tv With All Due Respect Bloomberg November 23, 2016 5:00pm-6:01pm EST
john: with all due respect to president obama - - >> for the past seven years i have established another tradition. embarrassing my daughters with a cornucopia of dad jokes about turkeys. we should also make sure everyone is having to eat on thanksgiving. the turkeys are already stuffed. no way i am cutting this habit cold turkey. john: i do. -- i know. he's a lame turkey. ♪ welcome to a very special
thanksgiving episode of "with all due respect." in are mixing bowl tonight, accusations of fraud, and our good friend, bett. we are pacing herself because of the brilliant chef making his annual appearance on this set later to present his latest tryptophan laced triumph. let's start with our first course. donald trump's transition team announced more picks today. the big headline, former trump critic nikki haley has been nominated to be the nation's next u.n. ambassador. he also pegged to betty devos to had his department of education. carson was reportedly asked to leave the u.s. department of housing and urban development. he previously rebuffed the idea of being part of the of ministration, but now he seems open to the idea.
today on facebook he wrote "after serious discussions with the trunk transition team, i feel i can make a significant contribution, particularly for making inner cities great for everyone." this would infuse some much-needed diversity to his so far all white male administration. eddie, the picks today. let's include carson. what you think about them on their own merit? anie: well, the picks are attempt to brand the trump presidency. i'm not sure governor haley has the experience to be u.n. ambassador. i'm concerned that devos will implement that school voucher program in public schools. and i'm really afraid of ben carson taking the lead of donald trump's new deal. john: [laughter]
eddie: but on the whole, it's a good thing. john: let's come back to carson and a second. ambassador -- u.n. is not really a foreign-policy job. is a job that is mostly advocacy. your job is to talk to the secretary of state, talk to the secretary of defense, talk to national security, talk to the press, make the case for the united states in the u.n. to me, nikki haley is adequately qualified for that job. i think she's an impressive woman, and the fact that she has not had vast foreign-policy experience i don't find hugely problematic. ms. devos, on the base of what i can tell, the stuff she is advocating for it is not different from what arne duncan advocated for. it's a republicans you of education policy, but not radical. it's not radically different from what we saw from democrats. i think ben carson is the bigger
problem, and i want to hear about what you say. eddie: what is the things we do know is as we come out of these last eight years, urban america is in crisis. one of the things we know is that with the collapse of the housing market, particularly on black and brown communities, african-americans and latinos has not bounced back in terms of homeownership. to see howinterested ben carson orients the himself. all of this has everything to do with homeownership. john: you're a professor, right? that was a lot of brilliant analysis and cool facts. i'll say something simpler. my father, who is a republican his whole life until very late, a moderate republican in california, decided in 2000 that he didn't want to vote for george w. bush, because he said
he wanted to be the commissioner of baseball more than president. if you want to be the commissioner of baseball more than president, you shouldn't be president. everything ben carson has said with respect to the earlier floating of him running hhs, i am not qualified -- he's not qualified. a guy like that, who has to be dragged kicking and screaming into running a major bureaucracy in washington is someone i don't want to touch that bureaucracy. from what we can tell, he didn't want it and trump begged him. he doesn't know anything about housing policy, about urban development, and he apparently doesn't think he is qualified to run the apartment. i'm against that employment on those grounds. your grounds are good -- mine are simpler. eddie: i'll say this. i said before i thought it was bad that the ministration looked like a bunch of old white guys. john: i'm going to give a little
bit of credit for at least apparently caring about trying to make a demonstration that looks like america. it's a small piece of credit, but i think it is important the administration should be full of qualified people. you can talk about any of these individual picks, of the fact is there should be a tentative notion that there should not be in all weight mala ministration. we can talk about why that's not a good thing necessarily. , to put dark faces and women in high places. but there's another thing to think about competence, to think about skill set. john: this is why i said i don't think ben carson -- i'm saying there is some value to that. with the entire ministration of all white men, we would think that's a problem. we'll have to ask donald
