Skip to main content

tv   DNC Chair Candidates Discuss the Future of the Democratic Party  CSPAN  December 26, 2016 8:00pm-10:23pm EST

8:00 pm
reeletted members of the house and senate. and the election announcer: tonight on c-span, a forum of the candidates running to be chair of the democratic national committee. the symposium from westminster college, hearing from a cancer doctor and astrophysicists. later, a conversation with a congressman from texas. ♪ announcer: the presidential inauguration of donald trump is friday, january 20. c-span will have live coverage of the events and ceremonies. watch live on c-span and and listen live on
8:01 pm
the freeseas been radio lab. --app. ♪ four candidates running to be the chair of the democratic national committee spoke at a forum where they outlined the priorities for the party. the candidates are representative keith ellison, former chair julian sanchez, jamie harrison and new hampshire party chair ray buckley. >> hello, roberta. i am going to ask for everyone to take their seats at this time so we can get started with this forum. i am the chair of the colorado democratic party. [applause] >> thank you. i also service the secretary of state democratic chairs who is
8:02 pm
the host this afternoon. first, it is really an honor to have each of you here in my home state. i am proud to say that colorado, along with our neighbor to the south and neighbors in west nevada, we are in a place where republicans broke their ways. a majority of colorado voters chose hillary clinton to lead our nation, reelected michael bennet in colorado and the expanded the democratic majority. we expanded the democratic majority in the state house of representatives unfortunately that was of the case in many places around the country as we wew, and there is no reason should sugarcoat that today. republicans have not been this well-positioned since the 1920's.
8:03 pm
republicans can call -- controllable chambers of congress and legislators. looking at the map, must it -- much of the nation looks incredibly red. turnout was down and we lost our core of working-class white voters who gave up a large part of our coalition since roosevelt. this party, the democratic party is the party of optimism, right? we believe we are greater standing together, greater than we are on our own and that is when the country succeeds. when everyone gets a fair shot, everyone does their fair share and everyone plays by the same rules. but that message either did not give through in november or it was not believable this last
8:04 pm
november. swaths of the american people did not vote with us and we find ourselves at a we looks like the new democratic national committee chair, and that is why we are all here today. we have four candidates in three of them are here with us today. governor dean regrets he is on you to join us if he will be addressing us by video. before we get started, i would like to run through some very important guidelines. foremost, this is a forum, not a debate. while we may disagree on our candidate of choice, i would like for us all to agree right now that we would not be disagreeable this afternoon. [applause] you should have been handed a credential when you checked in and this will be required for
8:05 pm
you to stay in this room, so please wear them around her neck at all times. audience members who remove their credentials will be asked to leave. we are also going to ask, and this is going to be neighborly, that no disruptions are going to be permitted from the audience. disruptive people will be escorted out. there will not be signs permitted, signs will be promptly removed. seating guidelines will be enforced. as you know, there is a rope in the middle of the room. everyone on this side of the extension, should be a member of the democratic national committee or a member of the state association of chairs. are welcome but are seated on the other side of the road extension. extension.ope are there any questions about those guidelines? no questions, first, the
8:06 pm
candidates will have 10 minutes for their speech and then you will have a reasonable amount of time we will provide for our candidates to answer questions. the first introduction i would like to make to have me joined on my left, ray buckley, chair , congressman keith ellison who represents minnesota, jamie harrison, chair of the south carolina democratic party. and i would ask for you all to please stand and join us in the pledge of allegiance. [reciting the pledge of allegiance]
8:07 pm
>> thank you. please be seated. now that we are all comfortably settled into our chairs, the first remarks are going to be by video from governor dean in the remaining order was picked as the candidates backstage in a random order. hi, i'm howard dean. i appreciate being them to do this by video and apologize i was not able to get to denver. the dnc needs to be rebuilt on the ground up. we need to do something that i call the 50/50 strategy. getting back to a 50 state strategy and focus on the groups that vote for us bigger than any other group, the first generation. the recent that has an attached 50 is because it is the people
8:08 pm
that vote for us for 50 years. when you vote for someone three times in a row, which they have for barack obama twice and hillary clinton, it is likely you are going to vote that way for the rest of your life. you have to focus on young people, have to get them out in big numbers, much bigger numbers than before. democrats have nothing to be ashamed of. received 3 million more votes than donald trump did, but we lost. some of it was water suppression, particularly in wisconsin and north carolina, but we did not get the votes. the real loss was even worse. the real loss is there are more republican governors in this country than we have ever had in history of the united states. the state legislatures. that means of this party has to work at the ground level. this is not an ideological contest. we have to organize a mechanical
8:09 pm
contrast. we have to stand for something. that is important. being on the ground and trusting state parties and giving them the resources they need with the same strength we had before. you hire them, we will train them and make sure they are adequately paid. we need to be at the database. we are prepared to do that with the same people that brought the database in 2005 when i first became chairman of this party. we can do this again, but there are important things we must not do. one of them, we cannot allow this to be a proxy fight between bernie sanders and hillary clinton. this party needs to start again and we need to be together. the second thing we cannot do is have a chairman that is part-time. we have to all work together and we have to focus fully on this task. i know this job better than anyone else in this room and it requires 80 hours a week, flying 250,000 miles a year and will
8:10 pm
have to raise $60 million a year. this is a full-time job. .ere is my promise to you i am not going to be a candidate for the democratic national committee chairmanship. i think it is divisive. i have other priorities, a grandchild now but i am dedicated fully to using as much time as i can to support whoever the chairman is. i ask all of those candidates, and there are some very good ones to work fully together and to take this job is a full-time job. . would support whoever wins i think it is going to be a great year for democrats, but only if we do those things that i laid out before and i laid out in 2005. on record as chair was extraordinary. when i came in, it was a beautiful building, a $6 million surplus thanks to terry mcauliffe, we do not have the house, the senate and we did not have the presidency.
8:11 pm
2009, weteam left in had a great technology platform, the house, the senate and the presidency. i think that can be done again. thank you very much. [applause] >> thank you to governor dean and it now jamie harrison. mr. harrison: wow. to have to start after that. can you hear me? no? you can hear me now, ok, great. wow. that is some news. my colleagues and friends, i want to thank you, but first of all i want to thank governor howard dean. [applause] mr. harrison: i want to thank state strategy. i worked in the house of representatives at the time he proposed that and i remember being in the room when senator
8:12 pm
schumer and rahm emanuel basically said, hell no. we want the money for the the .rick will see --dccc i remember my boss at the time who stood up and said, i support the 50 state strategy. in the end, howard dean was right because we picked up seats in places like kansas and i can tell you nancy, it was not on .ahm emanuel's list what we won i have modeled my tenure in south carolina after governor dean and we have a 46 county strategy. i just want to thank him for all that he has done for this party and for setting out a blueprint for us. i want to thank you.
8:13 pm
i want to thank you for the millions of phone calls, for the millions of doors you knocked on. i want to thank you for pouring your hearts out to make this country a better place for all americans. this past election was like a punch in the gut. it hurts. that election still hurts. the morning after the election, , came into-old son the bed with me and he looked at me and his mom and said, mommy, daddy is sad. i leaned over to him and i said, buddy, yes, daddy is a little sad this morning. he leaned over and he kissed me and he kissed his mom. it was at that moment
8:14 pm
i requested was not about hillary clinton winning or donald trump winning. i was sad and hurting because of the consequences of this election. the consequences for my son, the consequences for my mom, the consequences for my grandmother, the consequences for all the people we love. i have always learned is elections have consequences. years inpast two various venues, the american people have been yelling and screaming that we have not been listening. they had been trying to tell us something. we saw it in the resurgence of police related shootings in african-american communities were african-americans young and old took to the streets and said, "black lives matter." we saw it with the o2 bt q community and its allies q community and
8:15 pm
its allies fighting in the courtrooms with its loudest voice, who we love matters. immigrants who came to this country looking for opportunity and many escaping poverty and prosecution saying, give us a chance. supporters of bernie sanders saying, our voices matter, do not take us for granted. and yes, even white middle-class working voters saying, do not forget us because we are special, too. the silver reality of the situation we are in right now, despite all of the amazing achievements that we have had under president barack obama, we have rebuilt the american economy, fought for equal rights and equal treatment for all, provided health care to 20 million americans, and despite being on the right side of so many issues, many americans feel
8:16 pm
we have not been listening to them. they they matter because do not see us anymore in their community. they do not see us helping them tackle the pocketbook issues over the past eight years. you have heard it, i have heard it, many of them said, the same problems i had eight years ago under george bush on the same problems i'm faced with today. so, folks, the democratic party has to transform. we have to transform from simply being a political organization, looking for votes every two and four years and we must become a community organization, working in our neighborhoods with grassroots activists, addressing the day to day issues faced by middle and working class voters. but sadly we have not been able to do this for almost a decade. we have not invested in the frontline of our party. do you know who that is?
