tv Hallie Jackson Reports MSNBC September 14, 2022 12:00pm-1:00pm PDT
westminster hall of london. a glimpse of history, queen elizabeth now lying in state. members of the public paying their respects. mournfully filing past her coffin bidding farewell to britain's longest reigning monarch. >> on this map, the public viewing stretches more than two miles. mourners may have to stand in line for 24 hours just for a brief moment to view the coffin. hundreds of thousands of mourners, maybe a mill of them are expected to pass before her funeral on monday. the coffin moved to westminster hall earlier today, from buckingham palace, in a somber ceremonial procession. king charles his three siblings
and sons prince william and prince harry walked behind the coffin along with other senior palace officials. >> music and drum beats from the military marching band punctuated the journey, and the final resting place for queen elizabeth. good day to all of you. i'm alex witt in for halle jackson. we will take to you london in just a bit for a more expansive look at this historic day in the u.k. the other big story here in the u.s., a flurry of developments in the investigation surrounding classified documents at donald trump's mar-a-lago home, as well as the january 6th insurrection. first, the latest filing in the mar-a-lago search. the d.o.j. is warning that any delay in its ability to look at documents seized there could be expected to result in damage to the national security, including
exceptionally grave degenerative, any delay could cause irreparable harm to the government and the public, and the most recent unredacted section of the affidavit used to secure the mar-a-lago search warrant, it appears to shed more light on where trump was keeping classified documents on his resort property and all happening while d.o.j. is raising questions about whether it indeed has recovered all government documents from trump's property. >> i think there is a legitimate question about whether or not the fbi finally now has it all. who's to say that president trump didn't give some of it away, in the course of holding on to it at mar-a-lago, for the last year and a half. suppose he gave it to some, suppose he gave some of it to some author who is writing a book for example. >> meanwhile the fbi confirms it executed a search warrant at a fast food outlet in minnesota, but it is not saying who or what was the target. however, trump ally mike lindell
claims that fbi agents seized his cell phone and asked him about voting machines used in colorado's elections. >> he goes, we're taking your cell phone. we have a warrant for your cell phone. i go, no, i said my whole company, i run five companies off that, i don't have a computer, my hearing aids run off this. >> well, the d.o.j. is continuing the investigation into the plot, to overturn the 2020 election results. issuing around 40 subpoenas this week. for more, nbc justice and correspondent ken dilanian, the investigation into january 6th and the effort to subvert the january 20th election results seem to be accelerating. who may they be seeking for information and what do they signal they are looking for? >> from a wide array of very important people in former president donald trump's orbit, alex. the mike lindell question
appears to be discrete because it is about an alleged breach of voting machines in colorado but it is all connected because it is essentially about the plot to overturn the 2020' election. that's what lindell has been espousing, the lie that there was fraud in the election and there are people who are trying to go into local voting machines and get copies of various files to try to prove that fraud. but big picture, in the last week, the d.o.j. has really stepped up its investigative efforts, and as you said, delivered these 40 or so grand jury subpoenas, and seized two other cell phones, one from boris epstein, a very significant donald trump insider, former nypz police commissioner bernard carric says he got a subpoena for documents and subpoena, and it was an incredibly broad subpoena, that asked information about the trump campaign and raising money for the quote-unquote stop the steal movement and things related to january 6th and all sorts of stuff. so it is a very broad inquiry
that the d.o.j. is conducting and it is right on the edge of the 60-day quiet period in which you generally don't take visible actions close to an election in a politically sensitive case so it suggests that they have gathered up a lot of evidence that they have time to clue on and see where it leads on. >> and new developments on the trump documents probe, the d.o.j. is warning that further delay could cause, they're calling it irreparable harm. are they suggesting how it would harm, and what is the latest on the investigation just overall? >> well, their point there, they're really pushing back against donald trump's lawyers, who said in a filing that this was just a document dispute, and they like continue to an overdue library book, this issue of documents at mar-a-lago. the d.o.j. came back and said no, this is about national security. we found, the fbi found empty folders marked classified. for example, at mar-a-lago, and they need to figure out what was in those folders, which classified documents, what kind of secrets were in them and did
they get to the wrong place, that's why they're saying the national security of the united states is threatened, because donald trump had highly, highly classified documents at mar-a-lago, that only a small number of people inside the u.s. government are even allowed to see, and the fbi needs to find out what happened to those documents as part of the intelligence community damage assessment. for example, they need to figure out whether they evacuate a source in a foreign country or close down an intercept capability that the national security agency has, so that's the urgency. they're saying that as a matter of law, trump's lawyers are wrong when they say that, you know, they call these documents allegedly classified, and they imply, without saying it, that the president declassified them. >> stay right where you are, ken. we will bring in right now the national reporter with the "washington post" and the msnbc contributor as well, as charles coleman, former brooklyn prosecutor and msnbc legal analyst. welcome to you both. as you heard ken laying out for us, the d.o.j. is actively pursuing these two different investigative paths, the
