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tv   CNN Newsroom With Ana Cabrera  CNN  October 15, 2017 5:00pm-6:00pm PDT

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cnn, new york. >> you are live in the cnn news room. great to have you with us on this sunday. we begin tonight with a wide ranging and pretty remarkable interview with rex tillerson. it was less than two weeks ago that tillerson called a news conference to declare his commitment to president trump. he also said the president loved his country and called him smart. but the one thing tillerson didn't do was specifically deny the reports rehad called the president a, quote, moron. today in a one-on-one interview, tillerson again would not say if he called the president that name. >> this is literally one of the most importance relationships in the world, the one between you and president trump. is it true? did you call him a moron? >> i'm not going to deal with that kind of petty stuff.
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>> ever since you called it petty, i have been thinking a lot about it. i am a reflective guy. but here is the thing. either you didn't say it, in which case there are a whole bunch of administration officials telling the press and telling the president that you did and that's a serious problem or you did say it and, look, you are a serious guy. for you to say something like that suggests a real frustration with the commander in chief. so when you don't answer the question, it makes people think that you probably did say it. but either way, whatever happened, it is serious. so can you please clear it up? >> jake, i'm not playing. these are the games of washington. these are the destructive games of this town. they are not helpful to anyone. so my position on it is i'm not playing. >> on a lighter moment, tillerson did address stomach youizations from a top republican senator that president trump's tweets, the ones where he said tillerson was
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wasting his time talking to north korea were intended to castrate the secretary of state. >> you don't want to say anything about the senator calling -- suggesting you have before gelded before the world? >> i checked. i'm fully intact. >> want to get straight to ryan noble at the white house. ryan, what is the president to make of this interview? >> reporter: well, you would think this was at the president's bidding. he sent a number of his officials out to try and explain and talk about the approach when it comes to iran, but the way secretary tillerson talked about this deal is much different than the heated rhetoric than the president has used over the past several weeks. take a listen to what tillerson said this morning. >> your counter part at the pentagon, secretary mattis, was asked if he thought staying in the agreement was in the best interest of the united states, not if he wanted to improve upon the deal or add a secondary deal as you just discussed but
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whether or not the u.s. should stay in it or leave and he said staying in it was his course. it sounds like you agree with him as well. >> i do agree with that. and i think the president does as well. that's why he took the decision he took. look, let's see if we cannot address the flaws in the agreement by staying in the agreement and working with our european friends and allies within the agreement. but as i said that may come in a secondary agreement. >> you were in china. we were talking about the north korea problem. you were in china trying to resolve the dispute and president trump tweeted i told our wonderful secretary of state that he is wasting his time trying to negotiate with little rocket man. save your energy, rex. we'll do what has to be done. >> the president has also made clear to me he wants this solved diplomatically. >> so he doesn't think it is a waste of time. >> no, sir. he has made it clear to me to continue my diplomatic efforts,
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which we are, and we will -- those diplomatic efforts will continue until the first bomb drops. >> so ultimately the argument that the secretary of state is making today is that this is really just a tone question, that ultimately the goals of the administration are the same, the president comes at it with a bit more of a heavy hand while the nation's top diplomatic comes at it a bit softer. >> ryan noble is at the white house. thank you. i want to talk about the relationship between president trump and his secretary of state rex tillerson with douglas brinkley. tillerson is still refusing to say whether he called the president a moron. what does he hope to achieve, do you think, wby leaving that question unanswered. >> i thought it was a failed appearance by rex tillerson. for secretary of state went
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around it. we have to assume he called him a moron. can you imagine george c marshal calling president truman a moron or george schultz calling ronald reagan a moron and go on tv shows and not really answer the question? it was an overall bad performance. i think tillerson would have been better served not going on the sunday shows. he just added another layer of confusion. nothing got resolved in that regard. he keeps blaming washington for asking the question when he's the one who called his boss a moron. >> there is tillerson and that issue. in the meantime, a senator accused trump of trying to castrate tillerson when he claimed he was wasting him time trying to negotiate with north korea. is that how we see it? >> i see we have a president that throws a lot of insults out. i don't know if castration dumped into the national arena
