tv New Day With Alisyn Camerota and John Berman CNN December 13, 2019 3:00am-4:00am PST
inappropriate this was. they have one thing. their hatred of donald trump. >> to protect this president at any cost is shameful. welcome to our viewers around the world and in the united states. this is "new day." it's 6:00 in new york. alisyn is off. bianna golodryga is with us. >> did you stay up late last night? >> not late enough. oh, what a night. more in the oh, that tequila was stro stronger than i thought kind of way. the articles of impeachment has entered overtime. the official charges for abuse of power and obstruction of justice, they will be voted on this morning by the judiciary committee. but it was supposed to happen yesterday. republicans gummed up the process so much and for so long the committee chair jerry nadler finally said enough.
>> the committee is in recess. >> mr. chairman. mr. chairman. >> so that led to more screaming and shouting and screaming and shouting meant to obscure what is at stake here. allegations the president -- ultimately they wanted the charges voeted on in daylight. that will be history. then comes the senate trial. and overnight mitch mcconnell stated unambiguously that he's in lock step with the defendant coordinating everything with the white house. >> it was also a historic night overseas and breaking this morning, a sweeping and decisive victory for one of president trump's biggest allies. british prime minister boris johnson. his conservative party now has a
commanding majority. their largest since margaret thatcher back in the 1980s. the win guarantees they will exit the european union very soon. this could be a cautionary tale here in the u.s. ahead of the 2020 election. we have a live report coming up from london. but we begin with all the impeachment drama overnight. cnn's suzanne malveaux is live on capitol hill with the breaking news. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, bea kwa th -- bianna. you could hear ut. this was after 14 hours of debate over the articles of impeachment. all of us were shocked and surprised when chairman nadler gavelled the session to a close. democrats very pleased about this move, but republicans are furious. >> the committee is in recess. >> reporter: jerry nadler abruptly ending more than 14 hours of fierce debate pushing
the committee's historic vote on articles of impeachment to 10:00 this morning. >> i want the members on both sides of the aisle to think about what has happened over these last two days and to search their consciences before we cast our final votes. >> reporter: republicans leaving the hearing outraged. >> they do not care about rules. they have one thing. their hatred of donald trump and this showed it tonight because they want to shine into these cameras, get prettied up, and then vote. i'm just beyond word at this point. >> reporter: democrats say they want americans to see the vote. >> we want to do it in broad daylight. so first thing in the morning. so everyone can see exactly what's going on. >> reporter: lawmakers battling over the two articles during the marathon debate. arguing whether the president abused his power and obstructed congress. >> there are no crimes here. the president committed the highest crime against the constitution by abusing his office. >> that is just a democrat drive
by to go by and list crimes that you don't have evidence for. >> this is about their concern that they can't win next year based on what the president has accomplish ed accomplished. >> to protect this president at any cost is shameful. >> reporter: nancy pelosi says top democrats aren't working to lobby votes with at least two party members stating they'll vote against impeachment. >> this is a vote that people will have to come to their own conclusion on and the facts are clear. >> reporter: but house republican leaders are working to make sure their opposition is unanimous. >> i don't think there's a need to whip the vote. >> reporter: the full house could vote on the articles next week. meantime, the white house is preparing for an impeachment senate trial in january. meeting with mitch mcconnell to create a game plan. sources tell cnn that mcconnell stressed a quick trial to the president in a phone call. despite conflict between the gop senate leader and trump over the trial's format, there is one
point where they agree. >> the case is so darn weak coming over from the house, there's no chance the president is going to be removed from office. >> reporter: just four hours away now from the judiciary committee to reconvene. it is clear now that the democrats do have the votes in the full house next week to impeach the president of the united states. >> and we will tell you what you will see in that vote in just a moment. but there's also a lot that you will not see including the jurors in the senate trial coordinating with the defendant. that's basically what's happening. that's next. unpredictable crohn's symptoms following you?