malignancy documents probe which is in the -- the mar-a-lago documents probe which is in the midst of the legal fight and the 2020 election results, which appears to be ramping up. where do the cases stand? do you think we're close to seeing charges and one more than the other? >> it an excellent question, alex, i have to agree with ken, the work around the flurry of activity in the recent set of subpoenas that has to do with the january 6th probe, the d.o.j.'s look at whether or not donald trump or his allies and aides were engaged in seditious conspiracy, and conspiracy, fraud, et cetera, and that flurry of activity sure seems like the kind of thing you do, not busy work particularly, but things you want to gather up while you're in the middle of a very long period of time where you're going to essentially be dormant. the case involving the mar-a-lago records, which many people, sources, inside trump's
sort of allied camp, described as a self-inflicted wound to donald trump, that case is a lot more straightup, so to speak in prosecutor language, you know, you either kept the records or you didn't. you either concealed them or you didn't. you either told us there were no more, or you told us there were no classified records and you were wrong. and we know in the case of that third allegation, that that is the case. trump's lawyers said they had no more classified records. they had done a diligent search of mar-a-lago, and that turned out, upon an actual fbi search, to be false. so that second case, while it started later, much later, it is much simpler, and if you wanted to bring something, it would just be a lot easier, a lot more straightup, i would think that you'll be seeing, we'll be seeing evidence of interviews of
christina bobb, for example, possibly other lawyers and certainly aides close to trump in gathering, packing and assessing whether those classified government records, totally 100% government property, assessing which ones needed to be returned to the government and what donald trump said amid all of that. >> charles, you have heard the justice department warn that any further delay in appointing the independent arbiter, the special master, could cause irreparable harm to their investigation into the missing trump documents, and here's former homeland security secretary jai johnson a short time ago describing the impact of the delay. >> it is a platter of time is of the essence, before evidence goes cold, before a trail goes cold, before sources dry up and people have second thoughts about talking to the government. there is an impact about having to stall a criminal investigation. i hope this judge appreciates that. it's not simply a matter of just
pencils down. when you're in the middle of conducting a criminal investigation, it involves cultivating witnesses, cultivating sources, while their memories are fresh, you can't just put it all on ice so easily. >> so i'm curious if you expect judge cannon to take this into account or if this will end up in the appeals court and guess what, that further prolongs the investigation. >> well, i do think that there is a possibility, but unfortunately, we could see this move to the appeals court which ultimately plays into the lands of what donald trump's legal team seeks to do. it's very clear that they have no legal pathway to victory here. and so they have taken the approach that all they want to do is delay as much as they can, and make as many side shows around the central issue as they can, in order to distract from what is going on here. and i think the appeals court would work in their favor at least as it relates to that goal. they may not get the eventual outcome they're desiring but for
the immediate sense they will have been able to avoid a direct decision being made and to stall this criminal investigation, to the extent that they have been able to so far. >> i think it is important to understand that the d.o.j. and in their replay papers did an excellent job of laying out the fact that this was a matter of national security, and i don't think that in terms of plain language, drive thrag home, driving that point home, that they've done as good of a job before, as they have in these papers but i think as mentioned by the speak nert clip you just passed, the issue becomes, when you're talking about a criminal investigation, want to protect the sources that are giving you the information and allowing you to move forward. in an investigation like this, when people have already showed a hesitancy with respect to coming out and speaking about what they know, that's paramount. >> well, in fact, carol, the judge has unsealed more portions of the mar-a-lago search warrant yesterday however the filing
does say that trump's counsel indeed stated that all of the records that came from the record were only stored in the storage room. the counsel was not advised there were any records in any private office space or any other location at mar-a-lago. but there's got to be some significance to that, because what did we see? >> yes, certainly a great point, too. i think what's revelatory about this little paragraph is boiled down pretty easily. now, we know the department of justice was told, by president trump's lawyer, forgive me former president trump's lawyer, that he was not advised that there were any records from the white house in any office or residence. he says that he wasn't surprised. it's not clear by whom, he was advised, that all of the records that were brought from the white house after the inauguration of biden, and as trump left the white house, that all of those records were in a storage room.