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on -- i mean, these guys have to all start acting a little more professional. everyone is going twitter mad. people are saying outrageous things. you don't get hurt if you don't kind of snap a whip of some kind. i thought tillerson responded to the kcastration comment pretty well. i think it was one of the better moments in the interview. but we have big problems, and we're doing, you know, name calling games. >> that's the reason we're talking about it because it is so unusual to hear this among a presidential cabinet and the senior senators. can the secretary of state do his job effectively if foreign countries don't think he spokes for or have the respect of the president? >> almost impossible to do it well. i mean, rex tillerson's man job is to run the state department and run it well, meaning make
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sure that people that work under embassies that work in the bureaucracy are going well. when you undercut your own president by calling him a moron and then try to go abroad and negotiate, meanwhile, your difference of opinion with the president. there have been secretaries of state that have differences of opinion. rex tillerson has all these problems with his boss, then step down and tell us what they are instead of kind of muddying the waters, confusing people with what is america's foreign policy. >> can you think of another time when a president has had such public feuds with members of his own cabinet? >> they happen. but usually a president flushes them out. you don't want your own cabinet working kind of trying to assassinate you. meaning rhetorically. and, yet, this is what's going on here. we have seen, you know, problems. richard nixon, for example, didn't like secretary of state william rogers and just cut
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rogers out of all meetings and went one-on-one with the national security advisor trying to make the state department irrelevant. perhaps what donald trump is really doing is trying to cut the budget of the state department and rendered them a minor player in the world stage. >> thank you. >> now one of the pressing international issues facing the administration and now congress is that iran deal. secretary of state rex tillerson says the president does want to stay in the deal but that's not exactly what the president said just a couple of days ago when asked what changes he wants congress to make. listen. >> we're going to see what happens. we're going to see what they come back with. they may come back with something very satisfactory to me. and if they don't, i'll terminate the deal. >> so he was pretty clear there, if congress doesn't act like the iran deal is done. i want to talk to one of the lawmakers now tasked with
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strengthening this deal to the president's liking. congressman, thank you for your time. do you think president trump will really terminate this deal if he doesn't like what congress comes up with or is he just bluffing? >> i don't know if he is bluffing or not, but let's face it. president obama entered this deal and congress -- he didn't submit this as a treaty to the senate. so i think that the president would be within his power to end the deal. the deal is flawed and the iranian behavior is very suspect. the iranians by some accounts are abiding by the deal but on many other fronts the iranians are a malignant force in the middle east in a per shan gulf area. i do think that congress is going to have to look carefully at sanctions against the revolutionary guards in iran and those that facilitate and aid them and finance them because their behavior and their actions
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in syria, lebanon and elsewhere in the per shan gulf area are damaging to security in that region. >> this week chuck schumer tweeted this. potus, failure to lead. throws destructive bones to his base and then tell congress to fix it. iran, health care, puerto rico. what is your assessment? >> well, i think that, again, it's very difficult to analyze all of senator schumer's tweets there. but the fact is that the iranian deal was flawed from the start. t the inspections is one that's questionable. >> but do you feel like the president has put all of this in congress's lap, just punted it to congress? >> well, i think the president could have unilaterally said the u.s. was going to withdraw from the deal. he did not do that.
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but i think what he wants the congress to do, and what we'll see what exactly the specific messages he sends. i think he's looking for us to really take a hard look at other sanctions that we could employ against the iranian regime because of the actions. as i noted, they're building rocket factories in syria. the israelis within the last six or eight weeks have actually bombed some of those sights in syria. so i think that the iranian activity is very maligned and malignant in that entire region. >> okay. not just iran but health care is the other big issues that you guys are going to have to do something about because president trump stopped paying those subsidies to obamacare insurers. they help low income americans afford health care. this move is going to raise premiums, increase the federal deficit and cause people to lose insurance. some republicans said this move will hurt people in their state. i know your wife is a nurse.
