that question. unusual. nice. very helpful. thank you. bernie sanders has lots of new friends and hillary clinton assigns 2016 blame, gets who gets the biggest piece of the pie.
chart what part is comey and what part is russia and what part is you? >> i think the determining factor was the intervention by comey on october 28th. >> high on her book tour blame game primary rival bernie sanders. >> i spent countless hours, anderson, supporting my e supporters equally grieved they had to support barack obama. i didn't get that same respect and reciprocity if senator sanders. i'm interested to see what he can help do to help elect democrats. he is not a democrat. he makes that clear. >> she is right. the vermont senator is an independent. as clinton offers her take, sanders is shaping his agenda for the next election. >> i have no doubt. none whatsoever, that this nation, sooner than people
believe, will, in fact, pass a medicare for all single payer testimony and finally, finally, health care will be a right for all in the united states of america. >> at the moment he is overly optimistic of passing that medicare for all. but it is fascinating to see. a, will 2016 ever send? >> never. >> will the 2016 election ever end? in this tug of war, bernie sanders is an independent. i think he called himself a democratic socialist in the campaign. he is having more of an impact on the future of the democratic party than hillary clinton at the moment. >> sure. look. bernie sanders phenomenon and donald trump phenomenon are not all that different. the idea of people that wanted to break the mold of what was going on the two parties it wasn't working and a lot of people weren't satisfied and ping-ponging back and forth. jump won this election and
sanders was not the candidate for 2016 but the idea he would have that sort of ground swell and momentum behind him is t momentum we are in. the same pool of people who wanted to break that mold and, in a way, it makes sense that on both sides of the aisle somebody would be picking up the mantle that isn't really of the fabric of the party and stick with what they have stood for the last several decades. >> all of those folks in that press conference. harris talking there and signed on to this and cory booker, folks who might want to be in the mix in 2020. if you look back at like 62% in 2008 thought medicare for all was a good idea and 64% of democrats think that now. the real shift is among independents, 42% back then and 55% now. this, i think, at least in bernie sanders, in the minds of a lot of democrats, may be a better general election issue at
this point, because independents are now really kind of rallying behind. >> i agree with you the numbers have changed and especially among independents. yet when you ask more detailed questions the taxes go up and government has a decision over a lot of the coverage and things go back and forth which is the defining question for the parties. account democrats keep moving left? when i first started mondale lost and dukakis lost 40. you can't sell that out there in america and where bill clinton came from running against his own party and too close to the unions and too anti-business and too liberal. government can't do anything. forget about it. gone. is this a conversation that can become a national winning strategy? to your point show the scroll of these democrats who backed bernie sanders who is still an independent. a lot of them are potential 2020 candidates. if you don't see them then you'll maybe see them in 2024.
an impressive group of people that bernie sanders is winning. >> you asked about are we ever going to stop talking about 2 4 2016. i'm not sure we ever are. the democrats chose hillary clinton. she was more middle of the road. she was more in the traditional mold of the democratic candidate and bernie sanders was speaking to this group of people that really believed that this isn't working. the way that politics, our party doesn't represent what we believe any more. same sorts of people that donald trump was talking to from the republican side and i think there is a real rethinking right now of what needs to happen for democrats to be successful in the next election and as much as it's about independents coming over perhaps this idea of single payer, i think it's also a real attack to the left and seems to be a concerted effort to see if they can't be more successful by embracing those ideas and really embracing the dissatisfaction really with the affordable care act which started on the road to
doing what democrats want to do with health but didn't get there and not not as popular. they want to see if they can rebrand the party around a different approach. >> is hillary clinton helping, hurting, making any impact on this conversation? some democrats saying why is she out there? she wrote a book and has every right and reason to be out there and the most impressive resume in the democratic party. >> i think she is compelling a lot of democrats to move away from her and giving bernie sanders and cory booker's the rising stars in the party to move away from her. what is fascinating to me the same thing is happening on the ride around immigration. you're seeing the relitigation of the primary campaign around that issue and trump also not really a republican, you know, playing the role of bernie sanders. >> the fracturing and disruption continues and well beyond the next cycle. we share our notebooks coming up with a big weekend for at the united nations for the president
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does your sleep aid leave you groggy? switch to drug-free midnite®. its specially formulated to work with the body's sleep mechanism to promote natural sleep. try midnite® tonight. welcome back. let's close head around the table and ask our great reporters to share something out of their notebooks and get you ahead of the big political news around the corner. >> the president heads into the general assembly this week at the united nations a deep divide within the administration about clamping down even further than president trump already has on admitting refuges. a meeting last week at the white house. there is still a lot of disagreement that a defense department, state department and all pushing back against this notion of less than 50,000 refuges coming into the united states next year. but what we are seeing is that
there's still a hard line stream in the white house. steve miller and other aides are driving this discussion getting in the president's ear about this and they are able to keep this notion alive and so the question is will they win out? will chief of staff john kelly's process carry the day or go the other way? >> we are all watching the general assembly because i'm taking a look at exactly what signals the president sends on iran. this has been something that members of congress are watching very closely because as much as the president decided to continue to wave the sanctions against iran, he has not yet said whether next month he will certify or not. if he decide not to certify the sanctions, that kicks things back to congress where people are not saying what they think the president is doing but taking steps to get ready. if that happens about 60 days to decide whether or not to who up that deal. making everybody a little bit nervous right now and members of congress nervous.
the eayatollah is also streamin up ideas. >> didn't used to be an everyday occurrence. >> different times. >> part of the new world disorder. >> i'm watching nikki haley at the u.n. general assembly. i think she has sort of served's a shadow of secretary of state because secretary of state rex tillerson hasn't embraced the public aspects of the job that we have seen typical secretary of states do. and they haven't always spoken in a unified voice so i think it will be interesting and the u.n. general assembly where she will play a more public role. i'm looking at it kind of -- seems unconventional wisdom she may succeed tillerson who is not expected to stay longer than one or two years. kind of looking at it as her coming out a little bit as and perhaps an audition for secretary of state. >> keep an eye on that. big week ahead. >> in 2018 news, somebody who is
going to be interesting to watch over these next couple of weeks is kirsten who is one to meet with president trump the last weeks talking about tax reform, daca. she is pretty much a blue dog democrat and part of that problem solvers caucus. she voted against pelosi to lead the democrats in the house. the thinking is that she will jump into the senate race. she initially said she wouldn't but now saying she is thinking about it and four or five team in that democratic race. are you declared progressives? an army veteran also. looks like that race, should she get in it, will be a referendum is the democratic party more centrist? >> president trump now put his personal prestige on the line to side with mitch mcconnell and the republican establishment in
a fight against christian conservatives and including steve bannon. after quiet several weeks the president agreed to campaign next weekend for alabama interim senator luther strange who is running behind roy moore. a little more than a week left in that republican senate runoff. no secret the president and emergency leader mcconnell have to be polite a dysfunctional relationship but a strange defeat would not only be a giant rebuke of mcconnell but proof an endorsement from the president is maybe of limited value even in red alabama. while in odds in democrat over the democrats and original differences, in alabama you might say the president and mcconnell the next ten days are strange bedfellows. sorry. couldn't resist. that's it for "inside politics." we are here at noon eastern
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