so obviously, he was advised by someone. who was that? who did president trump's lawyer get his information from about where the white house records were stored? because evan corcoran, that lawyer, makes the assertion to the department of justice, i've done a diligent search, i've looked everywhere in mar-a-lago where these classified records might be be found, and we found none, no more to provide. that's where the obstruction case lies. why did he think he had done a diligent search? why did he think he had no records that were classified remaining? who told him this is where we keep the white house records? >> in all of this, it may be in part how it provoked the committee chair woman carolyn maloney to send a letter to the national archives asking if it determined that donald trump may still hold any records. here is la she wrote to the archives, in light of the serious risk that mr. trump may still be retaining sensitive
government records at mar-a-lago or his other properties, i urge the archives to seek a personal certification from donald trump that he has surrendered all presidential records that he illegally removed from the white house after leaving office. so ken, why do you think lawmakers, and others, are concerned that there may still be government documents out there and what do you think the likelihood is that donald trump would sign such a document? >> they're concerned because the archives told them that they cannot account for all of the presidential records, that they cannot be sure that donald trump turned over all of the presidential records to them. my question about that is do they know for sure there are records, for example, are there copies somewhere else that they're missing from the trump white house files are or they are speculating because how can anyone be sure after this episode that donald trump turned over all of the records to the archives. it is an open question. and i cannot imagine that donald
trump would sign that document. he made very clear that he had contempt by the archives in the first place to turn over those records and that's why we're here. that is why there is a criminal investigation into this matter. >> 100%. and the 40 subpoenas that were issued to trump aides seems to show that the d.o.j. is exploring many different strands of plot to overturn the 2020 election, and what does it signal to you about the status of the d.o.j. investigation there? and by the way, the d.o.j. pause, 60 days before the election, ken brought that up earlier, how would that impact their progress? assuming that they abide by their usual constraints to avoid any sense of politicization of an investigation? >> well, i think it is important that viewers understand that the methodology here is something that most people don't get this level of insight to ever. the unique thing about this case, the difference about this case, is that because it has been so much in the public eye, so much of the investigation has been subject to public review in
ways that prosecutors aren't used, to and what i can likely assure you of is that merrick garland and the d.o.j. had already planned around this window, in terms of looking at the time line, and how they were going to navigate this window of not necessarily moving forward, at least not publicly with respect to the investigation. so that's why i think both ken and carol are correct, with regard to the timing, being intentional with these witnesses, so that now you can sort of comb over this evidence as you get it. four of the witnesses themselves who have been subpoenaed, in many cases this is what they will get, from these witnesses, it will be win-win for the d.o.j., and i say that they will not have to deal with respect to these witnesses, any of the hurdles or the obstacles they have been presented with in the past, around executive privilege or attorney-client privilege or around people not being able to talk. to any of the information that they get, they're going to be able to use, because it's going to corroborate what they already know. so it is a win-win for merrick garland and the d.o.j.
but something that they want to use to pour over during this dead period right before midterms. >> carolyn leonig, charles coleman, ken dilanian, thanks to you all. president biden in the driver's seat in more ways than one. coming up next the story behind this picture and what could be a big road block for getting the economy back on track. you could literally say back on track. andwich roster ever assembled. tony, the new outlaw's got double pepper jack and juicy steak. let's get some more analysis on that, chuck. mmm. pepper jack. tender steak. very insightful, guys. the new subway series. what's your pick? ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ moderate to severe eczema still disrupts my skin. despite treatment it disrupts my skin with itch.
