tv The Last Word With Lawrence O Donnell MSNBC June 20, 2022 10:00pm-11:00pm PDT
>> tomorrow, 1:00 eastern, the january 6th investigation holds its next hearing. msnbc's special coverage starts at noon eastern tomorrow. and i will help host a primetime recap of tomorrow's hearing at 8 pm eastern. you should also know that we're gonna have a special edition of this show, wednesday night, right here live at 9 pm. it's all of these, big week ahead. i'll see you tomorrow, 8 pm eastern. now it's time for the last word with lawrence o'donnell. good evening, lawrence. >> good evening, rachel. and i will see you tomorrow
night, also on the panel discussion, and also i will do the last word to 10 pm. i think tomorrow, rachel, the case about what happened in georgia is gonna be clearer than ever to this country. and i long felt that that is where the clearest case of criminal conduct is to be found. >> i think that, i think that is true. i think it is also helpful when you're talking about any crime for the crime to happen on tape, and be released as soon as it happens, that should just be a new rule, that you have to crime on tape, and the tape has to be on tv that night. that helps, i think, in terms of this like, simple-ing it down so that we can all get it. >> you know, i've listened to many hours of wired taps by the fbi investigations that they brought to court. and you know, you listen to the, what did he say, what did he mean, what was that. and he kind of mumbled that
thing. there's a lot of interpretation that goes into it. they wire tap, and that's really what it is. they wiretap of donald trump calling brad raffensperger's, just could not be more clear. >> it's like you wrote in your diary, commit crime now, with brad, randi, ryan -- like, commit crime, and make sure that recorders, and it's over an hour of the crime. and it's clear as day, and it's been public. and criminal investigators are already looking at both the federal and state levels, so this is a sort of a special part of the january 6th investigation. we are into the part of this investigation, both for the pressure campaign on state officials, and for the fake electors. we are in the part where we know that prosecutors are already looking at this as criminal matter, so this has sort of a different flavor tomorrow, than some of the other stuff that we've seen,
where it's still an open question as to whether or not prosecutors will act. in these cases, they already have. so, it's gonna be a doozy. >> it's not like the merrick garland situation, it's like, it's not going well. what's the district attorney going to do with this? well, she's presenting it to a grand jury right now. >> as we speak. that's exactly right. >> thank you, rachel. >> see you tomorrow, lawrence. thank you. >> well, they are counting on you giving up. they are counting on you moving on and literally forgetting about it. that is the commonality between our first and last segments tonight in this hour. in our last segment, we'll see how vladimir putin's method has always been counting on people to give up. savagely attack ukraine with daily war crimes, until they give up, that's the strategy. and vladimir putin has always savagely attacked the rights of the russian people in russia, so that they will give up
resistance to vladimir putin. vladimir putin put our last guest tonight in prison, when she was 22 years old, to force her to give up. but nadya tolokonnikova has not given up, and will not give up. vladimir putin had nadya sentenced to hard labor in prison, for singing a song along with other members of her group, pussy riot. nadya will tell us what it means now that vladimir putin has had her friend, navalny, transferred to one of russia's most feared prisons. it was a secret that navalny was moved to another prison. his lawyer discovered it by going to the prison, to visit him, only to learn that his clients have been moved to another prison. secrecy is one of their most important tools in getting you to give up, and that is how secrecy is now being used by republican officials in texas, from the governor, all the way
down to the mayor and the city council, and the school board of uvalde. they're all trying to preserve the secrecy of what happened in robb elementary school, when police failed to take action against a mass murderer in that school for 77 minutes, after the police entered the school, and we now have new reporting tonight that shows its worst than we thought. it shows another falsehood in the story told by governor greg abbott, a day after the shooting, when he praised the police officers involved, and did not say that they had waited for an over an hour, before doing anything. the school police chief, pete arredondo, who is in command at the school, has insisted that there was nothing they could possibly do because they didn't have anything to protect themselves, no protective equipment from the mass murderer, if they entered the classroom. and that is a lie.