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zplmplts all right. the house judiciary committee will vote today this morning on articles of impeachment. it was supposed to happen last night, but in this dramatic overnight midnight move, chairman jerry nadler gavelled out the hearing and waited for today. they want that vote to happen in daylight. joining us now, cnn political commentator joe lockhart. also with us abby phillip. joe, i want to read you something that erin ryan wrote yet. the gop impeachment strategy is to be so annoying that everybody stops listening. now, she was sort of kidding,
but that's not a joke. i mean, that is pretty consistent with what the republicans are trying to do here. and it seems like last night jerry nadler just said enough. >> yeah. i mean, listen. they have at every turn tried to delegitimatize the process. yesterday it was just about we're going to wear you out. we're just going to make sure you can't watch this. and i think their goal was to take it so late into the evening that no one would be watching. and it was -- i think it was successful. until nadler gavelled it out. >> because it obscures what's a very -- i moon, i can't stress how serious the matter is. we're talking about impeaching me president of the united states on charges that include inviting a foreign government into elections. those matters are not what is being debated here. >> well, ultimately that's what will be put on the floor. what they're trying to do is create this food fight that gets to the floor. last night reminded me a little
bit of and this is the potential to backfire. that the story of 20 years ago when newt gingrich had to walk off the back of the plane and "the daily news" said cry baby. you know, sometimes this does backfire. but the -- i mean, the image of doug collins screaming outside the hall about how my members wanted to go home tomorrow. oh, no, they have to work on friday. let's hold on a second. they were shown as big cry babies all during the day. is it effective in turning off and sucking the drama out of this? the house will vote on impeachment articles next week. this president will be impeached. >> and they were not at a loss for theatrics. abby, somebody who we know was watching everything closely was the president of the united states. i think tweeting or retweeting over a hundred times yesterday.
what is the white house's reaction specifically to how republicans have handled this. and is he happy or angry this is going through this morning. >> there's no question the president is angry about the whole thing. he hates the fact that he's being impeached and that he's being initiated into this very small group of presidents who have had that said about them. that's something that really hasn't gone away, you know, according to our reporting. and you can see it obviously in the fact that he is not moving on to governing as a lot of people including former president bill clinton tried to advise him to do. this is not a president who's ever been capable of compartment liezing the impeachment episode. and he's really put that front and center in his own presidency. but at the same time i think the president has been comfortable with the level of unity among
republicans. and he's being defended in the house right now by some of his staunchest defenders. this is probably for the president as good as it's going to get in terms of how republicans are willing to go to really extreme lengths to repeat his talking points, to bring up hunter biden ad nauseam in these hearings, to defend him really to go to bat for him. in the senate, i think it's going to be a really different story. i think you're going to see republicans defend the president but not as strenuous in some cases. in some cases withholding judgment. being more circumvent about this process. you get the sense they do not want to see the psalm kusame ki circus. it'll be interesting to see if the president is as comfortable as how he's defended in the senate when this gets there as he has been with his house defenders. >> to recap, the house judiciary
committee will approve the articles of impeachment today. that's what happened with richard nixon, then richard nixon quit. president trump is not quitting. then next wednesday the full house will vote to impeach the president of the united states and president trump in all likelihood will be the first president to be impeached. then it goes to the senate for a trial. and the jurors will be the senators. and they're supposed to be impartial. yet listen to what mitch mcconnell, the senate majority leader said last night. >> everything i do during this i'm coordinating with the white house counsel. we'll be working through this process hopefully in a fairly short period of time in total coordination with the white house counsel's office and the people who are representing the president in the senate. >> senator mcconnell will take an oath at the beginning of this trial and will say i solemnly swear in all things pertaining to the trial of donald j. trump now pending i will do impartial justice according to the constitution and laws so help me
god. so he just told fox he's doing everything in coordination with the defendant but he'll take a vote to be impartial. how do you square that up? >> he also said there, he absolutely guarantees the president won't be removed from office. in the same interview. i saw it as the three equal branches of government working well last night. the presidency, the senate, and fox news. it's really outrageous but not surprising. this isn't how it happened in 1998. senator lott and senator daschle went into a room and goernegoti this. they worked closely with their own caucuses. the president of the united states did not talk to senator daschle about how -- what the rules would be. didn't lobby him. but it's an outrage when the lead juror, the foreman says before the trial ever comes to the court, i'm going to get you
off and i'm going to get you off because i'm working for the defendant. >> and he also made the prediction that no republicans will vote in favor of impeachment as well. so we shall see. as you noted times have changed. thank you so much. well boris johnson is at buckingham palace right now meeting with the queen after that huge election victory for his conservative party in more than three decades, the biggest one. what it means for brexit coming up. a lot of folks ask me why their dishwasher doesn't get everything clean. i tell them, it may be your detergent... that's why more dishwasher brands recommend cascade platinum. it's specially-designed with the soaking, scrubbing and rinsing built right in. cascade platinum's unique actionpacs dissolve quickly...