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right now, president biden is in michigan, touting the administration funding for the electric car industry here in the u.s. just moments ago, during remarks at the detroit auto show, he announced one of the first major rollouts of funding from the bipartisan infrastructure law. >> the bipartisan infrastructure law, we're intesting $7.5 billion to build electric vehicle charging stations all across america. so today, i'm pleased to
announce we're approving funding for the first 35 states, including michigan, to build their own electric charging infrastructure throughout their state. >> nbc is at the white house and mike, what else are we hearing from the president today? >> the headline is what we just heard the president there announcing, $900 million from the bipartisan infrastructure law to help create this network of electric vehicle charging stations across the country. and what we really heard from the president is part of the continuation from the white house ceremony yesterday for the new law, it was really putting the larger legislative accomplishments of late into perspective. it is the infrastructure bill, which funds the network of charging stations that helps also lead to what the inflation law did in terms of incentives, to buy electric vehicles, and then of course, you have the chips and science act, which helps get the semiconductors needed to actually make those electric vehicles, and the president also today, talking about the importance of america keeping its competitive edge. let's listen to part of that
message. >> china and the rest of the world are catching up. we used to invest almost 2% of our entire gdp in research and development and now it is 0.7% an the rest of the world is catching up. not anymore. now we're choosing to build a better america. >> an america that is confronting the climate kreis kiss with american workers leading the way and we're building a clean energy economy and from the bottom up and middle out and i'm so tired of trickle down, i can't stand it. >> and the president, the other reason he went there, to test drive yet another electric vehicle. you saw some of the images there. now he is driving that cadillac car, and he has test driven a ford pick-up truck, and a gmc hummer a lot of biden behind the wheel there. >> that's right. he's a car guy are today. so what about the rail strike right now that could go into effect as early as friday, mike,
two of the unions at odds with the rail carriers and what kind of impact could this? >> we know the president is a train guy, and obviously, this is not passenger rail that we're talking about, but this potential labor dispute could impact passenger rail. amtrak announcing today they are canceling some of their long distance routes because they use these freight rail tracks as well. now the white house is emphasizing that the president is taking, doing everything possible, including speaking personally, to the heads of the management and to the union side, and both parties were actually at the negotiating table again today, here in washington, at the labor day, and the white house says they're optimistic these two sides can reach a resolution, but in the meantime, the white house is in contingency planning mode. they're prepared to work behind the scenes to try to find other means to potentially transport some of the goods that travel over rail, either by trucking or by using ocean freight shipping as well. but this could be a major disruption to the economy to the tunes of tens of billions of
dollars per day. >> yikes. thank you, mike. let's go now to decision 2022, and the primary season, officially over with polls closing in delaware, rhode island and new hampshire. and the results for the new hampshire races highlightsing the strength of former president trump's influence on the republican party after three so-called maga candidates beat their mo moderate challengers. nbc is in wilson, new hampshire. walk us through who won and the significance of these victories going forward. >> well, alex, you said it there, it was a strong finish for the maga movement as the primary season comes to a close here, and trump, the former president, poffing on his social media website touting quote, that the trumpiest people all won in new hampshire and this is a theme we've seen throughout the primary season which has really produced a slate of right wing candidates. it was a really rebuke of the republican establishment here in
new hampshire, an establishment that had lined up behind the more moderate state senator and he got the support of the gop governor of new hampshire, chris sununu, who will be running on a ticket, alongside don bolda who he called too extreme for this race. and overnight, in their victory speeches, these candidates were emboldened and ready to take on the establishment. take a listen. >> we have taken their arrows. we have successfully protected ourselves. we are now going to rally around the circle. unity. freedom. liberty. and together -- >> this upcoming election in november is about one thing. stopping the radical