trump -- exactly. tom: ijohn: it has been two wees since hillary clinton admitted we'll have to ask donald defeat, but her team is now hearing from prominent scientists and security experts who say they expect electronic voting machines in wisconsin, michigan, and pennsylvania may have been manipulated. the academics are urging an audit of the election results in those three key states. n in wisconsin, experts say clinton received fewer votes in counties with electronic voting machines. today, the green party presidential candidate tweeted it she will pursue a recount if she can raise the money. she will have to act fast, because the deadline is on friday. eddie, based on what we now know, do you think these states
and their election results should be audited? eddie: yes, absolutely. i have a lot of respect for the computer scientists, but i think more importantly, your respective of web -- irrespective of of or not they are trying to win, more importantly, we need to dispel any questions that may exist about the fairness of the election. if there are any problems, and i think the statistical anomalies, if they suggest there has been a problem, if there has been some kind of hacking, we need to get to the bottom of it and to spell it if it is not true, so absolutely. another security expert today and said the first thing he would look for if you look for tampering is you look for states -- where was there today and said the first thing he would look a bign polling and results? argument,30,000 foot but if you look at states like maine, new hampshire, colorado,
these states have paper ballots, and they conform very much to pre-election polling. if you look at states with electronic voting machines, you some much larger variations from a polling suggested. it was not necessarily that they have been hacked, but if there was a question you should take a look, and these three states are three of them. i think you are right. the strongest argument for doing an audit has nothing to do with, is the country ready to move on, or is the country aching for a fight, or is she ready to set up and chappaqua. the question -- donald trump selection was controversial. for the half of the country that is outraged and horrified by his presence in the white house, if they have a reason to cling to a conspiracy theory, that will make it harder for them to accept the notion that he is legitimately the president-elect. if we can dispel those doubts, it would be good for trump. eddie: absolutely. john: and the legitimacy of the
office. eddie: we know the data is coming in that she has won the popular vote. if he's going to come into the office with legitimacy, we need to dispel this. john: lets do it. since donald trump became the next president of these united states, the stock market has bigly. the last two days, the dow has set new records, closing above 19,000. bigly. people are dubbing this the trump effect, or heaven help us, the trunk bumump bump. we called up our markets maestro for his take on the phenomenon. >> markets are surging to record highs, and there is reason to believe it is about trump. if you look at the sector leading the way, it is all about the financials. the of banks up 20% since
election on expectations of faster growth and a regulatory rollback. prior to the election, people thought he would be bad for the market. they predicted the selloff. but since then it has been optimism lower tax cuts, regulation, more fiscal spending, more growth, and people are ignoring all the negatives they saw about his campaign and administration. i want toddie, correct one mistake we just made in the previous discussion. michigan is still too close to call. in a state where he is ahead, it is so close, that continues to be uncalled. we slightly misstated that. let me ask you about this market thing. you are the president-elect. if you are the president-elect, you would rather have a surging stock market than a plummeting one. on one hand, this seems like good news, whatever the cause. on the other hand, if people are saying, wall street is on fire because of you being president,
that might be a problem for the populist president who rode into the white house on the back of anxiety about wall street and the fortune 500. do you think there are perils for trump if the stock market booms and he gets credit? eddie: i think so. part of this has to do with the idea of a trump candidacy as a change candidate, his election as a change election. what we are seeing, at least in the beginning, are the elements of business as usual. wall street's booming, main street flat lines. wall street record profit, main street trying to inch up wages. then you get drunk in the 21 -- trump in the 21 club, saying he will reduce taxes, and you ask this going to is be some of the same old stuff? john: yeah. one of the things that was eye-catching early on in his
campaign, when we interviewed him and talked to him, he would say i want to get rid of the loophole for carried interest. that will cost me money, it will cost my friends money, but it is ridiculous that private hedge funds are able to get away with this. foe of theg a establishment across the board, not just washington but the financial establishment, it's a huge, important part of what made him appealing and when this historic election. if he goes down the path of looking like he is pals with all these people -- he looks like a washington politician, if he starts looking more like that, the support underneath it will collapse. foe-foe. john: when we come back, we look at the future of the democratic party.
