tv New Day Sunday CNN January 14, 2018 4:00am-5:00am PST
the u.s. pacific command has detected a missile threat to hawaii. a missile may impact on land or sea within minutes. students at the university of hawaii running in panic. >> put the baby in the bathroom and didn't know what else to do and the stroller in case we have to run. >> what happened to the totally unacceptable? >> someone pushed the wrong button and let everybody in
hawaii think that there was this incoming ballistic missile. it took the government 38 minutes to be able to issue a correction! >> mr. president, do you believe you're racist? he did not answer. his silencing was deafening. >> any comment from the president, no matter how racially inflammatory is not racist. what is, quote/unquote, racist to the paul ryan wing of this party they have traded in the dignity of this country for their tax cuts. >> it was a bad remark and i would hope the president would retract it and move on from it. ♪ >> announcer: this is "new day weekend," with victor blackwell and christi paul. this morning, hawaiian officials say they are determined to make sure the false alarm that sent the entire state into panic never happens again. >> for 38 minutes, yesterday, people feared that there was a missile flying through the air and about to hit hawaii.
it's because of this alert. ballistic missile threat inbound to hawaii seek immediate shelter. this is not a drill. this was a warning sent to people's phones and they showed up on their tvs and played on radio station across the state. >> officials say the panic was caused by someone hitting the wrong button. a federal investigation is going to begin to figure out how one incident to cause this many problems. >> cnn sara sidner is in hawaii and has more details for us this morning. >> reporter: that emergency alert that said there was an incoming ballistic missile to hawaii to seek shelter and that it was not a drill, did send out a sense of panic to folks here. people trying to figure out w t exactly what to do and where to go. knowing that emergency management has been telling people in hawaii only a 20-minute span between the time
a missile would be launched from north korea to the time it would make it here and make impact here in hawaii. it's a very short time for people to figure out what to do and to take shelter. we were also able to speak with one of the state representatives here who was in tears talking about the fact that he had to explain this to his children and take shelter in his house while he was also trying to get information out to his constituents and what a difficult, difficult thing it was to have a conversation, thinking that this could be their last conversation, and we are seeing that across social media as well. people talking about their last conversations they thought they were having with their family members after they got this message. all in all, though, we have heard from emergency management officials and the governor himself. i spoke to them on the phone. they told me that this was human error. they apologized for it. they said it will not happen again. they are looking at exactly how it happened, but they said what eventually happened and what they determined is that someone
accidentally pressed the wrong button during a shift change. they were testing the system and they have been testing the system here in hawaii, but never anything like this. the test is an actual emergency siren, an attack siren that goes off and they have told the population here what it's all about, but, indeed, in this time, it wasn't the attack system that went off. it was a message to television viewers. it was a message through the radio, and a text message on the cell phone. as emergency managers try and figure out how to make sure this never happens again, they are apologizing, saying this is human error, but it did create quite a bit of emotion here in hawaii. victor, christi? >> sara, thank you so much. cnn producer amanda golden is with us now. she was in hawaii yesterday when this happened. amanda, i'm glad you're okay. but help us understand what it was like there when this alert first went out. >> yeah.