it's now a proven lie. that lie has fallen apart in a series of report, the latest of which is from tony plohetski of the austin american-statesman, who will join us in a moment. this surveillance video image from inside the school, obtained by the austin american-statesman, shows a ballistic shield, a police ballistic shield, leaning against the wall, in the lower right corner of the frame. and an officer with a high powered rifle, in the lower left corner of the frame. and that image was captured 19 minutes after the mass murderer entered the school. tony plohetski is reporting that the first ballistic shield, the first one, arrived in the school ten minutes before that. his report tonight from the austin american-statesman, carries the headline, exclusive, officers arrived at uvalde school with rifles, ballistic
shields, nine minutes after the gunman. multiple police officers stood in a hallway at robb elementary school, armed with rifles, and at least one ballistic shield, within nine minutes of a gunman arriving at the campus, according to documents reviewed by the american statesman, a devastating new revelation deepening questions about why police didn't act faster to stop the shooter who killed 19 children and two teachers, even as officers with high powered weapons and ballistic shields mast inside the blue and green hallway, the gunman could be heard firing grounds including at 12:21 pm, 29 minutes before the officers entered the classroom and killed him. investigators say, the latest information indicates officers had more than enough firepower and protection to take down the gunman, long before they finally did. nine minutes!
the police had protective equipment. they had a ballistic shield in the school. nine minutes, after the mass murderer entered the school, and no one used that ballistic shield for over an hour. j. david goodman at the new york times reports that the hour that chief pete says he spent, looking for a key, to open the classroom door, was a wasted our in more ways than one. because there is no evidence that the classroom doors were locked. the times reports, it was not apparent from the documents or video reviewed by the times, that anyone had checked the doors to see if they were locked. all of the public officials involved in trying to hide this
information from you, and from the people of texas, and from the parents of the murdered children in uvalde, and the families of the murdered teachers in uvalde. are republicans, texas republicans, some of them where at the republican state convention in texas this weekend, in which the republicans supported resolutions, including, we hold that acting president, joseph robinette biden jr. was not legitimately elected by the people of the united states. they also supported the united states withdrawing from the united nations, and they also supported texas withdrawing from the united states! and while they were at it, they said, quote, we support privatization of the social security system. they issued written demands about everything, from patent law, to food labeling, and medicine labeling, and predatory towing. we urge the texas legislature
to enact legislation increasing the criminal penalties resulting from predatory towing, and decreasing the state allowed amount that a tower can charge, to disincentify the practice of predatory towing. the word uvalde, never appears in this texas republican document. the names of the 19 children do not appear in this texas republican document. a document that covers every single thing they care about in the world, literally the world. the names of the teachers do not appear in this texas republican document. the final item in this seemingly endless list of grievances against the world and against the united states and against the president of the united states, and against tow trucks, the final line in the official platform of the
texas republican party is a rebuke to the senior senator from texas, republican john cornyn, who reject the so-called bipartisan agreement, and we rebuke senators john cornyn, and the other eight republican senators who joined them. of course, senator cornyn was only willing to participate in even the most minimal form of bipartisan agreement on gun legislation because of the mass murders at robb elementary school. but his republican party in texas refuses to acknowledge now that that mass murder even happened. leading off our discussion tonight is j david goodman, houston bureau of chief for the new york times investigative reporter for the austin american-statesman.