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do you support the president's decision to end these subsidies? >> the fact is that the president is within his right to end the subsidies because congress has an appropriated the funds and this has been already upheld in the court. >> but do you agree with his decision to do that? >> well, here is what i think we should do. the congress should appropriate the funds for these so-called csrs to subsidize the premiums and deductibles. at the same time we should adopt other measures that can fix the flaws in the affordable felt kay act. i'm part of the problem solvers group in the house. 22 democrats and 22 republicans and we have put forth a proposal that would fund these csrs, these premium supports but also make some needed reforms so that insurance could be more affordable for small businesses. >> all right. let me also ask you about taxes because i know it's at the top of the agenda especially with
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the gop. are you going to support a tax plan that removes the local and state tax reductions? i know new york has some of the highest in the middle country. a lot of the middle class depends on those deductions to lower their tax burden. >> i want to see a lower tax burden for lower class americans. i also want to see the details flushed out in order to accomplish that. finally important that we get more economic growth in the country. that's why we need to do tax reform. we have to make sure it is not going to harm constituents in up state new york. >> will you support a tax plan that removes the deduction for local and state tax? >> i'll only support a tax plan that will reduce taxes for middle class new yorkers and middle class americans and how we get to that point and what the exact numbers are, those are blanks that still need to be filled in. >> you know there was an analysis the governor of new york did on what we know of the
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tax proposal that was presented from the trump campaign. just that local and state taxes, that deduction, if it were to be removed, the governor's analysis shows that would cost 3.3 million new york taxpayers $17.5 billion more. and on average that means new york taxpayers would be paying an additional $5,300 in federal income tax. >> well, his numbers are wrong. there is no way he could make that assumption because he doesn't know where the tax brackets are going to fall. and that's one of the critical pieces of information that you need in order to make that kind of assessment. so the governor is not -- he's playing a little fast and loose with the facts there, but he's right in the sense this the state and local tax deduction is an important thing. it's something i have supported for many years. like i said, the bottom line here is show us how taxpayers in new york and other states are going to be affected by these proposals and only then can you
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know whether or not it's something that i could support. >> all right, congressman. thank you very much for offering your thoughts. >> thank you. >> coming up, a news story tonight on cnn. the trump campaign being subpoenaed over sexual assault allegations. firing back at gloria all bright. what does she hope to uncover with the sub? live next in the news room. get 4 unlimited lines for just $40 bucks each. taxes and fees included. and now netflix included. ♪fly ♪e to the moon
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you know win control? be this guy. check it out! self-appendectomy! oh, that's really attached. that's why i rent from national. where i get the control to choose any car in the aisle i want, not some car they choose for me. which makes me one smooth operator. ah! still a little tender. (vo) go national. go like a pro. a woman who says president trump sexually assaulted her ten years ago, formerlysubpoenaed his campaign and wants to see any documents he has related to her. a former contestant on the reality tv show "the apprentice." she made her accusations last year before the election. she claimed trump kissed her twice and on a separate occasion
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on beverly hills. these allegations are from 2007 and she came forward last year during the campaign. trump has flatly denied he was inappropriate. i want to bring in attorney gloria all bright. i guess the first question is why are you now subpoenaing the trump presidential campaign? >> well, actually, anna, we subpoenaed them earlier in april, but it is just now being discovered by reporters in the court file. this is the copy of our subpoena, which is in the court file. we filed it in new york. defamation lawsuit. our complaint is in new york supreme court, which is the trial court. and we filed it and we want to discover and preserve many
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documents that are real vent to our lawsuit on behalf of her. so, for example, what we did was we filed its called a subpoena and we wanted the campaign to preserve and maintain and not destroy any documents from the campaign that would be relevant to our lawsuit. for example, any documents that they have pertaining to summer or to a number of the other women who allege that mr. trump, now president trump, touched them inappropriately. i'm sure that you all remember that he called all of the women who made public statements about him and made accusations of sexual misconduct against him, he called them all liars and said it was a fabrication,
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fiction. i of course called on him to retract those after he was elected and retract his threat to sue. i gave him two months. he did not do so. we filed the defamation case in january and we are litigating it very, very heavily. we think that the documents in the campaign are going to be relevant to our lawsuit. >> okay. so now there is a response from the white house across the board, denial, in fact. the president's attorney is now calling you out. i quote, served a far-reaching subpoena on the trump campaign that seeks wholly irrelevant information solely to harass the president. what is your reaction to that? >> well, any attacks on me, this is not new. people who oppose me often will attack me personally, which is
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usually a sign they don't have a good argument against the merits of my argument and so if i have to name call, i usually feel that that's a sign they're on the losing side. but we'll have to see what the court decides. what has happened here is that we -- that the president has filed a motion to dismiss our lawsuit. we filed our opposition. their reply is due on october 31st. and after that reply comes in, in other words, the case is fully briefed, the court will set a hearing in new york to hear the arguments. a part of their argument is that the president is legally immune from being sued because he is president. we respond with the case of paulie jones versus president clint clinton. it went all the way up to the supreme court and the u.s. supreme court indicated no man is above the law, even the president of the united states is not above the law.