8:17 pm
all of you. it is the folks working in the state party. we should have predicted what happened because we have seen the signs. when 33 of 50 governorships are controlled by republicans with 50 nine of 99 state legislative houses controlled by republicans, when you have lost over 900 legislators seats in the course of eight years, we've ignored the signs. these statistics tell me that for the past years we have built a beautiful house, neighbors house, a pretty house and paid no attention to the foundation. the foundation's have dried up like grapes in the vine of the california sun. let me ask you a few questions. how many of you are defending the u.s. democratic senate race or have a governor's race in 2017? as we see a show of hands.
8:18 pm
keep your hands up. how many of you have less than a hundred $50,000 on hand -- $150,000 on hand? how in the world can we think our state party can run effective campaigns when it can barely keep the lights on in their party. when they have to lay off their staff. my friends, things have to change in our party and that is why i decided to join this race to be democratic chair of the national committee. john f. kennedy stated, it is time for a new generation of leadership to cope with new problems and opportunities, for .here is a new world to be won let me lay out my vision for the democratic party. we do not have the presidency and we need a full-time chair, someone who can dedicate 100% of their time and energy to the job. in order to rebuild the party, we need to invest in state
8:19 pm
parties and territories and the democrats abroad. i propose increasing the state partnership to $12,000 a month. minimum to fund all of these organizations. empower regional caucuses, doing joint fundraising and providing them with the economic support system so they can some work local candidates. we need regional staff in the regions as well. we need to build a bench. we have been doing this in south carolina. we lost a political fellowship where we are training 250 young people to be the next generation of candidates, county chairs, the next generation of political operatives. young people need a place at the table. --need a creative vice chair create a vice chair position for this young people under the age of 35. we have allowed republicans to catch up with us in technology. we need to foster a wave of
8:20 pm
political technological innovation. in my first month as chair, for the first time, i will call together a strategy retreat and call together the groups of the and dmo because they have never sat down at the same table to strategize about message and direction. we have to fight to save our democracy. we have to fight against political gerrymandering. we have to fight against of water suppression and we have to do it in a nonelection year. we need to do a 24/7, my friends. we have to get big money out of politics and cultivate small dollar donors and our actions our words that if we say diversity is our greatest asset, then we need to demonstrate that by the vendors that work with the democratic party and the story that shawn king wrote about the diversity in the senate was deplorable.
8:21 pm
arsenic and congressional staff need to reflect the diversity of our party. but finally we need to get back wethe grassroots for it going to the community, addressing the issues from things from school supplies drives to resume building, to homeownership workshops. that is how we do constituent service. with that, i am so pleased and honored to have thrown my hat in the ring. i will talk about my background so that you guys get a sense of who i am a little bit later. i want to thank you for all of the support i have received. thank you. i appreciate it. [applause] rep. ellison: hey, democrats. how are you doing?
8:22 pm
i want to thank jamie for the work you have been doing over the years and ray thank you as well. the effect of the matter is, we and we plannds here on working together no matter how the race comes out. yes. [applause] rep. ellison: it is critical. l hands ona al deck moment in everyone one of us need to figure out what we can do to help the american people reach their dreams in the era of trump. i have to type, i am with jamie on this issue of just the pain people are feeling. in my own district, a young girl like five years old, she was in a room with her mother and her mother's girlfriend and her mom said, girl, go in there and watch tv and the front, the mother proceeded to tell my friend that if we are arrested and detained because we do not have our papers straight, we can
8:23 pm
care -- would you care for amelia? malia, being a smart five-year-old comes out of the romances, i know what you are talking about. you are going to take care of me of money and daddy are deported. this is the moment we are in. it calls each and every one of theo put up when we got three of us will put our hand in the spring the cusp we love the american people and we want to see our country five and grow and it scares us. we went to offer our leadership to you. i want to tell you, of course it is true that we suffered a very bad tragedy on election day. i tell you, i am still reeling from it, but that tragedy was a long time coming. did you know in 2014, we hit a
8:24 pm
70 year low in voter turnout, 36%? the democratic caucus is smaller than since truman. in the last election, we had a 20 year low in presidential turnout. we have a lot of rebuilding to do. we need to energize the democratic activists across the country, giving them the tools they need to build the party from the very bottom only up. .- all the way up we need to do something critical, reclaim the identity of the democratic party as an agent for the working people of america. we have to make sure every american knows that democrats are there to fight with them. one cent ther ballot box is directly connected to the breadbox. martin luther king, also said, what does it matter if a man considered the lunch counter that he cannot afford a hamburger? we have to be all about that in the work started on november 9.
8:25 pm
let me share with you my plan. i believe we need not just a 57 a countytrategy but strategy. every small unit of democratic party across the nation needs to be in close partnership with the dnc and it means every state, territory and of course democrats abroad who supply a very large number of votes and can be the margin of victory in so many of our states. i do not believe there are any flyover states. i am from minnesota and i do not think i am from a flyover state that the industrial midwest. we are proud. we believe our state has a whole lot to give and so does wisconsin and michigan and i love this country. the south, every part of our country. i will tell you this, i am so proud of you because you guys
8:26 pm
did some good things in colorado. it was not all bad news. give them a hand. [applause] rep. ellison: but also, an arizona, arizona out there? our blue states are not just atms, not just lucky go to raise money -- where we go to raise money. in california and a lot of other blue states, they are a model for progressive action and we need to use that and utilize that come with tools they are giving us, not just the check, but how are you doing it so well? let me tell you, there are a lot of victories happening. georgia flipped three formerly red counties. do not tell me be cannot win in the south, we can win in the south, we must win in the south. texas, all of the county seats in harris county. good job come on in. great job. we can do more. yesterday i release my platform
8:27 pm
and the want to look at it carefully and i want you to share with me your thoughts about it. the democratic party should not to distributee staff throughout the country on . strategic basis it years ago me and members of talkedgressive caucus about making sure we drive up voter turnout in the discover the what we do. funds soo increase the help us know some of it also set up a grant program to allow every state to come forward to apply for extra money. i was talking to some state leaders that city have a plan for precinct programs. we should fund that, back that. it will give state parties and d.c. a toolkit for planning communications, technology,
8:28 pm
fundraising and more. let me tell you, donna brazil is fighting that battle on cyber security. i tell you, they are trying to attack us, you guys and we have to be really clear that we are protected. i believe state parties, my state party chair, there he is over there, ken is my friend but he is also my partner. we worked together very closely and i am honored that you supporting me because he knows that my campaign has contributed over $1 million to state campaigns. he also knows that we have invested in local races throughout the state. in a year when it was tough all nolanwe sent congressman back to congress. that is worth a hand. you that my to tell district is the fifth congressional district of minnesota and when i first got there in 2006, my district was the lowest turnout district in
8:29 pm
the state. today, it is the highest turnout district in the state because we haven't tested in turnout, 365 days a year, all over, everybody coming young people, new americans from all over the place. we are doing the deal. if electoral's success as a qualification for this job, i fill that criteria. i hope you all will take that into consideration, who has actually produced electoral success and helped other democrats win? democratic governor mark dayton 10,000 in 2010n that more than 100,000 in 2014. that is because we turned up the phone. -- turned up people. i want to tell you, i and organizer at heart. i walked picket lines with my brothers and sisters in later whether it is nurses, anybody i am out there with you.
8:30 pm
postal workers, verizon workers, we are there. i have been arrested for standing up for immigration reform, so we are fighting for a new america. i have traveled to nearly 30 states the last two years alone fighting for candidates at all levels. i have the energy and the time to do the work. i am a proven fundraiser and i have raised over millions of dollars for democrats up and down the ticket and i have strong support from progressive and labor leaders because they know that when i say it i am going to do it. let me just say i believe in unity. it is true. i was a party supporter but i was very active in very proud hillary clinton support. i believe i can help pull us together, unify us because that is so key and i tell you, i go to places where we have to go to win. i have spoken in state parties in utah, oklahoma and nebraska and also nevada.
8:31 pm
i write unity to those in nevada. let me say, i believe in you. i know we can bring this thing back. but itn be a "democrats starts with strengthening grassroots, turning our attention to turnout, being bold and standing of strong against this trump era we are facing and calling out the people that may have voted for working-class prosperity but what they're getting is nothing but a cabinet full of billionaires. we need to call a truth out right now. i hope to be your dnc chair. i hope to be your dnc chair, but whether i am or not, i am proud to be your brother and a member of this democratic party. take you all very much. [applause] -- thank you all very much. [applause] >> think you, congressman ellison. ray buckley? mr. buckley: thank you mr.