and david, let me begin with you on this issue of, were the doors locked. what is the information that we have, as of now, about where the classroom doors locked with unlocked, the law cannot work. how did the gunman get in the classroom? if the classroom doors were locked. >> i think it is pretty clear that the gunman, when i encounter the door was either not completely closed or was not locked. he managed to get his way inside. i think what investigators know to be true and what has been shown in the documents that i've reviewed and the surveillance video is that no officer is seen trying this door handles. particularly, no one's even near the door for a lengthy period of time about 40 minutes after they are first shot at. arounfd 11:37 i believe it is. they don't try those doors again. so, they go on the assumption that they are locked and never
really check that assumption. now, the doors should have been locked in the school but what investigators found when they went and checked the doors around the school elsewhere was that not all of them locked effectively or could be effectively locked in emergency. one of the reasons why there is not total clarity on this, i made a understand is that because going back and forth into the classroom in an effort to get the children out of the classroom it is not clear if anybody tried to unlock or make that door stand locked during that period. so, it is not precisely clear with the stated that door was when they first encountered it. but what is clear is that no one went and verified that before they waited an excruciating period of time to find keys for it. >> tony, your reporting shows that we now know a lot more about how much protective equipment was in that school when it arrived and how long they had it before they used it. >> this new timeline really
does put together that level of information where authorities using security camera from the halls of robb elementary, as well as body camera from the police officers. so, they're able to document exactly who was arriving and at what time during the sequence of events and how they were armed. whether or not they had a pistol, and assault rifle and in fact those ballistic shields. we know that as this tragedy continued, multiple officers were in fact arriving in that hallway with high powered weapons and with ballistic shields. investigators really believe at this point based on my understanding that that was certainly enough firepower to try to take on the gunman. earlier, we were led to believe that they were not told to do that because they were
potentially overpowered that the gunman had an ar-15. but again, we now know that based on security video that we have been able to reveal multiple officers had high powered weapons as well as protective equipment. >> we are seeing on that frame of the video obtained right now, two high powered rifles. there is one of the lower right corner right behind the shield. and then we are seeing another officer with another one on the left side of that frame, as you look at it at home. and there could be more that point. and dave goodman, this information. we know this information only
because you reporters are obtaining it. there has not been any more public disclosure of information by officials. >> that is correct, one thing that we do know is that right now ahead of the vp state police in texas, they will testify tomorrow and austin. that will be their first public comment and weeks really since he gave the press conference in which he said that the head of the small police force for the school and eovaldi had made the wrong decision much to the frustration not -- just as reporters but as families and it really people across the country who are watching this. and we have had to go and find it ourselves. we have been really looking into this and trying to get this stuff out. it is really important to know when they came into the school we were able to report on friday that actually one of the officers in the police department was on scene outside the school with the high
powered weapon. had a potential shot at the gunman at that moment. he decided not to take it because he feared he said, there were children in the background and he might hit them. and now that was a decision but that officer wasn't seen with a ar-15 style that lauren forsman has within minutes. so this isn't a question of police not getting on the scene fast enough and not having the right equipment on scene quickly. what they did with that information and what they didn't do really, more portly. >> yeah, that story david about the officer who had a moment, had a second to decide why fire doing not fire and worried about the children in the background. that is an understandable description of a situation in which the officer chose not to fire. we can understand that and that officer communicated that to others in that chain of command. and tony, we are not getting that same kind of thing from chief arredondo who knows more about this than anyone else that could be questioned. and in tomorrow's hearing, the
chief of the uvalde police department is scheduled to testify. as i understand, testifying publicly. but there is no hint that she fare down that is being asked any questions by anyone. >> that is absolutely the case. certainly, investigators are trying and journalists continue to try. he has made -- some public comments to our colleagues at the tribune. but to be clear, much of what he said and did. the actions that he took we're having to learn from body camera video, other police officers not even his own body camera video. but other law enforcement who were in proximity to him as all this is unfolding. they were able to pick up his audio as he was trying to find a janitor to get the keys and to possibly strategize about what to do next. and one thing that was striking to me and this new timeline that i was able to review is that at one point he did
actually try to talk about or float the idea of taking the gunman down through a window. and yet we didn't see that acted upon. so, so many unanswered questions here about everything that happened. >> and tony in those quotes that you mentioned from arredondo talking about shootings from the window, he sounds just like he is just having a wild guess. like maybe we should try this. it doesn't sound in the dialogue that we have from that like this is a carefully considered professional judgment. >> frankly, i think that seems to be the case from the moment this all began unfolding. and you hear that from some of the police officers who were standing in that hallway. one of whom audibly said on body camera, if there are kids in their than we need to start acting. we need to act now!