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and that that would apply to everything except not official acts. he cannot be sued for official acts. but we allege that we if we could defamation and that act occurred before he was elected president, which it did, then in fact he is not immune and we can proceed with the lawsuit. that's our argument. >> so let me ask you a little bit more about the timing. as you mentioned, you issued the subpoena earlier this year. now the lawsuit with harvey weinstein. does the timing of the media getting a hold of this now have anything to do with capitalizing on the publicity generated by this ongoing harvey weinstein scandal? >> how it came out was i got a call yesterday from buzz feed who said i just saw the subpoena in the court file of your case
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and has anybody noticed it there before? has anybody covered this? and i said no. certainly we haven't talked about it. but it is in the court file. it's a lengthy subpoena. and obviously the president would not like to have to have his campaign turn over many documents. what we have done has been quite reasonable. we have said, look, just maintain everything. do not destroy anything and we will agree that you don't have to produce all of the many, many pages of items that we have requested from the campaign until after the court has decided the motion to dismiss. if we prevail and are allowed to continue with our lawsuit and we're hopeful that that will be the case, then you can produce everything. and, so, that's the agreement that we have. >> okay. so we'll see where this goes. in the meantime i want to get your reaction to new comments
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from woody allen. he was giving this interview to the bbc after the harvey weinstein information came out, these accusations and the fall-out from that. as i mentioned you represent numerous accusers of weinstein. he said he was sad for both weinstein and the women involved, adding, quote, you also don't want it to lead to a witch hunt atmosphere, a salem atmosphere where every guy in an office who winks at a woman is suddenly having to call a lawyer to defend himself. that's not right either. what is your concern? >> well, i'm sure that woody allen has his own reasons for being rather sensitive to women speaking out against rich and powerful and famous men since he was accused of a serious act of child sexual abuse in his own family. >> right. >> but having said that, let's not minimize mr. allen any act of sexual misconduct.
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first of all, the law does not say that a kiss on the cheek in the office or anywhere else constitutes sexual harassment. sexual harassment has to be severe or pervasive. certainly if mr. weinstein did, in fact, expose himself or, you know, seek to do other sexual misconduct, that would as a matter of law constitute sexual harassment. but lawyers do not take cases where there is minimal actions like one kiss on the cheek one time. we're talking -- there are actually not enough lawyers to take all of the many, many accusations of sexual harassment throughout the country for many employers. so i would like him to be on the side of the women. like apparently ronan farraw is. and i don't like the characterization of women as engaging in a witch hunt. women have been called witches for far too long.