hi, good morning, guys. thank you for having me. it was incredibly alarming. i've never experienced anything like it as you guys mentioned, the alerts went off on everyone's phones and started coming over the television. we didn't really know what to think of it at first. i didn't think it was a legitimate threat immediately until my sister started screaming and was running through where we were staying. i was vacationing with my family. immediately, i called in to cnn and i was monitoring twitter as actively as i was trying to figure out what was happeninging and screaming out a shot of the alert. as you guys said at the beginning, the text of the alert was so alarming saying this was not a drill, to seek immediate shelter and just trying to figure out what next steps would be when you really don't know what the next steps would be. >> where did you go? where were the people you were with go? >> we stayed where we were. we realized very quickly there wasn't any basement or any other
option, a room without a lot of windows. it's right near the water so, obviously, everything is little more beach-designed. and we were tossing around ideas do we get in the car or go anywhere. ? we really weren't sure so we all got together and understand what is happening the best that we could. >> did anybody, where you were staying, or anybody near where you were, were they able to talk to you and give you any advice? or were they -- i'm trying to understand what the mood was like, not just with you and your family, but around you. >> yeah. well, we tried to call. we knew other people staying close to where we were on the big island and all of the lines were dead locally. you couldn't make calls. internet was slowing down. so we really weren't able to communicate with other people other than in our immediate vicinity and it was just our family and some friends that were with us. so that was part of the problem, i think, was just not understanding if we were alone in this in these alerts other
than, you know, what i was picking up on the internet. >> amanda, give us an idea of the conversations after you found out that this was a false alarm. because i'd imagine once everyone takes that first deep exhale, the question is what if this had been real? where were we supposed to have gone? what were the instructions? there was no guidance. >> right. and that is exactly the point is i was able to have a bit more understanding that it wasn't a legitimate threat sooner than i can imagine most other people did because i was able to call in to a major news organization and, you know, probably had a good 15 minutes of scare, but compared to others who didn't hear anything until that second alert went out 38 minutes after the first emergency alert came through the phones. all of our conversations were in the immediate following of what happened was -- well, there really wasn't a procedure. there wasn't anything we could have done. there is no set of evacuation
plans for the state of hawaii. there aren't any, you know, shelters for people to go into as part of their set emergency plans for something like this. i spoke to locals afterwards and they say, you know, they get threats for tsunamis or for hurricanes and they do drills for those kind of things. but there is nothing set to kind of deal with any kind of threat like this if it were real. >> when you went to the airport, because we understand you're now back from hawaii, but when you wen to the airport, what were the conversations you were having and hearing? >> i spoke with a few other people who were just tourists like myself who seemed shaken and alarmed, but for the most part, all right. surprisingly, a lot of the locals who i spoke to are people who worked at the airport or who were around that area were making light of it and i think you definitely have to have a sense of humor about this, but
it was definitely an interesting vibe everywhere. >> we are glad you're okay, amanda. everybody is okay, certainly. >> cnn producer amanda golden, thank you for spending time with us early, early this morning. 4:00 a.m. out on the west coast. >> thank you for having me. >> thank you. we did talk with cnn military analyst lieutenant general mark hertling last hour. listen to what he said at the protocol if a missile attack should really take place. >> this particular event yesterday was horrible and i'm sure very traumatic for anyone that lived on the island. but because it was a test that went awry and started from the wrong direction. usually, it is not the emergency management association that starts the warning. they, in fact, receive information from military sources that understand that if a missile is coming in or not. so it would actually begin with the notification by northern command that they have cited a missile being launched or heading toward hawaii. they then process that toward
pacific command, a military organization that is actually headquartered in hawaii. and then they notify the emergency management association that starts the process of notification. that is not the question you're asking. you're asking what happens when all of that does occur? truthfully, not a whole lot. there isn't a whole lot of shelters that would prevent a massive disaster, an injury for the people who live on the island or anywhere else where a nuclear missile is headed. >> hawaii emergency management association is testing the nuclear siren system. if a missile is launched near hawaii, people will have only 20 minutes of notice before that missile hits the island. >> hour after the folks in hawaii were scrambling to find shelter after this false alarm, president trump sent out a tweet and here is what he said.