there was no real organization about how to do that. >> tony polanski and david goodman, thank you very much for your reporting on this. without your, work we would know next to nothing about this. and we really appreciate you joining us tonight. thank you very much. >> thank you. >> thank you. coming, up the only public official in texas. the only government official who is actually trying to get the truth out every day. texas state senator ron gutierrez will join us next. age-related macular degeneration may lead to severe vision loss. and if you're taking a multivitamin alone, you may be missing a critical piece. preservision. preservision areds 2 contains the only clinically proven nutrient formula recommended by the national eye institute to help reduce the risk of moderate to advanced amd progression. "preservision is backed by 20 years of clinical studies" "and its from the eye experts at bausch and lomb" so, ask your doctor about adding preservision. and fill in a missing piece of your plan. like i did with preservision"
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cornyn got booed at the republican state convention this weekend because he has been willing to support minimal gun safety legislation, after the biggest mass murder at a texas elementary school in uvalde. >> we want to take our country back, starting with congress in november. thank you. god bless you! and may god continue to bless you and the state of texas. >> boo! >> joining us now is texas state senator roland gutierrez. he represents texas 19th district which includes uvalde. senator gutierrez, we saw the republican convention this weekend where they had, i think,
about 270 or so items of concern. uvalde was not one of them. >> that's right, lawrence. it seems that all rational sense of reason has left in the republican party, i don't know who was in that crowd but certainly, not the party of reagan any longer. the people of uvalde deserve a better response from this partisan group of people, and what we've got. it's my hope that john cornyn continues to make sure that we get some reason, or at least the minimum, which is what we're getting to washington. we need to do more. we're going to see what he's going to provide. >> what is your reaction to the reporting tonight that nine minutes after the gunman entered the school, the police had a protective ballistic shield with them in the school,
nine minutes after the gunman got into the school. >> lawrence, you and i spoke last week, where we know that at 20 minutes, there was at least three ballistic shields -- it was told to me by mccraw, stephen mccraw, he acknowledged to me that he didn't have equipment material and ammunition to be able to breach that room at 12:03 and beyond. so for those 48 minutes, we saw nothing. i have no doubt, that that first ballistic shield arrived with a vest, and whether that was part of the third, i don't know. we clearly see that these people didn't have any idea on how to do the right thing. and we've heard from every expert in the nation say, you have whether you have the
equipment or not, you just go in, and that never happened here, even with all the right equipment. >> in the hearings that are scheduled, closed door hearings and otherwise, what is the next prime you expect to actually learn something, publicly, that we can all learn together from public officials? >> well, tomorrow, the senate begins its committee hearings. at first glance, they seem to be investigative. but macron will be the first witness tomorrow. as you know, i've been left off of the community hearing, which means a slap in the face for the people of uvalde. i will be there, however, and i will ask questions, if i'm allowed. the lieutenant governor just tweeted today, proudly it seems, that these will be the first open hearings, and we will get answers to the people of uvalde. i look forward to that. let's see if he's right in his assessment, and let's see if we get all of the information that these folks are needing. >> where does uvalde fit in the politics of texas? is it a place that texas republican party feels they can
ignore? >> well, it actually, in actuality, they won the last election, 60-40. and that's what's in the county results indicated. that said, there is a lot of hispanics not voting. and that's the case and a lot of regions in rural texas. it's my hope that this is actually gonna change the tide, after someone sending me of people, registering people. i think that what we have seen here is the republican party that is callous, and that is not listening to the needs of texas voters, not even listening to the needs and the calls of their own republican constituents. 65% of which say, we need to turn the age limit from 18 to 21. >> texas state senator roland gutierrez, thank you very much for joining our discussion tonight. really appreciate it. >> thank you, lawrence. >> coming up, professor melissa
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gonna tell you. and until we get a grip on telling people the truth, we can't expect any differently. >> congressman kinzinger posted the threatening letter on twitter. congressman kinzinger said the darkness is spreading, courtesy of cowardly leaders, fearful of truth. those cowardly leaders have met in houston, texas this weekend at the texas state republican convention, where they voted to withdraw from the united nations, and banish the united nations from american soil, not sure what they want to do with that building on the east side of manhattan. they also agreed that joe biden is not the president of the united states, and that texas should once again be allowed to secede from the united states of america. and they voted for a platform with 273 policy provisions, including number 200.