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>> i am not your excuse to buy a new dress for the annual fundraiser. >> i am not the poster child for your big donation. >> i am out of debts and in my own home. >> i am off opioids. >> i'm graduating on time and on my way to a great job. >> i am. >> we are. >> what it means to live united. well, huge crowds as you can see there are gathering outside buckingham palace this morning
where british prime minister boris johnson is meeting with the queen after a massive victory. johnson's conservative party winning commanding majority that will guarantee that britain will leave the european union by the end of next month. max foster is live at the prime minister's residence in london with the breaking details. it's safe to say this is a bigger victory than many expected. >> reporter: oh, to be a fly on the wall in the palace today. the queen and boris johnson had a falling out earlier in the year when he asked her to suspend par luliament and that found to be illegal. but they got a fresh start now. he will in theory be prime minister now for the next five years. they're going to resolve things i think within that conversation there's going to be a discussion about unity. because brexit has absolutely divided this country and last night was a clear message from the british public. let's show you an ad that ran in
the latter stages of the campaign. it shows boris johnson, a parity of "love actually" the movie where he has this key message of dpet brexit done. that's what resonated to the extent where labor supporting who voted for brexit switched to conservative overnight. an extraordinary achievement by boris johnson. and with that message, he now has a mandate to push ahead with brexit. a deal will probably be reached now by the end of january. a big moment for boris johnson. he's also described a center ground politics this morning which will flesh out behind me this afternoon after the palace visit where he'll give his first speech as prime minister in this parliament. extraordinary times here, john. but some clarity at last. >> an incredible bet that paid off with a huge impact not just in britain but in europe and
around the world. max foster, thank you so much for being there. it could have an impact on u.s. politics as well. what are the warnings that democrats should take from the wipeout in the uk? that's next. can you heal dry skin in a day? aveeno® with prebiotic triple oat complex balances skin's microbiome. so skin looks like this and you feel like this. aveeno® skin relief. get skin healthy™
so could boris johnson's commanding victory over his far left opponent spell trouble for the 2020 democratic candidates here in the u.s.? should candidates like bernie sanders and elizabeth warren be worried this morning? joe lockhart and abby phillip are back with us to discuss this. and joe, the president no surprise tweeted congratulating
boris johnson on his victory ov overnight. but it's his tweets in 2016 after the brexit vote where he said many people are equating brexit and what is going on in great britain with what is happening in the u.s. so he sort of foreshadowed what the 2016 election would entail and the outcome of that. is this also a foreshadowing of what we could expect in 2020 if the candidate on the democratic side is a moderate -- is a progressive in. >> i think there was some foreshadowing in 2016 because it was similar to the politics of grievance going on. that's what brought them to the brink of brexit. i think it's a little bit different this time. i think if you look at the exit polls, the exit poll i saw, the
uk does not want to leave the european union. this is about the idea that candidates mattered. both from taking his party too far to the left, tolerating anti-semitism within the labor party. not trying to root it out. you know, only he knows. so politics. i don't think there's a move toward the far right. we had elections in the last few months in canada, spain, denmark. politics do matter. so bringing it back to the u.s., if britain's electorate tells us something and presages something, we may not want the radical change that candidate like sanders and warren have been promoting. >> one of the things that
happens during british selections is we become experts in the united states on everything. i will say this. which is that traditionally labor seats in industrial areas flipped. when conservative in this election overnight, abby. when you look at that and compare it to the united states, what people see is a comparison to the rust belt and what happened in pennsylvania, wisconsin, and pennsylvania. traditionally blue color union workers flirting with the republican party with donald trump. if they lose their traditional backers. >> i do think there's a limit to how closely we can tie these connections in part because, you know, when we're talking about radical politics, in this case, the sort of pushing against