8:32 pm
chairman, jamie and keith as well. i want to reiterate what my two friends appear upset. we are not running against each other. we have committed to defend each other and as i tweeted out the other day, do not send me crab about one of the other candidates because we are united and we have chosen to believe that we can win but only if we are one party and we cannot be divided. you can say if you want, but it is not going to affect our support. most of you have known me nearly my entire life. teenager,een me as a 20's, 30's, 40's, 50's. you know the story about studying to become an activist at eight years old because i was so horrified by the injustice of racial injustice. to me, that became my cause. i know little kids are passionate about baseball or
8:33 pm
barbies or whatever, but for me and the selections and starting at eight years old i started organizing campuses. that is what i believe. i have held every position available within the democratic counter, the might war chair, city chair for five terms, county chair for four terms, treasurer of the state party when i was 21, served as executive director, served four terms as the vice chair to the democratic party and i know in my fifth term as the chair of the new hampshire democratic starting in my fourth term as president of the stagers association and serving as one of the dnc officers. -- as one of the dnc officers. for those of you may not know, that is not really knackered. by record that i like to talk about is what is happened in hampshire in the last 10 years. when i grew up in new hampshire,
8:34 pm
republicans laughed at the idea that we even had to compete with democrats. the election was the republican primary. the last 10 years in new hampshire, 11 out of 13 statewide races, democrats have won. five out of six gubernatorial elections we have won. three out of four senate seats, we have won. nobody in new hampshire is strict cash is great as you track record like we have. all four members over delegation are democrats. never before, even before he civil war. gigi, maggie hassan and any custard will also be the first all-female democratic congressional delegation. [applause] that?ckley: how did we do well, we had the success because it was the grassroots.
8:35 pm
in 2014, it was mentioned that turnout was down. it was not down in new hampshire because we invested in the grassroots. we do not wait for the money from somewhere else. we knew there was nobody coming our way and we decided we were going to raise the money ourselves and we were going to invest and do it. what we discovered after the election, u.s. senator after u.s. senator in a deep purple states shopping by flies, how to jeanne shaheen coming become reelected? dive.t to the deep v ads,state, same tbs everything. the difference, there is one community actually be other in the turnout was different. why the heck is that? it was how many local people were actually knocking on the
8:36 pm
doors and making the phone calls. it worked again this year. we really only purple state to pick up the u.s. senate seat. we do that because of what we do on the ground in new hampshire and that is what we need to do in every single state. we have fought back. i want you to know every time republicans in new hampshire have success we ticket right to them and we danced back the next election. that is what we should do to donald trump and every single one of the republican elected officials weather in the state legislator, government or the white house, we need to stand up and fight back and not be shot. we need to be bold when we push back. i record is about inclusion and fairness. was saying bernie sanders cannot be on the ballot in the new hampshire primary because he was not really a democrat, i told them to court. there was a challenge filed. i would be for the ballot commission and i said, bernie sanders is a democrat and he needs to appear on the ballot.
8:37 pm
escorted burning to be secretary of state's office to file to make sure he appeared on the ballot. if i have not -- if i had not taken that to make sure he was on the ballot, how different would this have been? 60% in the primary voted for bernie sanders. their voice needed to be heard, respected and that is exactly the fairness we need out of the dnc. first off, i want to reject the notion that we can appeal to all voters. i will never be part of a party that it anyway backs out of the historic struggles. if people want to call it politics, they can call it politics but i got involved as an eight-year-old because of inequality and that is the cause i like him because of the democratic party. we will never back down. the dnc has a model for today. we have to restore public trust, democratic base needs trust,
8:38 pm
activists and elected officials need trust. we have an attack on voting rights. the redistricting challenges, the hacking and now we are living in an allegedly post-truth society, but we need to get our own house in order first. we need radical change. yesterday before the executive directors i went through a 15 point part, some of which you have heard from my friends, but i will post that on my facebook page in the coming days and you with your exactly what it is. it is based on reform, respect my accountability, transparency, engagement and empowerment. because there are so many dnc members and most everyone here is, i want to talk about what we need to do, get our own house in order. before we expect the voters to trust us, we need to make sure that we have put those safe measures. here is what i am going to do, i will call it the dnc empowerment
8:39 pm
project. cannotmous eight offices -- cannot write any decision of the dnc chair. of dnc charter -- hires $100,000 must be approved of the officers. all contracts over $100,000 must be approved by the officers, loans us be approved by the officers, transfers of $1 million or more must be approved. each officer receives a free monthly financial support -- report. the executive committee, the dnc committee must adopt all dnc fund-raising policy. presidential debate schedule and criteria must be approved by the executive committee. quarterly financial reports come operational reports through the executives and senior staff must appear quarterly and get a report on their department. report andinancial
8:40 pm
operational report. we need to make our meetings were interactive. i am sick and tired. i have been on this committee at.e 1999 and we get talked we do not get asked anything. we need to be able to participate. that means in the caucuses and will have a lot more to talk about. the convention. the idea that we have 20,000 activists international convention but nothing about training and were engaging them were in someone communicating with them so they are warriors for us and our causes, it does not make sense in we need to look at reviving the idea of the midterm convention and con ference to make sure we bring up a lot of us. i will be a full-time dnc chair. when i say full-time i do not need 40 hours but 24/7. for those of you on the fcc or not what i've done in hampshire to know when i-64 seven, i mean
8:41 pm
24/7. i ask for your vote, i hope to earn your vote in the coming three months. i think he can do this together, all working together. i think we can go out and win. thank you so much. [applause], thank you to all three of you. now it is time for questions and answers. we are going to do this a couple ways. middle aisleso was two great volunteers, maureen from nebraska and alan from florida. alan from florida, our volunteers today. what i would like for you to do is, if you are a member of this committee or dnc member and you would like to ask a question, .lease lineup at the microphone our volunteers are going to control the microphone and give it to you when i call on you, but we will do this in an orderly fashion. while that is happening, the
8:42 pm
first question is going to come from me for all three of you. perception we know, perception is reality and politics, right? for many, the perception of this election was about rejecting what many voters see as the establishment. in the dnc during our primary, whether we like it or not, created a very deep skepticism within our party and faith in our party was broken. how do we begin to feel these divisions and begin the process of restoring trust in this party that we all love so much? jamie? mr. harrison: the first thing is, we have to get rid of this idea that there is a burning democrat or a hillary democrat or an obama democrat because as long as i have known myself, i have just been a democrat.
8:43 pm
a democrat that has been fighting for equality and opportunity for all, regardless of what you look like on how you look or background or experiences where you come from. that is the first thing. my experience, many of you know i worked on capitol hill for a -- i had to get was to work to 18 votes every time the bill came onto a four made of , black,ives, blue dogs asia-pacific, what have you. the way that you do that when you only have a majority i do, the way you do that is you have to first understand that we win because we are a party of addition, not a party of subtraction. we also win because we understand that diversity is our greatest strength and we have to
8:44 pm
appreciate it and we have to respect it. folks know in south carolina that the way that i lead is by bringing everybody together, listening to all voices. that does not mean i will agree with all of the voices that speak up, but it does mean that they know they are heard and they know they are respected, and at the end of the day, they know they are part of the process in which we make decisions. i think that is how we have to do in this party. people need to feel as though they are being heard. they need to feel they are being respected. they need to feel that they matter, and i think that a lot of that comes from the leadership but a lot of that also comes from people seeing that it is not just words but there is also action. i think that is the first thing. whomever takes this role as dnc chair needs to sit back and figure out how to bring all of these people together and how you translate that you respect
8:45 pm
them and that they have someone who will listen to them. >> thank you, jamie. i thought there was a lot of good in there. rep. ellison: i would say that we have to listen. we have to really listen. that means we have to go all across this community, urban communities, suburban communities, will communities --rural communities and listen. that is a process every dnc leader can help with. we need to sit down with our labor friends and really listening. we are good at raising money from them, but with we really listen? i think we need to have some real listening sessions, but not just led by the dnc chair. they need to be decentralized with the dnc chair going around, shut up and listen to folks, not just tell people what is going to happen.