there was no mention of the false alarm and no statement for the people in hawaii. that is something people noticed. brian stelter, cnn senior media correspondent and host of "reliable sources" is with us and so is daniel. thank you both for being here. brian, i want to start with you. do we know as far as i'm aware, we do not know what exactly the president was told when he was briefed on this. >> yeah. because we don't have -- >> might change how he reacts, yes? >> because we don't have the exact details of when the president first heard about this, the text message alert that went out to the population, and because we don't know when he was first briefed, exactly. it's hard to say exactly how he should have or did react or would react in the future. what we know for sure is one of the president's aides, who was
on duty, a national security aide, did brief him at some point while we believe he was at his golf club before he went back to mar-a-lago. that would suggest to me perhaps he was informed shortly after local official began to reassure the public this was not a true threat. there was a 13, 14-minute window of time here before any local official gave the public any information at all. that is the most important window of time here to question the actions of local and federal officials. from that point on, there started to be reassurance this was not a real threat. it took 38 minutes for the official word to get out. we don't know exactly where this that time span president trump was informed but we can say this for sure. a reassuring tweet, a message from his twitter account or a statement from the white house with more details would have been helpful yesterday. the fact that the president was tweeting instead about michael wolff's book and calling an author mentally deranged, it goes to show the president is impulsive and doesn't use his
twitter account necessarily to comfort the nation or to comfort individual state at a time of concerns. instead, he uses his twitter account to fights and punch back, et cetera. >> daniel, do we know if the president ever called hawaii's governor? >> we haven't heard any evidence that he did. the hawaiian governor is a democrat. usually in these situations, regardless of party affiliation, you talk to the president in this type of case. i expect, you know, later this week when president trump comes back to washington there will be a full investigation about the federal government's role in this. dhs, is part of homeland security, hasn't conducted a full-scale exercise at the principle level, so cabinet secretaries about how to respond in a situation where there is a domestic missile attack and that is something that everyone will probably be pressing for after this weekend's incident. >> daniel, you said something
there that resonates with me that is uncomfortable. but has been real for the past year. hawaii is a democratic state. and there have been -- >> do you think that played a role, brian? >> i don't know for sure but we know in the past there have been these instances there seems to be a lot more attention heaped on red states or state that went for donald trump that supported him in the electoral college and mudslides near indonessanta bar. we haven't heard from the president on that topic and a delay in a response to the wildfires in california last year. there have been these kind of questions. does the president react differently blue state versus red state? another one of those cases it feeds people's concerns about, that i think. >> so -- >> just remember that -- just remember that in the tax bill, all of the talk was about how blue states, states that voted for hillary clinton, were hit much more disproportionately in terms of higher taxes than red states so that is a real concern that people will be looking at because, you know, there are 50 states in the union.
it doesn't really matter if it's a blue state or a red state. that is what it should happen. >> so, brian, if the president comes out, say, today, and tweets about this, how do you take it? >> i would say one of these better late than never situations. i would think we should emphasize this is primary a state issue, not a federal issue. in terms of the mistakes made in hawaii and state and local level issues and not federal. where the president plays a crucial role in reacting. detecting a threat and reacting. one of the scary situations yesterday is that it has people talking about the subject, wondering how it's supposed to work. wanting to find out how the actual protocol works to inform a state and inform a population will a threat. hopefully, this is an opportunity to dust off those plans, to make sure everybody is fully prepared in case there is something real to react to. not just in terms of missile
launches, but other local emergencies where there are push alerts to phones. i think the reality is when these -- when these technologies were invented to inform the public of a crisis, this was the pre-cell phone period. this was mostly for draft television and radio. now we live in the world where everybody gets push i aalerts. the fact it took 38 minutes to send out a new alert to tell people not to worry in hawaii is one of the sins here. if everybody has a phone it means they can be alerted right away when there is not a crisis so a lot to learn from this and i think it's good the trump s.e.c. is going to be involved the federal communications commission learning how the push alerts worked and didn't work yesterday. >> how a mistake like this could end up in another lesson and save grief for a situation if it happens in the future so they can use this as a positive in that regard. good to see you both.
thank you. >> thanks. the trump administration is being forced to reboot part of the daca program after an order from a federal judge. next, can they come to a permanent deal to avoid a government shutdown this week? also, look. did you see anything unusual in that picture there? how about on the right side of your screen is in the plane that skidded off the runway and landed just feet away from the sea. also, a 911 call captures the drama of an unfolding hostage crisis as an armed man holds a bus load full of people at gun point. here's the story of green mountain coffee roasters sumatra reserve told in the time it takes to brew your cup. let's go to sumatra. where's sumatra? good question. this is win. and that's win's goat, adi. the coffee here is amazing. because the volcanic soil is amazing. making the coffee erupt with flavor. so we give farmers like win more plants. to grow more delicious coffee. that erupts with even more flavor. which helps provide for win's family. and adi the goat's family too. because his kids eat a lot. all, for a smoother tasting cup of coffee.