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some of them got burned at the stake because they were thought they were witches. women are just standing up for respect and dignity for women and especially for our daughters and they deserve it. >> always great to get you and your thoughts and learn more about your legal cases. thank you for coming on. >> thank you. >> coming up, she is the actress taking on her biggest role to date. a closer look at rose mcgou win's fight against harvey weinste weinstein. more power. and more than just unlimited data, we give you unlimited plans with hbo included for life. because you deserve more entertainment. and more spokespeople. talking like this, saying the word more. at&t. it's time for more. am i too close? i feel like i'm too close. get the iphone 8 and with all at&t unlimited plans, get hbo for life. only from at&t.
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for years actress rose
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mcgowan was known for her hit tv series "charmed." the new york times reports that in 1997 after she appeared in the movie "scream" she reached a settlement with harvey weinstein. he denies any wrongdoing. over the years she has been vocal about the assault but never named weinstein until thursday. that changed in a tweet with her outrage coming to a head. she took to twitter to openly accuse weinstein of raping her. she declined to comment to "the new york times" about any settlement and september quiet because that settlement may have included a nondisclosure agreement. i want to bring in our senior analyst. you wrote about these nondisclosure agreements
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impacting this. if she did have this nondisclosure agreement and now she's named him, what does that mean for her? >> she's breached the nondisclosure agreement and now they can come after her. say they settled with a large amount of money with her, they can demand the money back. these nondisclosure agreements include penalty provisions. it is a dangerous thing that she's done this. whether this will happen given all the things happening with harvey weinstein right now, i have any doubts. i think he has bigger troubles than her to deal with. i was disturbed about this because as a practicing lawyer i have seen it go on for years where you go into court and there is a big lawsuit where someone has been accused of serious misconduct in a professional setting and a secret agreement is agreed to. guess what, future potential victims don't hear about the fact that the guy -- that this guy has three other women who
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have said he abused them and they put themselves in harm's way. >> you agree these protect the potential predator? >> well, yes. but there is also a flip side to it. i have also seen cases where women bring false sexual harassment cases against one company. they get a quick $50,000 settlement, get a new job at another company and accuse somebody else of sexual harassment, get another $50,000 and move on. they'resuers and their cases are never reported either. i think this should be public chblt you are using public courtrooms to start these cases and i think the public has a right to know about what's going on in court concerning these cases. >> what is the upside to have a nondisclosure agreement for a victim? >> well, there is no upside for a victim except the victim in a particular case. okay? because she's going to be publically embarrassed maybe by the existence of the complaint
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being revealed and the amount of money that she settled for is being revealed. >> if she feels shamed or doesn't want people to know what she's been through. >> it's more than that. it's the company saying, hey, if you want us to settle, we're not paying you a dime unless you sign the nondisclosure agreement. usually they collapse and sign and the people put in pearl are future potential victims who don't know there is this bad guy working at this company that maybe they should stay clear of. so it doesn't really affect the individual victim involved in the lawsuit, but future victims. there is another little thing that we may be hearing about in the next couple of days called indemnification agreements and those are agreements where the company gets sued and the individual who did the sexual abuse gets sued and there is a big verdict against the company and the individual. well, there are agreements that get negotiated where the company has to be reimbursed. all right? so this is sort of a get out of jail free card for somebody who
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maybe should have been fired instead of just being able to pay the company because they abused somebody. that's called an indemnification agreement, and that's something we have to take a careful look at as well. >> at this point, i don't think it is known for sure whether that was the case. we don't have that confirmed. but you are saying, if i'm understanding you correctly, that the weinstein company could be in trouble here. >> well, they could be in trouble because a corporation, when it becomes aware of misconduct by a top ranking official, owes an obligation to its shareholders because let's face it, harvey weinstein, hypothetically being forced out of the company may lead to the collapse of the company, at least there have been reports of that. what about the shareholders? they are going to turn to the board of directors and say, if you knew that he had a long history of this kind of conduct, why didn't you go public with
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it? why didn't you fire him ten years ago? two dozen women reaching back to 1984 have made complaints according to publicized reports concerning harvey weinstein. the board of directors didn't know about this? so you watch what is going to happen here. there is going to be a big lawsuit against the weinstein company, harvey weinstein and i don't know where it's going in terms of criminal cases. that's my next column. i will talk about what his criminal exposure could be and he could wind up in jail in the end. >> i like to have you come back and talk more about that as well. real quick, though, he wants a second chance. he said that multiple times. what do you think? any chance he gets a second chance again from that legal perspective of where things are right now? >> well, it is a little premature to talk about a second chance fwichb the fact that his alleged victims are still coming out of the wood work. >> is any company going to talk about that? >> no, his company is not giving him a second chance.