8:46 pm
i also think we have to get the resources to the people at the grassroots level. that is trusting folks. everybody in like washington dc is sort of controlling the resources and is not get them to the people that could really use them closest to the voter, bed quite honestly, even though you have not said i do not trust you, you have shown you do not trust. spread the power out and give it to the folks closest to the voter. i think one way to listen to bringis to help louisiana. [applause] lp win louisiana. rep. ellison: i have a phone bank coming your way and i hope to get down there and help all of us do that. the truth is, you want to show
8:47 pm
her you care about what she thinks, you listen to what she says. may i start by saying, she's asking for help because we still have a shot in louisiana to win. am i right about that? let's start like right now. well, she says fast ahead. i do not have a problem with that. that guy has a santa claus hat over there. that is the thing, listening to people, going around and empowering dnc members to be the leaders not just in dnc when we are together but when they are spread across the united states. can be saying, we are going to conduct a listening session, have a chair and vice chair, and we are going to take in your views on those going on and resources where they are most needed because we trust our leaders to distribute those resources in the right way. e.ere is mor
8:48 pm
mr. buckley: i touched on this a little when i talked about restoring the trust. i think really be dealt with five issues that destroyed the trust of the dnc or the democratic party. one was neutrality. i have the experience of serving as a chair of new hampshire who took heavily contested presidential primaries, not one instance of me not being completely neutral. you can ask anyone who worked on any one of those campaigns. there is not a whiff of favoritism. when somebody says they are neutral, they damn better be neutral, for real. the second, the fundraising agreement. that was highly controversial. guess what? maybe the entire executive committee of the dnc had a role in the conversation, we might want to flag a little bit of that. the debates. again, maybe if the executives at the dnc had a role in that,
8:49 pm
we might have been able to say, not sure if this really is the right thing to do. superdelegates. sore are ways to make this the states are reflective of the votes. it is something that the grassroots want. it is something, we have a commission working on it, but i'm committed to making it work. there are ways to make sure that those who are delegates reflect the votes of their state and nine committed to that. the state convention. i watch the videos of what happened in nevada, heard the stories about what happened in maine and we had a leadership washington that decided to do nothing, and is so i took the podium at our meeting in may and ll no.he we are going to get the leadership of the campaigns and i will go myself to every one of those commissions -- conventions. i went toto wyoming in other
8:50 pm
places. we do not need to have your prius in our state convention, but the party needs to provide leadership with that. that is my record has been and that is what i would do as chair of the dnc. [applause] >> we have a question over here. question from jackson? jones? when you were asking her questions, and she could say your name clearly and where you are from in your position. >> i am the state share of indiana. guys, thank you for running and show your time. everyone in this room, at least side and dnc members are accountable to organizations that have a to start by saying we respect that we need to be accountable for what the dnc provides us as far as organization. if you cannot speak, let's fast-forward to 2019, 2020.
8:51 pm
can you speak to have the dnc would or would not, and probably would, as we all have to prioritize, adjust resources and guess, make some states that are not traditional battlegrounds feel like they have been dropped off the earth? this is not a pejorative statement to any current or past actions, but this is an issue i hear a lot about it home. how do we maintain a level of the 50's straight -- state strategy, not just with money which is critical. i appreciated and i want to be accountable for it. it is not just money but talk about how the dnc will have to adjust resources we get into the presidential cycle and look at the battleground states. how do you strike the balance? thank you again. >> click with congressman ellison. mix it up a little bit.
8:52 pm
rep. ellison:, to say, i am proud to be for minnesota but i was born in michigan. if you do not think michigan was a battleground state, you have learned it was. my thought about your question, we have got to regard every state as contested territory, but we are going to find and promote resources to develop the boat in every single county and every single local party in this country. one of the things i hear agreement on is we've got to strengthen the party at the once wets level because just say we are only going to invest resources in battlegrounds, we have simply, we have shrank our map as to where we can win. we cannot be a party that is trying not to lose. we have to be a party that expects to advance and that means investment. about think when we talk
8:53 pm
a portion, so many can be consistent over time with the resource because again, if you are working year-round to develop the voter, you will be able to get the results they were not able to get. it is kind of like, you want to have a party. if you want to have a great garden party, you are going to have to water the grass, fertilize it, long before he are ever going to have the party. if you want to raise the vote and increased turnout, you are --,g to have a look you'll have to have a long-term commitment and a durable commitment to the party whether it is in his so-called battleground state. that is so we need to portion money. clearly there will be places that are closer than others and we might have to make some decisions and be flexible, but
8:54 pm
there should nothing one part, one inch of the continental united states, any of these states, territories or democrats abroad that we say, we have written you off. we are not going to invest in you. we need to stick with that. so, thank you. >> jamie? mr. dean: again, we have to stop with all of the windowdressing and maybe it is because i'm the youngest person in the room and i do not have the history and i rely on those of you that do, but let me just say this, this seems to be the very last election cycle in which the presidential candidate takes over the dnc. [applause] mr. harrison: the dnc is not about winning the presidency. amen?
8:55 pm
endause even red states s to miss -- two u.s. senators to congress. and if so, read states have legislators who draw the lines and make a determination, so when we ignore red states, we are in essence he, republicans, you just gave his to his university -- u.s. senators and numbers of congress in washington dc, when those people have the right to write the same laws that affect us in blue states from red states or purple states. our thinking has to shift because my friends, let me tell you, if you are not realized this, the republican's thinking has shifted. they are investing money in all states on all levels and if we continue to only think of the presidential thing as the only
8:56 pm
operation and the only goal for the dnc, we will continue to governors that a republican. shift.tality has to we have to be more than just a presidential party. and is so that means we have to budget. we set the budget and say we are going to dedicate this amount of money for state parties in whatever, then that is what the budget is. regardless of the presidential election, we have a commitment. we have made a commitment to our state parties in the territories and democrats abroad and we have to stick to that commitment, regardless if you're a blue state or red state. each presidential candidate, when the, try to get the combination, they need to understand that. the power is with us. it is not with a presidential candidate.
8:57 pm
organization, a strong organization with a strong foundation, it is not matter if you have a political phenom like barack obama once in a generation or you have a policy candidate like hillary clinton, you win because your foundation a strong. we have not invested in the foundation of this party, and that has to be the number one commitment. that has to be our sole focus of the course of the next few years. again, that is my idea. i'm not going to windowdressing more. >> thanks, jamie. raymond, before you get started, member if you have questions, lineup at the microphone. the one in front of me, the other in front of allen. if you have questions, please lineup so we are not chasing folks around the room. raymond? mr. buckley: thank you. the best part of going last, i do not have to repeat
8:58 pm
everything. the first subject, nor turning over the checkbook to a presidential campaign. it is absurd that we do that every time. when you get a chance to look at my 15 point program, you will see it does not matter if you are a blue stick of arrested, purple state. it does not matter if you are a target state or not a target say. when you look at that map of counties, i believe perhaps rhode island is the only state that is entirely blue. there are red areas of every single state. there are democrats need help in every state. part of that is having field offices, permanent community centers i believe we need to create. listen, the presidential campaign has enough money to do their target. , they can pick winners and losers, not the democratic party. we have to get out of the business of following what their
8:59 pm