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>> police chased down the bus and arrested 33-year-old margarita rojas who is facing terror charges. he said he had a weapon but police say they did not find one when they searched him. the suspect is reportedly an undocumented immigrant and previously been deported. let's go to southern california now where the mudslides have killed 19 people. the river of mud you see coming down the streets, washing cars away. homes have been destroyed. there has been left behind this swamp of mud. like this one you see. this is common across this part of california.
>> which is just unbelievable. rescue workers are scrambling because people are still missing and they are trying to find them. even though on some level it has to feel like time is running out, they say we are not giving up hope. >> we are still holding out a lot of hope. there has been plenty of documented case around the world almost to a week that people have still than found. we know that window is closing but we still want to make sure we find those people. >> there is a vigil that is being held this evening in santa barbara county for the victims. trump administration's plan to end protection for el salvador in the u.s. it would leave more than 200,000 immigrants without legal status. >> many have lived here more than a decade and consider this their home. cnn's patrick optman asks one man what he plans to do. >> reporter: at the end of a dirt road in the mountains of el salvador is a family facing a gut wrenching decision.
for one man who lived in the united states for the last 17 years. he may soon return here. the trump administration announced in january they are ending the program that allowed over 200,000 people from el salvador like this man to live legally in the u.s. in 18 months he could be deported. he worries about the impact the change in policy could have on the already impoverished and crime ridden country. he says if is there a mass deportation i would call it a hell. a disaster. everyone wants to work but there isn't any. he has come back to el salvador a few weeks with the money he earns as a landscaper in new york to finish the home he is building here should he return for good. he is telling me that many other people are thinking that might neat to come back and it's hard to get workers because so many other people are fixing up their
homes. but his biggest concern is three children all born in the united states. his eldest have been to el salvador just twice and his daughter's first visit. what are they telling people in el salvador? he doesn't want to live in the u.s. illegally or having to separate his family so he may soon move his children, all u.s. citizens, back to el salvador, one of the most dangerous countries in the world. even here in the remote countryside, terrorist gang terrorize the homes. barbed wire fencing surrounds his house. >> for us it will be really hard. i keep telling him, i like it here, but i wouldn't live here. >> reporter: they may have no choice. the father hopes to have a future in the united states but afraid what will happen if he is deported. the day i am with them and they are not with him, i think they will suffer and i will too.
he drives his children to the airport to fly back to the u.s. he will remain in el salvador a little while longer to finish their home. just in case. they don't know what the future holds, but they say they will do whatever it takes to stay together. patrick optman, cnn, in el salvador. >> all righty. if you're about to take a flight, you don't want to see this but we are going to show it to you any way because it's incredible video. you can turn away if you'd like. look at the right-hand side of your screen there. that is a passenger jet skidding off the runway in turkey halfway down a steep slope nearly into the black sea. none of the 162 passengers and two pilots or four cabin crew were hurt. the airline says the plane had,
quote, a runway incident. i don't know what that means. how did they get everybody out of that plane without it sliding down into the sea? >> i guess runway excursion incident, they didn't have a box for we fell off the damn hill and fell into the water. i guess that is not on the checklist. we can joke because everybody is okay. >> that's right. everybody is okay. the president, he wants a wall. democrats say he is not going to get it. and there is a -- well, a possible shutdown coming if they can't come to an agreement. now i have nicoderm cq. the nicoderm cq patch with unique extended release technology helps prevent your urge to smoke all day. it's the best thing that ever happened to me. every great why needs a great how.