john: ever since election day, we have been talking a lot about the state of the democratic party, aka its disarray. there was a moment last week when this fantastical theory was being throated that vice president joe biden would swoop in as some sort of chairman emeritus. uncle joe doesn't seem to have any interest in that position. the one person that major figures have rallied around his keith ellison. he picks up early endorsements from bernie sanders and was with warren. there is just one problem with all of that.
the white house, not quite on board. "the new york times" has a report about obama aides worried about his progressiveness, searching for an alternative candidate. this dnc election and the deeper conversation about the future of the party seems to be shaping up between the west wing and the left wing. cheesy right? but, to do you care about the dnc, and what do you think needs to happen to the democratic party? eddie: one of the great things that has just happened with the election of donald trump, which laid waste to the two-party system. both parties are trying to figure out what they are going to do. it's ironic for me to hear that obama's white house has allowed itself, against the more progressive energy within the democratic party. that should reveal a lot to some folks out there, holding of the banner.
at the end of the day, the democratic primaries, with the battle over the heart and soul, that battle is continuing. john: right. we are having a discussion now about who should be the dnc chair. i have a different irony i will pu point to. barack obama, for eight years, did not care in the slightest about what was going on at the dnc. received criticism from many progressives throughout the eight years, he didn't care much about the party at all. you mostly cared about himself and getting reelection, and he always put party billing to the side. but certainly the dnc, where he led debbie wasserman schultz, a horrible chairwoman by every account, she was the chair because of him. for him and his people, his people more than him, but for his people to try to intervene is ridiculous on almost every
level. they put forward tom perez. that's an interesting choice. i think there should be a big fight over who the head of the dnc should be, banal because barack obama and his loyalists in the west wing think it should be a different choice. eddie: i just don't want him to be confused. i don't want him to fall back into the old status, what do we do, how do we appeal to other reagan democrats, the white voters who left? all this rhetoric sounds a lot like that back in the day. we need to understand where we are now, and you are absolutely right about whether he should be guiding the direction. john: this is a much longer conversation, and we will have it, but not right now. we are back in a moment with an election columnist. ♪
john: welcome back. we are endlessly thankful for our next guest, a columnist for "the washington post," who joins us from d.c. e.j., we were just talking about the future of the democratic party, the west wing versus the left wing. what do you make of that battle? >> first of all, i want to say i'm excited bigly to be on this show, and i like that word as much as you do. john: that's impossible, impossible. no one likes it more than me. >> by my friend to use it over and over again just to prove it, but i will try not to. i think this fight we are about to have could be yet another in a long series of highly dysfunctional arguments within
the democratic party. they don't get the party very far. right now, the country and party are facing a real crisis with what trump wants to do coming into office. you have the repeal of obamacare, the repeal of wall threats to walk away from the climate agreement, and i think the last thing democrats need to do is have some abstract argument between its left and center wings. big issue here to which both ends of the party have to come to terms is how can the party remain the party that stands up for racial minorities, cultural minorities, immigrants, and also stand up for the economically disadvantaged, who include many of those groups, but also include many people in the white working class? if this coalition works, and it worked in 2008 in 2012, when you
bring those groups together with a significant share of the white working class, in this last election, the losses in the white working class were very substantial. that has got to be a politics of inclusion, partly a politics of class. i'm worried that this fight they are going to have is not going to a either of those central issues, or it will just use those two big sets of issues to advance of somebody's cause and won't solve the problem. john: a quick follow-up. did you think the battle over the chairmanship of the dnc -- clearly it's a proxy war, right? it's one of those things that might or might not connect to the broader argument. is your fear that it will become -- that the debate will be side tracked into a battle about personality, or is it that the dnc doesn't matter, or what? >> it is partly of fear of