needs are. we should be about electing democrats in every single state. thank you. [applause] good afternoon. mining is louis elrod, the president of young democrats of america and the other dnc members from my organization represents thousands of young democrats in hundreds of chapters across the country. there are those of us who believe that youth engagement, securing the youth vote means more than hiring young people to work in campaign offices in means more than hiring young people like me to run campaigns. it means actually engaging young people so they are leaders of the party and engaging young people so they were for office. my question to each of you on
9:00 pm
behalf of my number ship is, will each of you pledge to put together a real plan for millennial engagement and turnout in election years and if so, what does it look like? mr. buckley: thank you for the question. biggest me an opportunity to put in my 15 points. votes was down across the country, according to what people are saying. it was not in new hampshire. we can actually track where college kids register to vote. it was the margin in new hampshire, that is why hillary clinton one, it was because of the youth vote that turned out in new hampshire. we have long-term programs working with them. maggie hassan defeated kelly
9:01 pm
ayotte because of that. that is how we win elections in new hampshire. we know what we are doing. we have six state representatives under the age of 30. we had on staff -- i don't know if any other young democrats organization had a full-time director, we did. we invest in the youth, we make sure they are engaged and involved in every level at every state, and they are never not at the table. >> i really appreciate it, we all have to think about how we can engage young people in this process as leaders. not just staff, but also leaders. youll make that pledge to with that plan. let me tell you what i have already planned -- pledged. i think the college democrats
9:02 pm
have to have a budget. i was told that young college republicans have 5 million bucks and college dems did not have a budget. we have to let them go toe to toe. we have to be there for them. i will also tell you that, i think we should have a focus on college kids, but also on noncollege young people. we act like everybody goes to college. a lot of people don't. i have three sons and a daughter. my second son went to hamlin university for a semester and set i am going to be a full-time artist. that is what he does for a living. bottom line is, we have to be at the apprenticeship program. we have to connect with -- they have a program called next up. it is all young people, some of politicallytty sophisticated. some of them are new to the whole thing. they have a big conference at
9:03 pm
the bring young people to every year. we should partner with them as much as we possibly can to say, if you are fighting for fight for15, if you are fighting immigration reform, if you are a member of black lives matter, or any of these organizations, the democratic party ought to be contesting for your time and attention. not that we want to take you away from those great advocacy groups, but we want you to know that if you want to fight for 15, you have to pass a law. that means you have to elect somebody. maybe you. these are the things that i am prepared to pledge to right now. i think our labor friends can give us a lot of good advice on how we can get to kids were in a printed ship programs. -- apprenticeship programs. also our veterans. notve another son, he has gone to college at all. he went straight into the united states military from high school. he is getting out in about two or three weeks. he is looking for what he wants
9:04 pm
to do. we have to be able to talk to our young veterans, because they have advice on how we can connect with young people across the board. that you for making sure we promise to that that will be a top consideration. those are some of my ideas. i would like to get more of yours. thank you. >> thank you for that question and all that you guys are doing. again, on the front lines of this party. you look at the history of this all of the great changes in this country have happened because of young people. from the founding of this country, young people. from the civil rights movement, young people. phase of the civil rights movement, it has been led by young people. by young people. was 20 three years old i
9:05 pm
was one of the youngest nonprofit executives in the country. it helps other low income young people get to college. to get from an organization where we worked with a few hundred students to now working with about 17,000 young people, all across the country, getting them into college. was 20 nine years old i became the first african-american and youngest executive director of the house and aquatic caucus. in the 200 years plus of the house democratic caucus, which is the oldest organization in the house, i was the first african-american and youngest at 29. i became the youngest state party chair in south carolina, ever. for the democratic party. if i am elected chair at 40, i will be the youngest the nc chair. i know about providing young
9:06 pm
people with opportunity and allowing them, and giving them the opportunity to exceed and success -- excel. that is what i do each and every day in south carolina. if you talk to the young democrats in south carolina, i spend so much time with my mentee. i am writing a book with a republican friend called, climbing the hill, how to make a difference. that is what young people want to do, they want to make a difference. they want to build their future. it is important that we do that. we have invested so much in young people in south carolina. my third question or is under the age of 35, that is why i am proposing that we create a under 35 dnc vice chair. carolina,n, in south we have the political fellowship geared towards young people, training them to run for office. not just to be the field staff. one of my candidates who ran
9:07 pm
against mr. benghazi himself, was 26 years old. with him.e to toe we trained him and help them on debate prep. with pride.eam that is what i am all about. empowering young people so they can be their own future. that is my life history. that is my life story. i am in this with you. allhank you chr othwainonta decrat and the vice pres fothweerthe sdc. erar13tas t weeregn,heid wod k lileitet wta autraros
9:08 pm
fos d ilnghear andrliowonhe peenhayoha a spenasonelabt. as idiert dfe iiotoou i cldou peen, urnoed ar yo pns f wki wh a t wte ptsf e it s s e elth ate e nserer laeisr,r yor attt a weavcotienesn e haaralngcrs rds. unue i ulli t hle ou encanpls ha wkeinhe hothhe hseaus. atea rrentg d rkit rrentiv fr a oth. - enouav
9:09 pm
to g 2 1vos,omim vos men e usflr atommeercaotak eyant teheayha thleerip wheto teseei ancota flinhe aasato t onof t tngth wha too erobf,nde ha aarcurlinomof r stn ste thk at ptyweal bu o aio prousn r inom wte steyoha a t nivic counie ha bn in se it thkeogouatnndhe smu wk niv amic cmuti. ibi wh igog rhtwi tht ea m
9:10 pm
het. aelbrksyeath was a ptyreot agn, wnoju tk ou thksweoto aut . c' tk ouit ts in art iti f sen adsh. kn h h aewor wes, t iti f s isy n, kw s u.h itsimfo se adsh fr trttota uan dohaisig f t aconjuat mi fm reste at i decric ptyort
9:11 pm
t 's,n besefoceaisptsnd i ntouuytonoth th i aomtmome, usoubl bufoalofhes. yoava rtr o llor ea a eryig dng ate c tdohayoee toe ne ats mientollf u. ppus im rm cmiedo g tf r stn otrsnd ste. spe t ste docti pa t stefh.
9:12 pm
th tcehi iavdo rehoretoe thy rsndisrsn brka lkboipin, iss e igipinfite ovre [alae] he itn tts ki t psinto ve th pele at he so spenndri t s tt ha tgein aonrsio o e t oeridof atebeha tedo t io meorof whaon bau cotrti wke a niv counie a wernd vinmt. e moat ptyd soceetngs rm d mi hdi hds geer vesainwhe snd t - evf envonnt
9:13 pm
nedaspt veons ur feons. erwe fct diercethawn ilelia eaas tres ve stngifree oni. ey aedf wod meo va tso o aemanm ani aeent i id aolelwi d th. eklaotn la, nto va, t ala foivhos,nt wca ueranngf inn ppte.snd wagl tdooecse hi tt r ai suldo rsndheonicndit nfctouleorthe s y dith.
9:14 pm
avcaaiednd coro bi onofuresrns. inrinaaninasng ste. ate.ineracin a me. ppus iman iavspt e tes aouwee. inthe,ndamighe sooror cy unl rs. s n je del ofcewereorngn e anarev. th h bn cen avuty etn e ou anspt meuprtg ndat, en mey gin melelrelv coli oi ininhet onic i ines t ste
9:15 pm
cifnii veeaou lilehi.l llouorin iro d n y ckn r ueio buiet- amlaid k . ha b eryesrn veev bn w ith haihtea.-- he ve t inheaseit ar ifantoenmei ul betoo. ne'sodsoo erhaner enmiee aeenghado n inuderstesn e saon , ouly qck veonrnabt itnto e stnstes y sulta tth chr t wtete isuprtg ccycuwh
9:16 pm
yaynd i weava up meeson tnto yb bmo o procativquti aer sie avshauen meer is le? eyreitngow an o amisya, rofoth dunl.e lft rtdata- lft, data [ala w ith he b fit ti arin at pay ai ,omofha w aner wod coagyouyto
9:17 pm
keuraninudusn ur mmts wh youdiert ou, n o oyotaed yo tkeabt tis,si amics, aic-ans yooto cle ti - ths bithg tmsf r mmit atasomhi tt esenobaidn t fntd al gned loof i n'wa t g bawa i tmsf at ininhaple. sk, hblskhayo inudsndo tort ouuse rsamics. coly iasoi tgeto e koccs. t g i a cpl ise twnab a tbe its le. iabt viigsi's ouhun gh, iabt e ghtoele dnkg te its t coleise.
9:18 pm
e, athg at rtanas pplne t std f. wh y s o iiabrhe ansier gti bteby do hed dn er hos ezg mpates inorit. ats silehi. b tdierityoonha . iisotom inheea, i spl ib tbebltoefd r emlv a he ce t cln te evyby tt cmuty ed canat. evteito ott e cieswhw't eyroct r seat i ea iti, t diwa tochhaits t cole ise,t ime su [ae] ii y,olelage thouwhh iwhi ve leer tt e ntti a diut t pel
9:19 pm
ani veeeonec wldiktoenthe yo i orerdf ngit u. lyo nto llout aolelnfrnd vinmtainste us t vie ee was naveomni a r t ri othr werwh y ma t disn aid whe cmuty i inyoarabluly e eaenofherosts ats y ha skeouat bl rli. tugt tl u ha h pplcoo ofcendele,heorrs e t bme r fltnde e yi tot ma a lin 'the a y t--orhe moattoryo iva n-n cveatn?