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i use herpecin l.re, it penetrates deep to treat. it soothes, moisturizes, and creates an spf 30 barrier, to protect against flare-ups caused by the sun. herpecin l. 31 minutes past the hour right now. to keep the government running beyond this week lawmakers have to reach a dole and get it signed by the president. the white house says fund the wall. democrats say, solve daca. republicans say step up border
security. can they make this happen? joining us live from washington is cnn white house reporter kaitlyn collins. >> we are close to a government shutdown than ever in the trump administration and stakes are high now because we are going to run out of money for funding the government in a matter of days. in order to pass a spending bill, republicans need some democratic support here but democrats are insistent there needs to be protection for dreamers attached to this spending bill. that is for the daca program, the program that president trump rescinded in the fall and tasked congress with come up with a solution to this problem. however, the one solution that has been presented to the president by a bipartisan group of lawmakers at the white house last week, the president rejected that and that was the same meeting on immigration when the president made those very controversial comments about why are we taking more people from haiti and why are we taking people from, quote -- hole
countries in africa and something we have seen come from president on thursday as the negotiations are ongoing over funding the government. how speakers paul ryan says he does not believe there will be a government shutdown but he also said he does not believe an immigration bill for these daca recipients will be attached to the funding bill. so certainly several different messages coming out of the white house, coming from capitol hill, but all of this comes as the fallout from the president's remarks has continued with south africa's government saying they are going to file a formal complaint with the united states embassy over the president's remarks. >> thank you. let's talk about it. with us is maria cardona and jack kingston. good morning to both of you. >> good morning. >> let's pick up on a point that
was just introduced. the president during this open meeting on tuesday of this week, he set his place in these negotiations clearly and democrats thought honestly, but let's watch what the president said and then talk about what he did afterward. >> this group comes back, hopefully with an agreement. this group and others from the senate, from the house comes back with an agreement. i'm signing it. i mean, i will be signing it. i'm not going to say, oh, gee, i want this or i want that. i'll be signing it. >> so, jack, that was the president on tuesday. and then late this week, he tweeted -- the president started by saying this is where i am in these negotiations. is he a good-faith actor here if he then moved the ball? >> you know, i think two things happened, victor. i think, number one, the
statement that he said did send somewhat of a shock wave through the republican base, because republicans do not like amnesty. i think the other thing is as a negotiator, he likes to send mixed signals. we are seeing that right now in in north korea and saw it last year on the budget deal, last april. so i think that this is part of what goes on. anybody who goes to a negotiating table with purity thinking they are walking out of keeping their purity is wrong. >> not purity but how do you negotiate with someone says this is what i want and i will sign. you bring that to them and they say i'm not signing that. >> well, i think that the democrats have to say, listen. we are willing to keep the government open and we are going to give a little and, by the way, on the wall vote that they had, i think, in 2007, most of the democrats who are there now, voted for the wall. >> even if that is in the bill, the president has said, i will sign whatever they bring me. they brought him something.
he didn't sign it. maria, let me come to you with that point also. >> yep. >> the decision by a federal judge in california to temporarily block the administration from preventing renewals from daca recipients and allowing new recommendation but not mandated to be accepted. does that train, at least from these negotiations, the urgency to get a deal done? >> no, i don't think so. it shouldn't. i am thrilled the judge made that decision, it's only temporary and not a long-term permanent solution. we need to go back to the drawing table and to your point, victor, it is almost impossible to negotiate with somebody who just lies and that is what this president does. he just lies. almost everything that comes out of his mouth is a lie. so how can you negotiate with somebody who you -- >> well. >> hang on, jack! don't interrupt me! that you can't trust?