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but depending on this agreement we're hearing about, if that agreement is in place, he might in fact sue his company, the weinstein company, for firing him, saying that i had the right to pay you whatever the amount was $500,000 or $750,000 and then you didn't have the right to fire me. i don't think he'll get his job back, but i like to call this the full employment act for lawyers. there are going to be so many lawsuits and so many attorneys handling so many aspects of this it will make your head spin. >> there is a lot more to uncover clearly. thank you, paul. >> all right. coming up. the death toll has jumped again in the raging wild fires in california. the white house now declaring a public health emergency. is there any relief in sight? live report next. a good time sir.
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the massive wild fires have now destroyed more than 200,000 i acres. at least 40 people are confirmed dead. the whereabouts of 200 other people are unknown and these are live pictures showing you just how intense the flames still are. california's governor said this may be the deadliest out break in the state's history. dan, we're still seeing the smoke behind you. we're seeing images of flames burning, very intensely. i know there are some zones where the danger has lessened, but is there still cause for concern? are new fires popping up? >> well, firefighters definitely keeping an eye on this fire. this is the oakmonth fi fire. fortunately the fire is not burning towards any populated
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areas, so they don't seem too concerned with it at the moment. but i'll tell you what, if this were, say, friday or saturday when we had the intense winds, they would be very nervous about this particular fire. since the winds have died down, they are letting it burn for the most part. we have seen some airplanes douse the flames a little bit. but for the most part, this is just burning unabated. >> and just letting our viewers know, both of these images are live pictures of the fire burning right now. about 75,000 people had to evacuate their homes and their towns. what is the latest on the number of the houses that are lost and when people may be able to go back home. >> well, we know in some of the areas like some parts of napa where we do not see any damage, some evacuation orders have been lifted. so people have been staying in shelters were all these days for the past week. they can now go home and for the
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most part electricity is restored in those areas. in some of the burned out areas, that's going to be some time. it will take a while for firefighters to render it safe. >> all right. we do want you to stay safe out there and keep you updated on the latest situation. coming up, anthony bourdain head's to the largest city in africa. a preview of tonight's brand-new parts unknown next. check it out! self-appendectomy! oh, that's really attached. that's why i rent from national. where i get the control to choose any car in the aisle i want, not some car they choose for me. which makes me one smooth operator. ah! still a little tender. (vo) go national. go like a pro.
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five years ago, on any given night, almost 75,000 veterans experienced homelessness. we have reduced those numbers by almost half, but despite the great progress that we have achieved, there are still too many veterans who still need a place to live. this project is a comprehensive rehabilitation of the center's facility here in downtown boston to create permanent supportive housing, transitional housing and service spaces, a facility that really delivers on society's commitment to people who have served in the military. citi® was the financial partner because they were able to come with the resources, both the capital resources and also the human resources, the experts in their fields, and without citi's partnership we probably would not be here where we are right now.
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the goal for us at this project is to be more effective in the services that we provide so that veterans who have committed to put their lives at risk to protect this country have a home in this country.
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he's been everywhere. but anthony bourdain says he's
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never seen a city like the one he's taking you tonight in "parts unknown." here's a preview. >> buy, sell, trade, hustle and claw. make your own way any way you can. >> nobody does any one job. >> they say you have to have three huss. >> you see people making watches from scratch. there are people who make shoes. i'm wearing something made. >> i provide my own water. i provide my own power because i have a generator and converter. there's ab energy, the hustle and the bustle. >> with a ri tick loosely overburdened infrastructure and history of bad leadership, they long ago learned that ain't nobody going to help you in this world.