9:20 pm
wereotalngbo t coan io t rebo th. iavm tli y i a lg, sonrdf ghng f iigou rht i ard grp ll enroenlusce aes mnetawhh cles ti arins ha bn utoeval seatnsiginfoth su. he r rtf r moat clionpeleho e rks,niemrs amussangweavto caha aonrsiow i peougr wh at ptethk t ha amotyowdshe rks, jt inth w t cat anvonnt erweanomtoth and aal cveatn. ats at wt sre thou oureelyoha sote rhtheyosawe
9:21 pm
veo ftp ti an fn,whpey sun le ste listo tm ta, ha bk t d roho t stef nnot t athesss a pli reubc , u e gh ty e t. he isr su a i inweavtoalabt . . cky:t aolel emwengoeaouei meiod. dinoacal g tou thlinyf e op. kn wt i le, coino e w rkim, e rsoply g g ect tohe steeglar amic hto. kn wt i the lgq ntne thfit e ld e
9:22 pm
gazaon a t fst en g psotoe vi knhaits kendy. knt elli, d apoge ouo t el keourencdebys. or -i ve e roliofo th pele. i lie a nd snd thou on, we ldhaas mmitabt e ffson jasodierpitta b ste s ll a wha revethe me ffentas veonwi diert me a tanthai tredth ourd wh e aiofea. eehaits apopatfouso er at websuty sndit i n'thk atnye re innyayo oen
9:23 pm
. rr y a tmeou anthoryoardog. as lt f mrerk eaie erydyo el ke ty tt a tt ey e spte lo kwsate eran mmithabe dreecd omheta oth gat ti. ayaiweteinwi itinou cola. mmtededetoetidf e mef e jon ckn nn i t f owck fos, e rs sd,ndw ckn s bn sth rona sd,o s hnho, d? ds ateatoe? wh mbrhehus, ht. wh msierur, hu.
9:24 pm
ats ate edo aa rt aut risg r sty wt veou ouisrys r sty,e veo arfr isohawe n reait at t se meweo t ve ctie e ht d e juesroth. soi anupityo m. amityo00rei wh e mmit ater c dinheig, stnoth im re >>i, aara a t cir ofheemc rt o onn. he sileueio b onth iinedly poan i inif waner iin is ectn,e ulha ve lgeelraonig no ilyowo t enge- ihod y, t engeots o e omhe instal mwe?
9:25 pm
re eis: bngrohe instalidsti n ll u tt at wha tdos abt e enoc inhe ha bn . plt csi, op w a honghela ds n cse ev wn eyhrteto cse e an ty a ainfo wa cceio. op a dli wh isay a d o. se at, av cctes atav n thmeca eanon inhegef um ne u maha tt. inhendtrl dwt, thshhod ow tt,e n csir rsvea rt ll --uslt tngs tt,e e ryivse i n'me riay der, meargeraicly vee. he meol tt ven rulomniessurb
9:26 pm
mmitsurn mmits. drsi tsdeofhe duriiziohahatan acov t lt ea a hafl a oaybe a al susss. ihi t doctiy oue lodndro abt r llti mkeng gh. clebaaingigs. ppus p.llonolcte rgni srtn scsi anitsnef e esha is mt deatck peleo vialyto the d ug ain stt lk. yoha aemrac rtth stds wh u. i inwed al cng oulaua. d'hi erydyee i in b w ith s rt b w tennc els. enabteom
9:27 pm
mang se tk outh navemecacounie lsha tta authe dwt d uttoaksu ote veut medyeeng lt t,os sendes n ilud. cate y tt,f w inst ithgrsrtshe ou iwin,icga f io, dneta doha a wprrizeot tuou3065a yr,e lletho fksacanwe thmiesth c a i lae] tnk l o thpa tt bngelin e t lspa f thsoh wl. ryimarthexle duryn cali w hi. otr peofhendtr
9:28 pm
urm ca o oth. meanacri h ce -wh t the uspe o fen a-c, meiod tt dootavve my io i thsoh. the,utt vy,er sml. its ve slloori. ene veatheamti, emiziore fkshoor w a uon meerbyurearsp. icaedni meerhu a eryin el. erhi b ahi o g.
9:29 pm
ar tpuk. ths aty sse s oufrndinhenisndn e bo memt' y'l veo lps. iha tpu bk ait do trendorngit n ifoureotryg gw atre gsothpat u e elg th pns tt aral fli ithsoh. ckou bno gs owy utewp rua cali. m w 1yes enhe d en irafaerord cotrti. d fothra ecaon ndth wkeatnef osteilplhawe shted. e d htgre ucio knhaitstoe fo s knt ili tha yo lhttuedff kn wt li tse
9:30 pm
yoatcaag n ncas - oifhe nielncasor $0 crse whe icof gds ntueo gup thpre g ctio up thpre oclhi cties gup kn wt ili tlo grnd thwh aotf lkar fein ay tres l n omhe ru utcali ueranwh a it m ss. th se orhi pplar shpi a gng tthsa plesltetr cae ey ellro tet ur bckanro utcali ds deta wh ahi m owhe ou cola gog roh. eris l oaiei
9:31 pm
fe. enouavunplme tt sllnheee. i ithfit thou o pbl, a onofuromniesnous inheurre ith w shp t ectn d mewxpt b vorsusonct tth th a srt tn at e c s neoo its ll t bldg nd olrshad't unagnsanhi ee. isthmoy bldg nd wao rkitevy at rt thehod aie oic i keo llt couny nt ievy ngss diri aosthcotr huninewamhi, 27egnaffesmo tn lfernopa banne mi offfe.
9:32 pm
eyeroceoe isg d lpg tht. w aareripetenhe atar ithlol op mangurth hff rteth elyndevop emllcrs eta beusth bomcouny nts. peleom ty e , ey co pt t fils. ong heoo mbee tava llimstpe inbuitshela tgo heornitis men d ile . omnes otti we's gh, t emominndse e bl a cir ift iabt teprecon t emomin inteeoe . wl vehacoerti t cmuty eetoetacin t unn hl, wne tgeba in t crc hl weeeo t ckntth counieacssheta. uy ithh bames whito oso otr actong uhe i anyts. re tt, nd tt
9:33 pm
lkg t p wta tpelehe wl deta wt bie i anbeitusn econay [alae] ha y rmo. tey? gngo ve io e nu awe f t nt velueio [lghr] ts n aesr quti. u l lkrily try aa c mb yoaltaedri aut hiar pplanwe ta g rsve tetr. e asoo a aea mein, itmeinweltl . a dng tngwi eh e e anquti iav foyo iheni cmiio
9:34 pm
doou he ade i inw're aim deli tt e mbs ed bapindholy doounowhyowa t apin y d' a y go ts? orilite u poti beusof o ddle? yo pnsreorhewh mmsi. mrbule atrngo meer i t aoimes veo me borfeua 25 the pt mth h t beevitilbeon bri'sppntnt , .oove. ts j rseltng
9:35 pm
byheer o t rio thapinen a tbead naon cmiee cir oth loofheroemthno ita ckf detainanppciio dil ano w dae oc ielvehathges t athisef' degas, b h cs caus aovne ermsres ou owo tt n me op sreecd d cl ats ofrealof osrermtohenctsf.
9:36 pm
hanogin y out utur reis: kw dootav anspif pplpiedut thk ooavpe orentesdeif thsees i inweug tn ve- ve gupf ophacat thk e doctipa ou bdecric lae] y,nef mpta wcadoorurlv asheemracar, n ju tbeai b wha toendp, b ao aea anarci s erydy owhaisoin,ow arhon.