we believe that all historical war memorials, including confederate monuments in texas, shall be protected from future removal or defacement, and we believe that those monuments that have been removed should be restored to their historical locations. joining our discussion now, eddie glaude, chair of african american studies at princeton university, and an msnbc political analyst. his new podcast is, history is us. we're also joined by melissa murray, a professor of law at new york university, and an msnbc legal analyst. and professor glaude, we have a republican party, nationally, that refuses to commit itself in writing to a platform of any kind. then comes texas, to put it all down there, and it really reads, like everything fit really is
in the center, and in the aspiration of the current republican party. >> yeah, lawrence, it's an interesting combination of the know nothing party, and clearly, undemocratic illiberal set of political actors. i mean, what's clear to me is that this election cycle is not typical. it's not a competition between two parties who are committed to democratic ends, rather, the opposition. the opponent, this election cycle, in the midterm and moving forward, are those who aren't committed to democracy at all, who are in some ways committed to returning to a notion of america that is decidedly white, that is decidedly anti democratic. in other words, eroding the foundation of our democracy as such. >> professor murray, we see in this texas document these 273 demands, as it were, and it
seems to me in the behavior of people who support those ideas, who then attack and threaten the lives of congressman, republican congressman, simply for participating in a fact finding mission, designed to get out the truth, including the truth of possible criminal violations. it all seems to be a piece of republicans wanting to hide the truth from themselves, and the rest of us. >> lawrence, it seems as failure to identify him to seek out the truth as is, just the continued campaign of misinformation that we've seen from the right over the last four years. and the political violence is something that has happened in the united states before. but we have seen a kind of state of it, but i think it's really unprecedented. from those domestic terrorists who are in a u-haul, going to a
pride march in idaho, to these threats against a sitting member of congress, and his family. they have essentially normalized the prospect of violence, and january 6th, i think, is really just the tip of the iceberg. we are already seeing the kind of violent rhetoric around constitutional rights, like, when they talk about gun rights now, it's not about public safety, but rather taking steps to combat a tyrannical government, and to overthrow a tyrannical government, and those with whom you disagree, or you think are controlling the stage in an appropriate way. so we really moving to a kind of a fascistic vernacular, that is really antithetical to the idea of democracy. >> professor glaude, i was so struck in the republican party platform in texas, that in the same document, they call for texas having the right to secede from the united states of america, and they call for a restoration of any confederate monuments that have been removed anywhere in texas.
that seems, again, like one idea working together there. >> absolutely. and i would slightly disagree with professor melissa here that it's not unprecedented, remember, between the end of the civil war and 1895, over 53,000 black activists were murdered, were assassinated, targeted. as white supremacy took root in the south. and i think, you know, the kind of restoration of the confederacy, we're talking about the new redeemers, lawrence, these are the folks in the midst of kind of richest intrenchment rooted grievance, hatred, and feel. there is an attempt to kind of rewrite history. it's a new loss calls as it were. so it makes sense that all of this stuff is converging, the great replacement theory, the attack on voting rights, the attack on critical race theory, escalation of political violence, all this is rooted in this attempt to claim america as a white nation, and we have to simply speak the truth about
that. >> professor murray, this violence and in the actual practice of violence on january 6th, seems to have intimidated some of our legal thinkers. we saw jack goldsmith op-ed piece in the times today about prosecuting donald trump, at the justice department, suggesting that the fear, the fear of how trump voters might feel about that, and how they might react to that. was their principal reason used in the op-ed piece to argue against prosecuting trump? >> again, i think there's a lot of reasons why the department of justice would be very deliberate, in thinking about whether or not to bring a prosecution against a former president. but i don't think fear of mob violence should be one of them. again, the prosecution of these political crimes, the seeking of justice is, again, a defense against this kind of mob violence.