and so what democrats are doing is that they are doing this in as much of a good faith as they can. they have always supported increased border security measures. yes, they supported billions of dollars in the past getting an immigration bill because it did have increased border security measures. it was not a wall. but here is my -- here is my -- >> they did vote for a wall it was a separate piece of legislation. >> here is my -- >> hold on, jack! >> here is my recommendation to the democrats if jack did zip it for a moment. is that they -- is that they accept -- increase border measures. let the president call it a wall and then let's continue with making sure that we protect these almost 1 million immigrants who are, as american as you and i victor and jack on this panel and make sure we move forward with the majority of the -- >> accept the border security
funding and let the president call it a wall. jack, your thoughts. you wanted to jump in there. >> what little time my friend maria has left most me. >> ha! >> a a lot of areas where you could negotiate. e verify at the workplace which draws up the job magnet. birth right citizenship most countries have removed away from. >> that is licked! >> don't flup. >> thinterrupt. >> that is un-american. >> hold on, america. let him finish. >> there is so many different things you could move around and come up with a good deal. but if the democrats decide that purity and posture and is more important and shut down the government. >> hold on! let me ask jack. the point -- a lot of this comes down to the wall. back in the gang of eight negotiations back in 2013 there was changes and even an appeal to the visa diversity program, right?
that was something that was negotiated. this comes down, in many respects, to the wall. i need to know -- i think many americans need to know -- what for this president defines a wall? it has changed many times. let's watch the president over the last several months to more than a year, actually. >> it's going to be made of hardened create and made out of rebar and steel. we will begin working on an impenetrab impenetrable, physical, tall, powerful, beautiful southern border wall! >> would you accept a fence? >> for certain areas, i would, but certain areas, the wall is more appropriate. i'm very good at this. this is called construction. >> so part wall, part fence? >> there could be some fencing. on the fence. it's not a fence. it's a wall. you just misreported it. we are going to build a wall. they take drugs literally and they throw it a hundred pounds of drugs, they throw it over the wall. they have catapults but they throw it over the wall and it lands and it hits somebody on
the head. you don't even know they are there. believe it or not this is the kind of stuff that happens. so you need to have a great wall but it has to be -- has to be see-through. >> all right. jack, so it's an impenetrable wall but not a fence but some fencing and it has to be a see-through wall. as maria suggested. give on border security but let him call it wall, what is wall to this president? >> i think he does describe a wall similar to the 13-mile wall we built in san diego under democrat and republican funding bills and which reduced the illegal immigration by about 94% in san diego. so i think that is what he envisions but i do think, having gone down to the borders there are areas you don't need the huge brick and mortar. i've talked to many republicans about this. what the president needs is 218 votes in the house and 60 in the
senate and you've got a deal. now it's incredible to me that out of 49 democrats, that there aren't 9 of them that will compromise enough to say, here is a good proposal. the president will sign it. i can tell you equal branch of government, if the house and the senate, democrats and republicans, get together and agree on something, i would predict -- i would bet -- give you odds 10-1 the president will sign them. >> maria, finish it up. >> democrats have said time and again that they are willing to accept increased border measures. so let's do that. but, jack, you brought up something that the president hasn't even brought up so i hope that you're not becoming more anti-immigrant than the president and you brought up birth right citizenship. my goodness! a complete nonstarter and something the president has not brought up. >> it's been around as an issue. >> this to me shows the american people just how extremist the republicans are becoming and that is a dangerous position to
be in and that is a dangerous position to be in and that is a dangerous position to be in going into 2018. >> one-word answer, jack. do you believe we are headed for a government shutdown? maria? >> not if the republicans can be measured and can be common sense about this. >> jack? >> one word? no. >> thank you both. >> thank you. >> all right. >> maria had her mom voice on there a couple times too. the new names in the auto industry, plus one you may not recognize -- or you may. we are going to show you the latest models making their debut at the detroit auto show. ♪ dad promised he would teach me how to surf on our trip. when you book a flight then add a hotel you can save.