getting sidetracked by personality, but also getting sidetracked into abstract ideological arguments about left and right, who was populist into is not. it doesn't confront the big crisis the party has. enormousoing to be an amount of work to do on day one of the trunk present -- of the trump presidency. is trying toty roll back the voting rights, and before they tear each other apart in the dnc chair fight, i hope they tended to those larger issues. on part want to pick up of your answer to the earlier question about the obama coalition reconstituting. what does it mean to appeal to the white working class? that is to say, working-class people of color experiencing some of the same people working class people who are white are
experiencing -- what does it mean to say that you have to appeal to the white working-class? >> i'm glad you put it that way. i do think that when we talk about the working class after this election, almost everybody is talking about only whites. the key is to realize that whites in a lot of the areas that are hurting -- rural pennsylvania, parts of michigan, parts of ohio -- are in very much the same situation because of the industrialization that african-americans in the inner-city are. 30 years ago, the great sociologist wilson wrote about when work disappears. a lot of these places are experiencing now what inner-city areas had already started experiencing a long time ago. i think the party has to kind of knit this together in a way they sometimes do when they succeed. people call this my bobby kennedy fantasy, and in a way it
is not inaccurate, only have had moments where democrats have managed to knit those interests together and i think they have trouble doing that. there is no denying that there is racial feeling, in some cases outright racism, resentment of immigrants, but if democrats, if progressives presidoved somac -- provide some adequate answers, the other issues have less salience. john: thank you. you are fantastic and great. thank you for coming on the show. we will be right back after this. ♪
america for all of our people. i'm asking you to join me in this effort. it's time to restore the bonds of trust between citizens because when america is unified, there is nothing beyond our reach, i mean absolutely nothing. john: oh, he means absolutely nothing, absolutely. the thanksgiving message donald trump put out late this afternoon, now back by popular demand, mike murphy out in los angeles, california, where the turkeys run the streets wild over thanksgiving, you can grab them as they run by your house, right, mike? michael: i have my net, hope to catch one after the link. john: the show after the end of the week, this is effectively a friday and ask you to look back on the last two days of trumpan interaction with the mainstream media, the meeting with the network anchors and the meeting
with the "new york times." you're a man who knows a lot how to deal with the press. how do you think donald trump is doing? how do you take from those two days, the different tone and how do you think he is handling that matter? mike: he appears to be trying to wiggle out of the straitjacket he put himself in during the campaign. what is interesting, he was blowing a lot of dog whistles with the "new york times" with maybe climate change has something to do with humans, no, i'm not going to try to lock up hillary clinton and put her into prison despite the most popular rally chant during my campaign. so trump is a master salesman. i think he is trying to use the media now to reach out and appeal to a wider audience than ust his base in the republican primaries by tempering things and showing a lot of tone. a applaud for him trying to lurch in this direction. on the other hand, you don't know when he will go off and pick a twitter fight with the cast of a broadway musical.
the discipline question is another one. he is trying to regularize him a little bit and position himself in a wider way which he has to do. eddie: this is eddie, we always had a question around donald trump's temperament how do you gauge his response around the ethics question, the way his businesses is shading into the transition, what do you think about how he has handled that? mike: well, i think there is room for improvement. he has kind of retreated to the position of, hey, legally it's fine, i can do it. and a president has to have a wider view than just a narrow legal interpretation of what he can do. he is supposed to set an example. that's been a weaker side of the equation so far. he has kind of dug in on that. how he ever put it in the blind trust, the nature of his business, i don't know. he doesn't seem to be very sensitive to that. that is one of the many peculiarist of this new administration from this
president-elect. john: end of week question, mike, we have basically three cabinet appointments, ben carson is not yet official, let's assume that is going to happen. we have some of the earlier appointments, we had this appointments. at this hour, how do you think the trump administration is shaping up? mike: well, again, i have known betsy devos over the last 20 years. she is a real deal in education reform. that's a great appointment. jeff sessions was the attorney general of alabama. i know him, too, i disagree with him on a lot of issues. i don't think there is any malice to him at all. you got to give the president-elect to build the cabinet he wants. i haven't been troubled by either of those choices. mike flynn, it's not a cabinet thing, it's really effectively the same, i'm not sure he is the kind of personality to be the fair broker between all of the different cabinet agencies in national security, but the general would be great in defense if he gets it.