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pick up a broom, hammer, buy a taxi or a truck, build a bank or a billion dollar company and get to work. >> i recently sat down with anthony bourdain to get his take on the city that he calls a mad, bad, delicious yet confusing place. >> everyone you meet in laga says they are hustling and looking for the next big opportunity. what's that all about? >> it's an extraordinary and very difficult place to shoot. it's a city of 20 million people. most of whom have arrived only in recent years from the country side. many arrive with little to no education and yet like every nigerian we met, everyone has a boundless optimism, an absolute belief if they work hard enough, often at multiple things, simultaneously they will
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succeed. that they alone among 20 million others strive and they will be the one that gets the big break and whether you have money and measure of success already or a kid with no known skills, you find a way to do things. cut hair in the street, repair cell phones, act as a messenger. often all three of those who it would not be unusual. it's the purest, most entrepreneurial place i have ever been. the government is fairly dysfunctional there. just about everyone we met supplies their own water, provides their own power through generators because they can't rely on the city for any of those things. >> yet it's an oil-rich country, that seems there would be more of an economic boost. >> it's one of the wealthiest economies in africa. there's a lot of oil money to be had.
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it does not trickle down from a relatively small, e elite group. there's not a lot of social mobility. if you want things, anything, nigerians are used to having to provide for themselves. the government ain't going to do it for you. nobody is going to do it for you. it's a do it yourself place that inspires a real innovative spirit that's quite extra order their. particular ly in the tech secto. you see kids in the country side who never finished high school. who with their own tools in the street will pull apart your iphone and put it back together. it's extraordinary. billion dollar business of basically street entrepreneurs doing programming, repairing computers, selling electronic equipment. it's an amazing self-built society. >> a lot of the women are moving into the workforce, which obviously impacts some of the
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traditional food that they have because it takes hours to cook some of these meals. so how is that con influence working out? >> i think women have entered and are entering the workforce in large numbers with the same e ferocity and drive as men. they are not content with the t traditional model. when people work, as in a family where both the husband and wife are working all the time, not a lot of home cooked meals. you don't have time. >> food good? >> the food is very dwod. nigerians take their food seriously. spicy and delicious. >> it's all about the hustle, struggle and success in nigeria. a brand new "parts unknown" airs next. that's going to do it for me on this sunday. thank you for being here. have a great night. i accept i don't bike as far as i used to.
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i even accept i have a higher risk of stroke due to afib, a type of irregular heartbeat not caused by a heart valve problem. but no matter where i ride, i go for my best. so if there's something better than warfarin, i'll go for that too.
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eliquis. eliquis reduced the risk of stroke better than warfarin, plus had less major bleeding than warfarin. eliquis had both. don't stop taking eliquis unless your doctor tells you to, as stopping increases your risk of having a stroke. eliquis can cause serious and in rare cases fatal bleeding. don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. while taking eliquis, you may bruise more easily... ...and it may take longer than usual for any bleeding to stop. seek immediate medical care for sudden signs of bleeding, like unusual bruising. eliquis may increase your bleeding risk if you take certain medicines. tell your doctor about all planned medical or dental procedures. i'm still going for my best. and for eliquis. ask your doctor about eliquis. ♪ express yourself.. new brow stylist shape and fill pencil by l'oreal. the easy-to-use triangular tip shapes and fills. the spoolie brush blends. brow power! new brow stylist shape and fill from l'oreal paris.
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in the mirror everyday. when i look when i look in the mirror everyday. everyday, i think how fortunate i am. i think is today going to be the day, that we find a cure? i think how much i can do to help change people's lives. i may not benefit from those breakthroughs, but i'm sure going to... i'm bringing forward a treatment for alzheimer's disease, yes, in my lifetime, i will make sure.
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motivational speaker: prosperity is productivity, not just hard work. you can be very hardworking and still be broke if you are not productive. [ drumming ] your life condition today is an outcome of choices and decisions made in time past. good choice, bad choices, easier choices, or no choices at all.


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