brexit was what the labor party was doing. you know, the conservative party wanted brexit. brexit is probably the most radical thing you could do in british politics right now. it's been so controversial and people are so tired of it that they seem to have decided they want to get it done, rip the band-aid off. in some ways i think there are some limits here. because, you know, when we're talking about bernie sanders and elizabeth warren, they're the ones talking about structural change. they're the ones asking to up end systems like health care and college tuition. and i don't know this is an exact parallel on that case, but i do think one of the things that joe mentioned is important because candidates do matter on the other side too. boris johnson is an incredibly controversial figure. he is -- was sort of for a long time seen as a little bit of a gadfly. and then he managed to get the biggest conservative victory since margaret thatcher. so for democrats, a cautionary
tale would be to not discount the idea that despite how controversial donald trump is, some voters might be able to look past that and vote for him. and beyond that, as trump is promising to finish up the job on trade just like boris johnson promised to finish up on brexit, the idea that there needs to be continuity can be very powerful for him. and democrats need to be careful about making sure they have a plan for combatting that as they go into 2020. >> abby, joe, thank you very much. so much to discuss this morning after a night that was really incredible. not just in britain but also in the united states. the impeachment vote in the house judiciary committee is now in overtime. we are waiting for those votes to come later this morning. we'll give you the latest next.
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the house judiciary committee is now in overtime with a key vote on the articles of impeachment set for this morning. it was supposed to happen last night, but after 14 hours of the debate, the democratic chair jerry nadler said enough. he wanted the vote to happen now in the light of day. joining us now michael smerconish, host of cnn's "smerconish." one of the reasons it went on so long yesterday, republicans did try to drag it out using every parliamentary procedure in the book, offering as many amendments as they could, and also, frankly, trying to drag hunter biden through the mud. sometimes talking about the facts of his work in ukraine. other times really getting quite personal. and i want you to watch this exchange, because this is one democrats basically said they had enough. watch. >> it's a little hard to believe that burisma hired hunter biden to resolve their international disputes when he could not
resolve his own dispute with hertz rental car. >> the pot calling the kettle black is not something we should do. i don't know -- i don't know what members, if any, have had any problems with substance abuse, been busted in dui, i don't know. but if i did, i wouldn't raise it against anyone on this committee. i don't think it's proper. >> that was congressman hank johnson. what he seemed to be referring to there, michael, was matt gaetz run in with the law and checkered past when it comes to driving infractions there. that's the pot and the kettle issue in that case. and what does it have to do -- my question is -- with the charges against this president which is inviting a foreign government to intervene in the u.s. election. >> i think the tone that you just referenced and the clip
that you just showed maybe is evidence as to why the needle has not moved from this process. marquette university, brand new survey in wisconsin showing 52% not supportive of impeachment, 40% who are. the significance is that those are pretty much the same numbers that marquette has been drawing in previous polling. and i think the reason why, john, is that many americans are looking at this as just a continuation of the partisanship and the polarization and really not delving into the facts. just seeing on whose side is each person arguing and going accordingly. >> and yet, michael, chairman nadler chose not to hold votes last night at midnight and wait until this morning until 10:00 a.m. when they're going to be reconvening so more americans can have an opportunity to watch this historic moment. is he delusional at this point as to thinking that perhaps republicans may have a change of heart? what is the point in having this
play out at 10:00 a.m. versus midnight given how polarized we already are? >> i don't think it's to win the hearts and minds of republicans because that ship has sailed. that's not going to happen here. nor apparently given mitch mcconnell's comments in the senate either. i think more it's a protective strategy at this point for moderate democrats and try to give them some backbone, some courage to stay with their team in this regard. i mean, there's a really interesting question here as to why the needle hasn't moved. i think it's the accentuated partisanship that we have. i also think there's been a lack of an a-ha moment. you know, that one john dean sequence that we can point to and say to the american people, herein lies the story you need to follow. john berman, i think you did an excellent job in, like, one sentence in laying out what this is about earlier in the program today. but there are a lot of names, a lot of dates.