biden/pelosi socialist agenda in its tracks. >> leavitt is 25 years old, hoping to be the first gen-z congresswoman, and don bolda, you heard him talking about unity, that unity is something to say to build quickly after a contentious primary. november is coming up very, very quickly here. and what was a blow to the republican establishment with these victories was maybe a boon to democrats. the democratic candidates and the democratic party here was hoping that these maga candidates would succeed. they believe they will be easier to beat in november. in fact, the democrats actually tried to boost two candidates so that maggie hassan will have an easier fight in the midterms. >> i think don is a "game of thrones" fan given what he is
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. now to capitol hill and senator lindsey graham's somewhat stunning proposal for an abortion ban. lots of rip bling effects through the capitol. talk about what's the latest now. >> that's right, alex, we are witnessing a moment of truth for republicans, the supreme court has granted their wish and opened the door, after half a century of them fighting, and a lot of them for stricter abortion rights and now the question is how far the party wants to go to do that and we're seeing restrictions on that front as well, and a number of republican senators are supporting the 15-week ban by lindsey graham and other republicans who don't want to touch the issue and that includes senate minority leader mitch mcconnell particularly this close to the election and believes it should be left to the states, and there are inevitably those in the conservative moment who are not satisfied with 15 weeks worth of a ban, and want to be more
aggressive. and want to push republicans to be more aggressive. and in the midst of all of this, speaker nancy pelosi is trying to highlight the divisions and pointing out that democrats are unified saying that the government should not restrict a legal abortion at all. >> everybody is saying it should be a state issue, and then, probably at the insistence of the maga grass roots coming out and saying it should be a federal ban. >> we have to ask the republicans as to why they poured cold water on it, but they know they're digging a hole and they just keep digging it. but i think what you're seeing there is the conflict within the republican party. that there are those in the party that believe life begins at the candle light dinner the night before. >> you can hear the speaker of the house twisting the knife there a little bit, and feeling confident about the issue to
protect democrat candidates and bolster nor democratic candidates to victory in the fall election and one thing for sure, alex, voters will look at what is going to happen, and they will look at a legislation to codify an abortion as a federal right in all 50 states and they will look at the numbers and see where the appetite is and look for a restriction on the floor. all up in the air. >> a great segue to the next conversation. 30 democratic senators are demanding enforcement of hipaa laws to protect women's medical information from being shared in states with strict new abortion bans. leading this initiative, washington senator patty murray who joins me right now. senator, welcome. first off, let's talk about the democrats who are looking at lindsey graham's pronouncement and potentially some sort of a campaign gift to democrats, a little more than 60 days now before the midterms. how do you view what's come out of senator graham's mouth and how it can affect midterms? >> i think what senator graham is proposing is horrendous and
appalling and frightening. weeks after the supreme court, after years of pushing them to do this by the far right, overturn roe, and put this country into chaos, and women's lives at stake, i believe firmly that every woman with her own family, with her own faith, with her own doctors, should have the right to make her own health care decisions. that was ripped away, with the constitutional right being taken away by the supreme court. the republicans now, with lindsey graham, out there saying what their next goal is, they are not giving up and now they want a national ban on abortion, they want to say to all of the women who showed up in kansas and said not in our state, you don't matter, they want to say to all of the people who signed petitions in michigan, to make sure that they didn't have horrific laws like this, your state doesn't matter. they're saying to my state, who has laws on the books to protect women's rights, your rights don't matter either. and they're proposing a national ban. and i'm going to fight this with everything i have, but they have
made their agenda clear. republicans want to impose a national ban on a woman's right to make her own health care choices. >> our reporters have outlined this, but i know you sent this letter to the biden administration. we will show it here. what is it that you think the administration could do to protect women's reproductive rights at least in the short term? >> we have seen chaos across the country, as state after state have passed these horrific laws. women who can't leave their state to get the health care they need, providers who are being threatened with, being sent to jail, we are seeing women being tracked to determine whether or not they are seeking abortion care, and what we are asking secretary becerra and the department of health and human services to enact a rule to protect the privacy of women and their providers who seek access to health care in this country.