we have to let the paint dry to see who he has really picked. as far as governor haley, she is well qualified, i never thought of her as a foreign policy expert. it's a second tier job, no harm done there. based on the low expectations the trump campaign created for trump, it could be worse, we'll see. eddie: we have to give him the opportunity to bill the cabinet that he wants. how can he govern all america with the kind of cloud over jeff sessions' head and over steve bannon's head? how would that in some ways make them feel for comfortable with the trump presidency? mike: the bannon will be more than the sessions one. your point is a good one. the trouble that president-elect trump has gotten into through the tone and some of the things that he did in his campaign which i don't think we can forget, it's incumbent to clean that up with some very strong statements that i think a lot of us are still waiting for.
only he can try to remedy some of the things in the campaign where he went way beyond the pale and we're waiting to see. he has that instinct. we haven't hurt it yet. eddie: is it enough on the bannon point, with the "new york times" yesterday, trump basically says, you know about the white nationalists, well, doing the hitler salute over the weekend. i denounce them. i don't want any part of that. bannon, if he was a racist or anti-some might, i wouldn't hire him. next question. is that enough to put people's minds at ease, he is declarative about it for sure but relative brief? mike: i would say it's not. he has been declarative to his credit but not overwhelmingly persuasive. it isn't like donald trump is a guy who doesn't know how to make strong statements. we could use the talent on this topic to behead this topic and bury it. he won, he gets to appoint the
people he wants. john: looking at steve bannon on the screen, he has a beard. mike has a beard. bannon has a better head of hair than you, murphy. mike: i have a better compass. john: and better turkey net. have fun in l.a. on thanksgiving. mike, i wish i was there with you. here is pretty nice. we'll talk to strategists about the role that trump's kids may play in the world of foreign policy. if you're watching us in washington, d.c., you can listen to us on the radio. we'll be right back. ♪
with, and republican strategist in crisis communications susan, ladies nice to see you here. i want to ask you, there are a variety of things that eddie and i talked about earlier in the show. let's start with this citizen. >> i think it's good for our milwaukee. i think that's an opportunity to tell voters, hey, our voting system actually works in matters. i don't think there is anything wrong with doing that. i don't think it's going to change the outcome of the election, absolutely not. but why not? i don't see a harm to it. >> i agree with that except if it was in reverse and it was donald trump in a reverse situation, i think people would be screaming from the rooftops if donald trump had wanted that. so i actually do think it's a good thing. there is nothing wrong. i don't think it's going to change anything. we have to remember within the prism that we're looking at, if it went the other way, would everyone have the same response.