and professor glaude is exactly right to correct me, when i say it's unprecedented. i think it's being unprecedented in our lifetimes, but he's exactly right. the texas platform, what we are seeing, the discussions over abortions are also part of this. and we are essentially rolling back the 20th century, in order to reclaim a vision of the united states that is decidedly not the kind of multi racial democracy that we have come to this day. we are basically going back to reconstruction and redemption. >> professor melissa murray, and professor eddie glaude, thank you both very much for joining our discussion tonight. >> thank you. >> coming up, vladimir putin is now telling a new lie about why he invaded ukraine. now, he says that the civil war. and he is just helping one side. vladimir putin sent our next guest to prison, for singing a song. nadya tolokonnikova joins us next.
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i want to feel in control of my health, so i do what i can. what about screening for colon cancer? when caught in early stages it's more treatable. i'm cologuard. i'm noninvasive and i detect altered dna in your stool to find 92% of colon cancers, even in early stages. early stages? yep, it's for people 45 plus at average risk for colon cancer, not high risk. false positive and negative results may occur. ask your provider if cologuard is right for you. consider it done. >> russian opposition leader alexei navalny was transferred to a maximum security prison 150 miles east of moscow, and navalny's daughter says the prison, the ik-6 penal colony is one of the most dangerous high security prisons in russia, known for torturing and murdering inmates. alexei navalny ran for president in 2018. navalny was poisoned and almost died in 2020. he was evacuated to germany
where he received medical treatment for poisoning, and after recovering, he then bravely, immediately returned to russia, where he knew he would be immediately arrested, and he was. last year, he was sentenced to nine years in prison, on charges of violating his probation, after a reportedly secret meeting with vladimir putin, the head of russian television, a putin propagandist, went on television and watch out to spread a new lie about the war on state tv. russia is just helping in a civil war between russians and anti-russians in ukraine. listen to this. >> [speaking foreign language] [speaking foreign language]
[speaking foreign language] [speaking foreign language] >> joining us now, nadya tolokonnikova, founding member of the russian protest, our collective pussy riot. and nadya, as you watch that russian television, and of course, since you are listening to the russian tv, you're having a different reaction from the rest of us. >> as i'm listening to, out of the mind, kind of -- but i have no interest in hearing what she has to say. but sometimes, it's funny, just to listen to russian propaganda, because it's very hilarious. it's kind of like, they cannot come up with these kinds of things that they tell. like, i don't know, two months
ago, they had a completely different story about what they're doing. and now suddenly, they come up with the idea of civil war. it used to be a -- and now, they believe there is a civil war story, and have to come up with that new one, and the problem of them is changing their versions of what's happening, and often russian people don't trust them anymore. >> so, how do the russian people consume this news? they are watching the story change overtime, what's the reaction to that? >> it's just, they don't trust the propaganda. it's not anything. it's something that you don't trust. we don't trust the government, and we don't need the government to trust us, and see us. we want to be as far as possible from that. and i think, being, the big importance important thing for me as an activist is to teach
people that government is here to serve us, and the government is our employee, and we have to teach them how to behave in a way that is suitable and comfortable to us, and it's not the case in russia these days. >> is that a difficult thing for russians, generally, too understand, since that has really never been the case with the russian government, that it serves the people? >> quite frankly, the way i understand it, it's not the case in a lot of countries. and i feel like this is a partly a problem about representational democracy, because we don't vote often enough. we vote like once in four, or six years. and we don't usually check government officials in office, like, we don't call them accountable enough. and, i think there's a problem, but in russia, it manifests much more than it manifests for example in the united states. >> your friend, alexei navalny, has been moved to a more severe prison. the same thing happened to you. you are sent to a more severe