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new year means new car. dozens of dealers are unveiling their latest models at the detroit auto show. the show is packed with new pickups and ford is highlighting the return of the ranger! cnn digital correspondent peter valdes joins us with details now. talk to us about i have to think the technology in this car has got to be pretty impressive? >> it has interesting stuff. one of the cool things is awkward on other ford trucks as well but it has blind spot warning which we all know many of us know from cars it tells you that you have a car in your blind spot but this detects when you're towing a trailer and can tell as far back as the back end of your trailer whether a car in your blind spot and that is big deal for safety. here at the detroit auto show,
the ford ranger is coming back to the u.s. and going to be built here at the michigan assembly plant outside of detroit. i talked to ford's global head of operations joe hendricks why it's important and for the workers of this factory. a lot going on right now. we are getting ready to build a forty ranger and which when is that going to start? >> the production start at the end of 2018. we are doing pull ahead work on the conveyors and overhead system for the production that will start the second half of the year and balance out the focus production in the second quarter of this year and start converting the plant over completely during the summertime frame. >> reporter: now as small car interest in the united states, has it fallen that much that there is just really doesn't make sense to make them here any more? >> it's fascinating. about a ten-year run now we have had suv growth and truck growth and cars declining. cars are still a substantial part of the industry here but we identified an opportunity mere to build ranger and then bronco here. >> reporter: are you employing
the same number people here you employed before? >> that's right. we anticipate growing some jobs as the ranger and ultimately bronco volume kicks in. >> reporter: why make sense to bring it back now is. >> we sold over 7 million rangers in the early '80s and 2011. what happened is full-sized pickup trucks have gotten larrier and more expensive. there is now room for a mid-sized truck. a little smaller, a little bit less pricey than the full-sized pickup truck but with the adventurous spirit an suv or a truck can give you. >> reporter: so really it's cool to see, you know, all the work going on there. still making small cars but the workers are happy to have those trucks coming in too that that are keeping their jobs there. >> no doubt about it. peter valdes, thank you so much. appreciate it. appreciate it! all right. coming up, bill murray as steve
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. we are always so grateful to have your company. we hope you make good memories today. >> "inside politics" is up next. but before we leave you, "snl" returned with some late-night laughs. as promised, steve murray as steve bannon and a few other features. >> steve bannon who was just let go as head of breitbart news here to talk about it. steve bannon? >> thanks for having me. i never said don jr. was treasonous. >> yes, you did. >> well, i certainly never said that he'd crack like an egg on tv. >> yeah, that sounds exactly
like you. >> okay, that does sound like me, yeah. all right, thank you. good reporting. >> let's go live by satellite to a special guest. >> i'm here! >> oh, my god, it's oprah. i thought i smelled lavender and money. >> oprah, are you running? >> well, i am a celebrity, so i'm qualified. but i'm different from donald trump, because i'm actually a billionaire. so who knows? i mean, there's only one job in the world more powerful than being president. >> oh, really, what's that? >> being oprah! here's the story of green mountain coffee roasters sumatra reserve told in the time it takes to brew your cup.
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we know life can be hectic. that's why, at xfinity, we've been working hard to simplify your experiences with us. now, with instant text and email updates, you'll always be up to date. you can easily add premium channels, so you don't miss your favorite show. and with just a single word, find all the answers you're looking for - because getting what you need should be simple, fast, and easy. download the xfinity my account app or go online today. the president disparages haitians and africans in a
vulgar oval office rant. >> he said these hate-filled things and he said them repeatedly. >> plus, more republicans call it quits. convinced 2018 will end with a giant anti-trump wave. >> welcome back to the studio. nice to have you. >> and a big flip. the president won't promise to say yes if the russia special counsel asks for an interview. >> we'll see what happens. when there's no collusion and nobody's found any collusion at any level, it seems unlikely that you'd even have an interview. "inside politics," the biggest stories sourced by the best reporters, now. welcome to "inside politics." i'm john king. to our viewer s in the united states and around the world, thank you for sharing your sunday. president trump just days away now from marking one day in office. the latest reviews are abysmal. the new storm, global disgust at disparaging remarks about haitians and