karine: the weird part about this thing is he is winning the popular vote. he is president because he won the electoral college vote. it makes this election a little bit kind of trickier because of that. john: what about the battle between the west wing and the left wing in terms of the future of the party? what is going on? eddie: that would be the democratic party. john: the democratic party, what do you think about the battle and the white house weighing in on this? karine: i think it's actually good. one of the things that came out during the election especially during the convention is the most progressive agenda that was put forth. that is one thing that bernie sanders brought into this election cycle is the progressive wing, this populist kind of conversation about the economy. i think it's important for the democrats to listen to kind of do a deep dive and figure out who we are and figure out what does the map look like, right,
and not just for 2020, but what does 2018 look like for them. so i think it's important conversation to have. i don't think they should rush it. i think they should listen to all voices and really do a deep dive and do some soul searching. susan: let's not forget, this was a conversation even if hillary clinton would have won. the progressive left, they were not going, the bernie sanders, we're not going to let her go and start making deals and be a little more moderate and centered. they were always going to hold her to that agenda. this was an issue that was going to happen either way. now the timing is just a little more difficult and it's a harder conversation to have. the stakes are really higher. we have to see which direction the democratic party is going to go to towards 2018 and towards 2020. john: i'll tell you this, i want to get your point of view because we're talking about this now a couple times in the show. the thing that not worried me, but the thing that stuck out to
me in this story in the "new york times" about keith ellison is the fact that this fair can stuff is starting to get injected into the conversation. the fact that keith ellison was lined up for an interview with the "new york times" and when he was told he had to answer that question, begged off the interview, is to me a red flashing light about his ability to withstand the scrutiny on this. there are fine answers, but you can't run away from the questions about it if you want to be the chairman of the democratic national party. eddie: one of the things in the piece, the head of the anti-defamation league said and elson agreed on a wide range of thinks, but this was a question. so i think you're absolutely right. john: it's explosive. let me ask you about the trump kids. a lot of discussion about this today back in the news again because don jr. was discovered to have a meeting in paris around syria and russia andest, et cetera. there is now discussion jerry cushner may be considered as a potential middle east envoy. what do we think about the
wisdom of donald trump deploying his children and his son-in-law, family members, to go and handle foreign policy matters in the new administration? karine: that is a tremendous liability for the trump administration. as trump the businessman, that's who he relied on. let's not forget, he ran his business like a family business, his children were groomed for this for his business. it seems natural to him to is his closest advisors nearby and carrying out what he wants. however, this is no longer a private business. this is the united states, you're running the united states of america and i think the ability since these children will also be running the business to have them weave in and out of foreign affairs especially or anything to do with the operations of the government is very tricky and probably not wise. >> i totally agree. look,s the conflicts. it's the conflict of interest and they're building a blind
trust, how are you going to do that -- and it's his daughter sitting in on the meeting with the japanese prime minister. it's the indian businessmen, his family sitting in on that. i think we have to be really careful here and he needs to rethink what he is doing because it is going to be a major problem. susan: and a larger picture that came up during the campaign, without releasing his tax statements, we don't know where his interests are. so now we're just guessing. now we're even adding more speculation and that's problematic. john: susan, karine, i love having you on. i'm not going to stop you and move on to our next segment. i do that with great joy. we're not just going to talk turkey, we're going to eat turkey. amazing superchef friend of the show, you do not want to miss this. it's amazing. be right back. ♪
>> glad to be back. how are you? good to meet you. john: like a prethanksgiving practice dig and we have had some amazing food in the last couple years. it looks incredible already. tell me what you got. >> we do something fun and silly. this is the first year, we wanted to make it interactive. why don't you help me. john: let's do it. >> this is based on our chicken wings. can you eat spicy food? john: yes. danny: it's a northern chinese spice mix, pepper, spices, we usually do it with chicken wings. turkey, so much leftover turkey. and what would i do with leftover turkey, a lot of spice. you can serve it at thanksgiving dinner you love or hate. give it to them, but if they hate spicy food, give it to them. john: the chicken wings are the hottest thing i have ate
anywhere. danny: it's a ripper. this is our take on a classic lamb dish, it's called tooth pick lamb. you take tooth picks through lamb, shallow fry it. you want to toss -- john: i'll do whatever you want. danny: you should toss it. the turkey. john: how much am i putting in? danny: how much you want? go hard in the paint. there you go. i'll toss it. you want to toss it? john: let's go. danny: i'll do this. john: you're going hard. you said put it all in there. john: i should have known that's where we're going. those things fly if you want to make them fly. danny: we'll dump it in. and then we usually garnish ith some chilis. you have been to the restaurant, the plates of food -- john: never too many chilis on there.