>> i know other colleagues have teamed up to introduce the reproductive freedom for all act and they say they will codify roe v. wade. senator graham as democrats have already said, they're not going to support it though. you are on board with it? do you think it can pass the senate? >> i will work with anyone who will codify roe and make sure women across this country in whatever state they are in have the ability to make their own health care choices, so i am looking at legislation to make sure that those states who have already enacted extreme laws will still allow the women in those states who are american citizens to be able to make their own health care choices. so i'm looking at that language carefully. i do have concerns about that. but i will tell you this. if we get the majority, democrats, in the senate, and keep the house, we will pass legislation to codify roe. >> and on another note, after the supreme court overturned roe, another bill to safeguard same-sex marriage was
introduced, by the end of this month, the senate will be voting on it, republicans seem to be on board with protections, as long as they have protections for religious groups that oppose that. where do things stand right now, and will democrats get enough votes to avoid a filibuster and pass it? >> well, i think there is incredible concern in this country that the words of some of our supreme court justices very clearly stated, when they overturned roe v. wade, that marriage rights, were also in the line, cover of contraception, things that we have taken for granted so it is incumbent upon us here in congress to codify these laws to make sure that the thousands of americans who believe that their marriage is legal don't have to fear their lives and the threat of that. and we are working right now to codify that language, and hoping to bring that bill up here in the senate, very shortly. >> washington senator patty murray, thank you very much for your time. 38 minutes after 8:00 p.m. in london where hundreds of thousands are expected to pay their respects to the queen over the next few days, as she lies in state.
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you're never responsible discov for unauthorizedl-new subaru forester wilderness. purchases on your discover card. right now, in london, lines of people stretching for miles, are waiting to pay their respects to queen elizabeth, as her coffin lies in state, at the palace westminister for the next four days, the queen left buckingham palace for the last time during a solemn horse drawn procession through crowd-lined streets of london with king charles and siblings and his sons marching behind her coffin. let's bring in nbc's keir simmons and suzanna lipscomb.
>> and keir, first, what do you take away from the royal family today and what sticks with you most? >> britain is saying goodbye to a monarch who most people here have only known in their lifetime. and what i mean to say is you had today just an extraordinary mix, you had the pomp and ceremony from the military, who have defended the queen, all of those years, you have the religious service, she was such a woman of faith, a church that she deeply, deeply believed in. and you had the family, walking behind the casket, carried on that carriage, the family that loved her very much, and as one person said this week, i think with all of the losses, we know it is greater for you, and most importantly, for the public,
lining the streets, giving them a chance to say their last goodbyes, and alex, behind me now, a line of people, extraordinary line, that runs and anyone who knows london will know, that i'm standing in front of westminster where the queen is lying in state and along the thames, the river, and that line runs along the thames, across the bridge and back to the south side of the thames. so it is long and getting longer. and one last piece of this tapestry, if you like, as the queen arrives here, in westminster, in parliament square, she passed the statue of winston churchill, her first prime minister and for a second there, you saw two towering figures in british life, reunited again. >> what a keen observation there, keir. during today's ceremony, you had harry as well as prince andrew, they were wearing suits, and not
military uniforms, despite their military service, they are not currently in active duty, and not working royals, wearing uniforms is not allowed at events like this, but would there have been consideration to update protocol, given that those two specifically are war veterans? >> yes, it is curious, the two royals who are veterans who served, were not in uniforms, because as you say, they lost their army military titles when harry and meghan stopped being working members of the royal family and prince andrew had his stripped from him. and to say that they ceased to represent the queen, but i suppose, you know, they were allowed to wear the medals and they were there, so they were allowed to be present as the
queen's descendants, and actually the thing that i would take an interest, what was different, of course, to the duke of edinburgh's funeral, is that this time, peter phillips was put between prince william and prince harry. do you remember -- >> i remember that. >> during the funeral, it felt very deliberate that another grandchild separated the two of them, and that didn't happen here. >> which brings me to another question, looking at harry and william is, there any signal that they have reconciled in some lasting way or is this all temporary? is there time during this mourning period for them to hash out their differences, and reclaim their incredibly close bond? i mean what are the hurdles you see to that happening? >> i think that times of grief are oftentimes of reconciliation, and we've seen them out together, but the truth of the matter is they're set on