9:37 pm
eyadho wcaot arteyowietn er buyoartoe rtipe. thk athiisefit rl rorth wha t trspen, nsily d clio ilsthgh th dnaasakg e en. noth igr wh at teh - kth sd. th h bpele w wt toe ifd. erara t pplth dootanth eyanthcoli a t ba-a-fth mgrdmalysolto t spt u veo vet. sn, h seo i wgo carahei nn u t f bmb
9:38 pm
th td tt neo anheow po banrosoh rona ynte feeoveee teinmeo t wn ati't ppinanor amotoi ttora i ppus e oesct chthweavtoesct chth'acrodsnd in oie. cae a a dfent ativsi ioustng. cat iueasel o, omereic th, hbeeoe o de ts. th ithgrte senh th ptyndherees stng oth nio >> mna iderahoan i hehawon
9:39 pm
decricar onemeco anyofoalwi a a es iont owf ia eson mh aomnt 01i n ectnn abt veinesat iot fabo msahaai coralaonyo a o o the ti arinsn e c. rrtlweava uc o the op. iueaallang i s tt am vy otherf 1 naveotg puti ine meco a t onaveomnies w xiavupo % emoynt, d ty ilge ou tvo a ty te0% r moat a msiawere a tmeouoprtitife e t al, alorng eagthe op. rs incra y tke e ti arinst e d arou. n speedecsee
9:40 pm
leioye. osfos edo ag ye-rnd send, warloinat rewehod vet as20 arin mbs ts mmte or a illo ouanathrgh atpaie trenus eagwi tirar tiots,uteeeyo ou ldehitoo me me rehaweetho mbs . amurthe e heetic ou w nd en onhicoit ouanto sw ts te is mmt,uthaishawe ed [alae] s rron tt itornthayo
9:41 pm
ma tt in atefoineang b re. al wt s t y, ngtutis o pttgo ye iexoanwh w otrwe toh ar eson- ro t c. erwe bghsps n mecoasnefhe thk u r urearsp d- adsh. . rron wne t inea iinesasel aninurleedffesll ro ts i ith cmienwi yo anoueb mrbule ith19 coenonjee jks quedhawe aeeto crte aoimes tth d, me e c reefcte t doctipay
9:42 pm
amic eeanmptair, co a trdtefoou counie the s imfoth exute t d, d n ha aesen noce a se y m remb, wa vino evpotetohenc ute cty mbe itrsg thdn th ithfithi sd enimamanelte nd me reomnes , s t stewl rdnoi lie vehr. nd seho apinenndhaporf ily bngg counietosu t d abluly rles o e
9:43 pm
moat pty ianwhwe nto . ar pernr d aiofheisna moat pty thu wu e intoel uwi sectn. i lle ssg e nt cls t erspki aut veit i ulli othlaes sndp dho tt u e rendrent the y tt lle vin fruy f nt ai ofhenc yosealhe wdeul di gtlen eyreots. ppus stebuterisiod s oprtitus beusth g g i geinwir r t dts ire'liha w dinore t cli. dotikha a vy usat. asn rtcali rht fo t ectn ina t om oer
9:44 pm
rsf r e s.ene d e mep or ac t gerr' gorn e cpe d rely wl. wapeled cae wt af osraie w gngn. enjo sinne nn w t u. na re erisomhi gngn. tttistik otr uceso. ouwon' ccunes ur teiotot ulli t he me aut h y wl cuons. ppus >> y he e nu. t ml,ha fha eson iavelt mo wenn fi f aerta pty aiinmecahior urwoemrac me asovnow s.enor bo mbe ocore.
9:45 pm
adheir falmari bo inehashe te t 20 ectn. ju wt townehi inhe. fdasee as th iwhi veee reecd erti. ecuveomtt, er wa aostwdsf exutes tt reom usth tug ty d chceo id. t res cmieewoea ag cae a uquinew mpir sllhi cae gea t phbk namhi, mearth lyarofhenchahaa ilg. i n ueranwhits t flr std a ilg, wharwon d oy %? 1 pcee rin-eranlgq,ate eranbuom cnobe coite,
9:46 pm
t cveio th iwrg. ppus ha y f a yoha de eva t voe om. she uromtmt. ju wt rogzeha inhiyee he ceo t utetas.pridt e st rowdisynt eronheleio a nd etnge st a ctela f a me. weivin wldhais xi a uai d l uha tha a mmme ta p.eang is- he omtmt i ericinth.
9:47 pm
if aeltechr, wl ehave per he eom'voe letee at ro a eal mo tnha wwiecit m's ndat tunnd n lveth cnt. wasoro tsea un ma imyoneson oic beleedo e nnot stgiat. t cmiedo atn lo tm. anyoforainthise. w rseby sileomsonothow of wan perl e.a llndarrdraat prab t srtt mai ow i gngo keomne he. avbeate wi aunsohis ouwhheorote e whhe cha., t jt yhife
9:48 pm
goo coaimol,t ed om,bon m a o ou stes ate i th iwh wne to artry mmte agn, im reofheor ani's l outhacon ife intoo tt, enhaishe mele ed dfohi ptys ll [alae] mdncinr t neas dtipay. anyo [alae] t tir r o le o iue n jtyil ndat. weavtoe t see owgndennt decrs ate veac on wh icos bue li, t xpili, e
9:49 pm
ko aes pele,he ar aut 1decrs at oowi u prenti eisasne tm. loofheemra naonlyai nhi. ilounaveroeran siar gti hed fldwer a fme a gein tirantan ay r ive in wao owwh iueyo gu a gngo lkbo? ats e suyorely rebot iornto atth icueny t in tghabt,hayo wilete in warruinouof meern e mi yrs ifoureleedarha, aitn wt w aifr nra h, w lloueaoupayn poti tthtrp mistti appl ugy t hesndres th a nesri t sahi.
9:50 pm
ete tllou amro topseheaka pelaanheeyon pili. isoartoicbe june avgotoddsshi mecahasoan arsuerg roh. ats bulef in. at i mim we. ats fa tdeme. waa eaopne a fohtiresy wh e trspif ptnsh. o atur me rkg op ith cnt d'teeo ay hethcc oth ne th a tki autepli itig ay. thk n gba t hangasraiend iloldocts
9:51 pm
mmits d whito bualacsshe cnt t rae eivoesndal agnsth e otrp. -- t e otrp. ofeoe wcrteusds restceoven thk isilataceoe d pe tthbrghofhe ti bau tmp ss was js, b t tths wi n div a. h lbytsanhes er ee. wl anagnsth. firee' g uba i thmari ia orti. iavtoelve tt h wwi g t yogeoe. kn y a he armeay is shldote eoues peont urta ctr coite etgs [lghr] . cky:he sulno on bonorwoeoe wh owha.
9:52 pm
ngeeto unpeleilco tur etgsndrgizio i the aaconte i sryth iwhweo chch eryuny. sury. gbeuswe wt g toth a fl od th iwhweee iso acte d a rtf meintoth. ats atak uamics. ye veotn ayro dog ati nn ueran a's y edbo t miercoenon ihi th iimrtt. t'leevyo ce . t'leevyo he voe t pty l's owsellf es phomaleoe he. a's y taedbo t ojaar22 aal asngn thheilon momah. olel b tt s haennoju i whito weeetoot ro t ste de ntoue oundeoe he
9:53 pm
couny. meeoe nnral wainonbuth c te std ait atond um stdsor [alae] jt nto sa te mi a dirinaon weak ailtoal wehod t a eraiv sendoromhi. re tng t gatt re toudecry gh no pitalermaerg. [alae] hrt onrees thgrthf r rtrit w,oueoe. y? ith agnitusbo yowi, t ey d' agn th tmsf enfyg doct. he hae at i he 0 hrs- 0,0 uroftuntoade. 6000 eyet cckve mthor borayy ghbi. ats atou pplar
9:54 pm
fad th weavtoelth tkl th. la tngecom sgnio criti ietoethe inn mpgno lkbo th. pt cdiisheigst ve a linthamic drm. lpeoe thha wner ll mozf tas i venef osteib twpa qstns w le u y nd i enaotf e stou yes avinarndhe uny. i out h arocty icweou gba a lk t ctul entyf is brd,heig obeg decr. wh iou ith yng op a pplofol d no ueranwh tt an r emndowt s imctorhe les eyavlohicoecon wt mnso a moat
9:55 pm
he licacoulntto lp ufi tt,hein aly,t ctul su pa oth ctul br o thunedtas. w ulyofi i e co tngs, dno venss owh y he ok autod, ju wt kw w u llayor i [alae] im intoe llg u hp rse mef aton bth. heigsthaen inaingon, remb wh ieceha a fks idamyoara un blk n. isasomg tethbi trlau, ha re trl ler u veo ge op sothg iesin th iwhbeieanrsas leo trt sllolr
9:56 pm
naon peleawimndand inst sa rsoitark am anhordea alngour no sriwereasal veurcatast res r itti, res r ojt. bie ipeleawhela anthisn,hewi ce d eyilinst sd, tnghayo e t tngth iald oueaie arcaliemra gog io e mmitsn grsrtsev, lpg op talehesss athefa on d tdabas. weavtoetactoha weavtot e me te motre. wh igog dcoag lks enhesath t seteidotavblk lk atosr ti arins abo. he tklthgsiky. th.
9:57 pm
heitom t atacngou pplto enfysemra, ihi ofomhi mdaalysai he sd,f y wt frnd b- enoueeou ppl fht r , cuedal see o alofhe memtshaar icod ce pili. e miatn gh tdecricar h std heanma car ate e thou ndea, inhe lkg atalanbeg er i inth iablulyru medysk mf thk ne tgoeforig? eein wne tgo th mnsui dab tst retishs seonni a nntityndhensrs lllelyomfurain t mnryyoar
9:58 pm
at weefitllelonou bulemeelou haaid llnsf lls r trie genoy at ia ro msa a peleeetonowh ty e veinin tt sse omllg, beevweilgethe. anyofoalyoha de. o y aebofratu hey. anyofoyo qn. f o hryi ulasyotoetn fincchr. ppus sioly wn e no o trewhhe is ltlldadth wts sd fer 0 on, icheru ith wre enngt rrtlanno st? thurta ueran tt th inowaed ay?