prison. and you've described it before, hard labor, 12 hours a day. what is this like for navalny now? >> it's 16 hours a day. that was slightly and over estimate -- alexei navalny was the most secret prison, and it's because he's been looked at as the main enemy of the russian state. and to putin himself. they tried to murder him before. it didn't work out. and i think, right now, he doesn't want they don't want to murder him in front of the whole world watching. and what happens in prisons like that is not prison guards who are torturing you, the torture comes from your fellow prisoners. so, some things that happened to navalny, there are stories that are gonna be -- like, he got in conflict with another inmate, and another inmate harmed or murdered him. and this is exactly the
playbook that they used against me. they would turn the whole prison against you, and for example, they would withdraw certain privileges, or rights, that you used to have, like, for example, things like calling your relatives, or being able to wear warm clothes underneath your prison uniform,, and they would tell everyone that it happened because you are in this penal colony, and you have to deal with this person, or otherwise, they will -- you're gonna be punished. so, i, personally, wasn't moments when i felt scared for my life. and the head of my prison was openly telling me that i have to tell them that i made a mistake. i actually do love vladimir putin, and i had to report on my fellow movement members, those who are not discovered yet, whose identities were not discovered yet. so, they basically wanted me to become a snitch. and i think this is something
that conversations that happened with navalny as well in the jail. >> what are your hopes for navalny? i mean, you have your own realistic expectation of what's gonna happen to him. what do you think is most likely? >> he is extremely brave. he already got a message from him from this penal colony. and he talks about it lightly. i know it's definitely not easy for him. but i know his brother. i know his family, and i know they way that they look at this reality. they're optimists until the end. and i think he shares this optimism, this belief, and this beautiful russia of the future, that's how he calls it. and he shares that with all the russians, and i think that me and other people, especially younger generation, they really believe that we're gonna be able to have this beautiful russia in the future. maybe not next year, but a few years from now. >> nadya tolokonnikova, thank
you very much for joining us again, and no one can tell the story of what's happening there better than you do. thank you very much. >> thank you so much. >> tonight's last word is next. of protein. those who tried me felt more energy in just two weeks! (sighs wearily) here i'll take that! (excited yell) woo-hoo! ensure max protein. with thirty grams of protein, one gram of sugar, and nutrients to support immune health. ♪ ♪ one gram of sugar, make way for the first-ever chevy silverado zr2. with multimatic shocks, rugged 33-inch tires, and front and rear electronic locking differentials. dude, this is awesome... but we should get back to work. ♪ ♪ this good? perfect. if you're gonna work remote... work remote. find new workspaces. find new roads. chevrolet.
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i just want to find 11,780 votes, which is one more than we have. >> you will hear that tomorrow when, georgia secretary of state, brad raffensperger, will tell the january 6th committee, on national television, about that phone call from donald trump. the hearing coverage begins at noon eastern, here on msnbc. i will join rachel for msnbc's special primetime coverage of the hearing tomorrow night, starting at 8 pm eastern. and at 10 pm tomorrow night, we will have our regular scheduled edition of the last word, here, will we or we will continue the
in-depth discussion of tomorrow's public hearing of the january 6th committee. that is tonight's last word. the 11th hour with stephanie ruhle starts now. >> tonight, looking ahead to tomorrow's january 6th hearing, the pressure campaign based on lies and deception on the state level. how much does the former guy know about the state electors scheme? plus, the big lie makes its way into the republican party platform in texas. new declarations made over the weekend, ruling the states gop further to the right. and new reporting on the police response to the uvalde school shooting. we will review the details, minute by minute, as the 11th hour gets underway on this monday night. >> good evening once again. i am stephanie ruhle. it is the eve of another critical january six committee hearing, the panel's fourth one, starting tomorrow at 1 pm
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