very different courses. now, william is prince of wales, katherine is princess of wales, they are next in line to the throne, he's next in line to the throne, and his father is in his 70s. where as harry and meghan, the duke and duchess of sussex, have made their life in america, and while they may therefore reconcile on a personal level, and also clearly harry is doing his part for his grandmother, he's showing up today, he's being part of these things that he wanted to escape, he is there today, nevertheless, the two couples are heading in very disparate directions and i think therefore there will always be a tension over the choices they've made. >> i'm curious, since you are so close there, to the line of mourners, being outside of westminster palace there, the sentiment, the mood that you're sensing, how much do you think that is accurately reflects
really the unanimous voice throughout london? >> well, there's no such thing as a unanimous voice in a city like london, much like in great cities on the other side of the pond, new york, l.a., chicago, name them, and anyone in other cities can be shoutding and screaming saying, my point is to say that cities are nephew -- are nephew analysis are they? but what are you seeing here are a group of people who for many, many reasons want to have a very private and personal moment with the queen. and you know, i think that is something that has proven to be extraordinarily moving for a lot of them. i just explained, i spoke to one couple who just met each other in the line, and they were some of the first people to go into that great hall, one of them, she was there for her mom, who couldn't be there, so that of course, that was a very personal
aspect, and another was here, the churchill funeral here in london and now for the queen. and listen to this description. they say you walk in there, it's quiet, you're just hit by the moment, by the immensity of the moment. and then you are given enough time menacety of the moment. then you are given enough time to say good-bye, and then one of them taught me, as you walk past the queen and she's behind you, you realize that this really is good-bye. >> a very, very solemn time throughout london. all right, my friends. thank you. it is just one sentence and one article, but wow, does it put the inflation story into sharp focus. the average household is spending how much more each month to buy the same basket of goods and services as last year? we'll show you the numbers in just a moment. show you the numb just a moment. and mine's unlisted. try boost® high protein with 20 grams of protein for muscle health. versus 16 grams in ensure high protein. boost® high protein also has key nutrients
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♪♪ i'm about to show you a dollar figure that's going to put into context mouch how much after dent inflation is putting in american's wallets. the average family is spending $460 more dollars each month to buy the same basket of fwoods and services as last year. yesterday we learned inflation is up 8.3% from a year ago. joining me now to break all of this down as gently as possible emily eget. $460, that's so much per month. >> what a burden on so many families. the latest report confirms what so many know, the cost of everything is high. we have seen the cost of the average gallon of gas fall from 90 days straight, but still
we're seeing this overall prices for items increase by 8.3%. some of the biggest driving factors behind that, your electric bill, health insurance, but you're seeing it in food as well. eggs, butter, lunch meats, milk, bread, so when you're going to the grocery store, you're seeing what is about a 13.5% increase in prices. that is a pretty staggering number. it's the largest yearly increase since 1979. so really you're going to feel at the grocery store. and one thing i will mention is that wages have also ticked up slightly by just over 5%. but really those gains are entirely wiped out by simply inflation and it's even a more challenging situation for people on fixed incomes. take a listen here. we spoke with someone. >> you're going to spend $50, you have like 5 things in the cart. what happened to my money?
it's like a red neon sign flashing, can't spend that, can't go there, can't do that. it's very difficult. >> we can't hardly afford food. it's fwoen crazy. >> the hotter than expected inflation report sent stocks nose diving yesterday making for the worst day on wall street in more than two years. the dow dropping by more than 1,200 points. >> do not look at your 401(k)s yesterday that's for sure. thank you for watching this hour of msnbc. you can catch me each and every weekend at noon eastern time. "deadline white house" starts after this quick break. "deadline white house" starts after this quick break ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ finding the perfect designer isn't easy. but, at upwork, we found her. she's in austin between a fresh bowl of matcha and a fresh batch of wireframes.
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hi, everyone. it's 4:00 in new york. big decisions loom for the members of the january 6 select committee. tasked with investigating the deadly capitol insurrection as those members prepare the final act as what has been historic congressional probe into the plot to overturn the 2020 presidential election. politico is out with brand new reporting on the big questions facing the january 6th select committee. quote, should they seek donald trump's testimony? what should they do with republican lawmakers who defied subpoenas? will they be able to negotiate an interview with mike pence? members of the january 6th select committee is