9:59 pm
th mhtavbe ml r atom. op nd te at risl enurigonseen aconla wch pve poti ogeinin t counie iis aelof beernvtmt an t ad weavllheon ith wod ge t cpote di he l t csuan inasngn. $6miioinewamhi w spt t vio gup thu. satra. 0,0 r el th iwrg. e'ruhais, am eleedorinso. erhabe aotf nvsaonbo rranri. erhabe aonrsio-
10:00 pm
erhano bn coerti autanda deloen ats urlafocaide aingt e tial rranri lel exe unedig llshnd iento ngssn ybn d idi ntouo ts horsp. raedo t nt geraon cditenouy ai. wereed criluot stheutanbos caais,uthaitea t beear a. he ne the ds,es
10:01 pm
d nsf rkopanwhh aoor erhi fm weusgruadurir cls cbuelwsrey . nta gduinth rrenty cotyn r atan tt wh adogn deo il th iwh ianto plat tnkou d't ll o yr aia w alkn ts. bn e t ld crte f t hseor nely0 ar sttewoinfocore wh ias9-arol lein,rain
10:02 pm
op. he 00unip oics eryea inehashe. veveo's cesp twyes. hpsreifhe i onthg he i pnt ofleio a pntof oicy ror its ital iornto ow spo a tt wt ha bn ininewamhi r dad. igr wha t s u prra tra yngeoe. pas tarofne ll wlsnectn. elamiganreui onthg thkhencano fovae-dewiomnies ery tehegeinro ofro opeles tk llbo pliseic etp eransa gornntoenowo, at
10:03 pm
esot hpeciteoe rufoubc fi. eoe t elyog atunngorffe ob ango. ttg ogmsn ut cali n hpsre wearacon he crtema ks r atleslur cy unl. e inweusdos grp eehawereoi t t nestyf nng r fi a hin go pplinffe. s dhor lin thdion i n tin >>ha y. iss e st aiee eson tnkou reerluy,e vehr grntmaruinfoth aihipay. anou vy ch oupay lle gdan noatr o i onueiobad wt s
10:04 pm
norelyoit ah op llimbas a hinotr ens,s u autor ry areiv ppols o whe e rtshldo,re u l llg me is urr eithe iotyf ateeo pay tohee.ta t aryowiintoakth contndotngo an inou w mfoar aolelwi mehe ncg n o coitnt wi my y aorlang iabo wth oot ha tgi umyea oian icore aerce d
10:05 pm
chr. en srt ts nvsaoni su t otr op h d, nothk w aroem bui inwe a rllin ne a. amn e ocs didg ianuef etr rfm ol. by rs pory? isabluly yoshldnowh y a i thmiri a tres decricesen a tir tdosotnonhe pes t aorblca achi tesbo 2mite digiv d. erotr me iilbet e d wki vy rd e y te aouedi nt tmo t tk th wt cifnitoal toelat. enento t dtrt xt me i mneta inicga tn n yk.
10:06 pm
we t30tas tas ye. llnsf lls. ppreegar. ablulyilbeiginto vaehencndakit rsprri. t e utishais- e - tbe feintoangeinba [alae]it >>hiist. nl fusy tse mfaly ea d, eray fo\ve \ve2 i veno k f aonim anwhe rssa has intounai iovou d owouavpaioan engyut ateinyo tt e mbs t cmiee
10:07 pm
want sne co the f\ve ghond um usofheseate en i ainje dch beveheusceeptm enveineig tt ha--ha b fue b. c't e . han t for usani itilbe fu-te b. anyo roueebe d iillee utoouo keetmi. b tngs is- h thpridt. h t verede. dnohat l he tncnde edomnehoildeca alofhe te i tnk thk l y heny ley lyhit m
10:08 pm
autleindecrs cae beevthe hamompta mamecandheor a tt pce hi t aigimrtt b. burte e sioni ulbeilng sves e tsnd bts d keei oe th pca meuan mhe esano e lls d in le atndete t wk t gss rtsil st tt srt t -onhe asoo. s orde. cadohe wler he jo eierayi nto re thleion01 28,f inougeraonto a f gerio
10:09 pm
co. >>heueioth w jt rksa om chr e m's nfen f c. thquti iasusasd, ju wteoi o tt r leste tt e ai ofhe ptys fme sion cousn s c wn he d e fuatysm d isinofhi h bn wn thpridt tt te resen o whev tt mentpl. wl t vehagog
10:10 pm
27 t ectns inorely ahoe. t ptyilbeulti potind j wteto y at c iesndo at gus. >> areat minth pot d ppciedeang om l ooud mb i ard whneinof detain o d iavald a o yoitasomve aart outh a iuswa t ys-h wod veo icoreecse aowmeo rvmy igor iohihaits rempta tui, hencnd t
10:11 pm
decric pty solo, e econ feua 2 erarstl nyf u ha t tk . amopg uilalwe, mi on r caidy wcoin t tk cae thk ha a exllt rkec rkth, plnein motredrod crsiurutnd kw ulben ceendnchr t he fewes b e a kd aelti. y wl l loo ntue t tou fr y, t urak oth be w fwa bau im intoe ghthg th iwh 'm into anso wuswa yo owha i in y m ueranbad pt sty w stte t isbuasim
10:12 pm
fwa, iceai y owma oyo asi pots heoondeso thouinlgce wl tt wh erod. bui suou wl t rit infoth t aurngueio t au. riin gahd. miopneig he. hlo i' fm lirn. aodth ibuin tas eson u lk autordirsy, eeit myir rolioas yng moatwaetidf --thaike tm cae eeth. enure ivse-
10:13 pm
crseheivsi. eayouou me eees tfheorra loyis. >> ablk uc cir wk ryartoet diy h ai -t eio diy uc cir wealinve ectn ou y mi iouromni dinohe athod thefranmeca thba o ts rt cp r mmtst? iwe o mut inowe he hethgse veo a we. s u afcaamic teconalt ters f e poan ofhefranmecavoo e moat pty paaric-arin
10:14 pm
me inamtoou cola cali, sa y nd a.t weny m' bi-ad rin-eranom beusonhos in toin tma ithpeon oanalni tm d n eieas d nd franmecawon e rympta b wal he he gupth a vy poaniner o o coitn. op orn r rtg d he da tt j. ai fmtaineoe u aenrs i eedhithotr y. u nn heenrsree fic-arin mmits nef e op a auay itg drti t a a auay n-eran acssheoa.lofol u owhe im t.
10:15 pm
f rsi t cotr arey. o aragwh y h y afcaam ccuin trt. aonrf ent i se op fl eoury rllhaa tictf rng t e arin- rin-eran we he ve iit caotsse wl vehe rin-eranot. stikwe c'rehe om'c ve t phe. y o ce nstu h btainut th. ia ci jti iue gh n jt t sthut er t cnt.
10:16 pm
eioncanmaiv inrcatn sjes ha tbealngbo a t ti. nd ihiismpta tt us o a. ats sa ith benng di n srthi bau iyonc tonge ersiro ani k u lk t imyipfhecc i ri pctesndouil ehei ids veye k iwa beus riainuaty t.iv re tt orthotr y outhla o caamictaerin s. sat t pneuthe iexd
10:17 pm
nan ntm ' gog w im thou i wl inou wellava spsilio cmuti o corofll e op w ft ftutr ftehd. evyby,vebo ders atheab. [iisrnle] ] inscnie i y mowwa i y o w t ery -i nt tta aut tse iue fmestfeofhenc
10:18 pm
[dibl- ndceib - th m n ba obm t maerut aur -ani - lo m
10:19 pm
prt t the ok [dierbl ha y. tnkoul reofur ndat w a rni f thchr. d cu tm omheta no [alae] ceomgp -sn, lle.esiner we omocr o othu. niol nc aisy arann asopsisthoal a e oscncnd
10:20 pm
noti. enveatn w odenti ect arng tn, cveat no uc tmpupho s.stti cld d l s w er anatisesig iac omum adniraon thsd wwi tk ou imgrioan hd um aninmiintrio d mistilrealbl
10:21 pm
plerinheon tt. se wchwainon url" ts ek >>we mkshe nirsy t bbi o pel rb tt out e it steinldi. apespre ni vit e s alnd wa. yocawah moowig oc-an a8: p. ete. anunr:uny, " dth thsh wlncdeheutr "e esen iblk d it auorf em i
10:22 pm
ac" anase it oth shgtos etoof kba: eto iln spro nont:0.m 179c-anasreeds puicerceymec's dabyr blor selte er >>p xt cpa a saita ke si sge pfeorho rv oheatna caerdvorbo fm ltisur wtmst coeg th i hr.


info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on