i don't want to put the third one, that seems excessive. danny: garnish, little greens in my life. you should try it. you should definitely, i'll hand you guys little tooth picks. eddie: i'm afraid. danny: it's a good kind of pain. you always get these when you come in the restaurant. john: i always do. danny: that's really hot. john: so good. eddie: that's really good. john: it's fantastic. what's in that? danny: it's a drink, it's called a phil collins. john: your version of the tom collins. what kind of milk is in there? danny: coconut milk, lime, chili and sam anderson and mission chinese food put that together when it's opening. it's really cooling. you're tearing up. eddie: i'm good. john: you can drink that,
that's illegal. i can eat hot food. nonalcoholic drink over here? danny: you can hold on to that. john: the best thing that has ever happened, eddie holding up a cotton candy bowl. explain what's going on here? danny: it's a sparkling cotton candy. john: with glitter. danny: we do this at the restaurant with cider. john: i can say what i want to say, i want to say bad decadent. if i were referring to a donkey, i can say ass on television. danny: bad donkey drink right there. eddie: that looks really decadent. john: it looked chemical, it looks like something i would ed to get a karen silkwood shower after.
danny: this is a natural sparkling cider, it's really, really ridiculous. it looks so pretty. john: are they silver? that's really great. i'm going to wipe that off just because -- danny: this is something, we try to be playful around thanksgiving. john: take a sip of that. it's good for you. i have some questions. my first question is, what happened to the hair because i have come to know and love you with punk rocky long hair, pink, yellow, green, lots of different colors. you're looking relatively normal today. danny: my hair was like yours recently. john: you should have done that and people would not have been able to tell us apart. danny: i can do it next time, whenever, whenever, the hair will probably be this color soon. john: that i look forward to. john: those were lamb?
danny: that's turkey. john: this is turkey. this is turkey. this is delicious. it's one of those things, kind of like an addictive kind of thing. john: are you willing and able, do you eat a low of the chilis straight up? danny: when we do it at the restaurant and wok, we stir fry it to get the perfume of the chilis. i'm not hammering whole chilis, people do. john: is there a special way to cook this turkey, fried, deep fried? danny: i grew up in oklahoma. one of the best things is deep fried turkey. the good thing that people don't realize, you have all of the leftover turkey, we do a salt and pepper kind of cheans style version of this. so you take it and the day after when it's cold, you would just stir fry it really quickly. you can add a little bit of cornstarch to get it crispy. my mouth is on fire.
john: my mouth is on fire. danny: my shoulders are warm. john: i'm like dying for this drink. we can't have it, it's illegal in singapore. when you were here last year, you had a book. what is going on in your professional life right now? danny: a lot of stuff is happening. we're starting to do takeout with mission chinese food in new york. the first couple of years we did not. and we got more stuff opening, i can't say it. i can't say it, you know it. our secret. john: is it not possible there could be a new restaurant, is that totally possible? danny: maybe one, maybe more. john: i love this guy. danny, thank you. happy thanksgiving. danny: happy thanksgiving. john: we will be right back.
john: more on the trump transition plans, all of that seems totally irrelevant to me compared to the amazing meal for thanksgiving coming up. bloomberg technology is coming up. danny, thank you, you are amazing and great. eddie did a great job. happy thanksgiving until monday from danny and eddie to me. we say to you, sayonara! ♪
it's my prayer that on this thanksgiving, we begin to heal our divisions and move forward as one country, strengthened by a shared purpose and very common resolve. ed betsyday trouble tapp devos's education secretary. he's expected to formally announce ben carson's appointment as secretary of housing and urban development. governorrump announced nikki haley as u.s. ambassador to the united nations. the u.s. is resuming deportation flights to haiti following a brief suspension after hurricane matthew. the homeland security jeh johnson says more than 200 haitian nationals had been deported in recent weeks. officials in costa rica have ordered the evacuation of war thousand people as late-season tropical storm otto swirls of central america. the u.s. national hurricane center says the storm weakened overnight but is expected to regain hurricane force