they're foreign names. and i think it's very hard for americans to follow this story. >> it may be that the a-ha moment came at the beginning where clearly the president asks the leader of ukraine for his help in investigating the bidens. >> and where you initially had at least some republicans saying that that was not okay. >> right. i mean, that happened. that happened. we saw the transcript. then the president on the south lawn asked what he meant by. part of the issue is it came out so fast and so clearly, maybe it wasn't enough for some of the republicans who will vote on this. i'm interested when this moves to the senate, michael. you've been watching that closely. it may appear now it's leaning towards no witnesses being called. mitch mcconnell may not have any witnesses after both sides present their opening statements. i wonder why you think that is. because someone could look at that and say, well, it may be that more information from more
people doesn't actually help. more facts don't help the president's defense. >> the constitution is essentially silent on what will now transpire. it says that the chief justice of the supreme court is going to preside over this trial. but it doesn't tell you what the trial will consist of other than a two-third vote being required. there are ten panls of rules but they speak more to things like what time should the chief justice show up opposed to should the federal rules of evidence apply or even what's the burden of proof. my point is it's kind of a blank canvas. mcconnell is in the driver's seat in terms of how it will be orchestrated. and i think you're absolutely right that if he aseeds to the wishes of republican who is say want to hear from hunter biden, then all of a sudden the flip side has got to be where's john bolton, where's mick mulvaney, where's rudy giuliani. i don't think they want to go down that road. i think republicans are happy
with the record as it exists and they want to get it over with in a hurry. >> and you talk about having a quick -- a rather quick trial. that leads to the question of what happens next. you mentioned that marquette law school poll where the majority of americans do not believe the president should be impeached and removed. it also shows a majority of americans disapprove of how the president is happeneding his job right now. what does that tell you in. >> the numbers haven't shifted all that much. he's been under water despite this economy. let's factor that in. with this economy you would expect an incumbent with an approval rating in the high 50s. he's never gotten above water. the numbers existing today, i wouldn't be surprised if those are the numbers that exist three, six, and nine months from now. everyone seems so entrenched and almost regardless of who his opponent will be. >> michael smerconish, thank you so much for being with us this morning. and everyone, be sure to watch
"smerconish" tomorrow morning at 9:00 eastern here on cnn. by that time tomorrow for just the fourth time in u.s. history, there will be improved articles of impeachment against the president of the united states. >> so you're saying he'll have a lot to talk about. >> michael will have a lot o talk about and you'll want to hear his take on it. something else people are talking about, why the president is mocking a 16-year-old climate activist who was named "time's" person of the year. perhaps that's why. jeanne moos breaks down the feud. of-a-kind. you are my diamond. for the diamond in your life, get 30 % off everything including these one of a kind deals. it's the "you are my diamond" event. exclusively at zales, the diamond store. it's not getting in my way.? ari had enough! event. joint pain, swelling, tenderness... ...much better. my psoriasis, clearer... cosentyx works on all of this. four years and counting. so watch out. i got this!
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in a second, john. but g ahead and write lamar jackson up for mvp. i don't see anything this 22-year-old cannot do. he ran for 86 yards against the jets last night. and that broke michael vick's single season rushing record for a quarterback. it's only week 14, john. it was the return of the jackson five. five touchdown passes in a game. he did that for the third time this season. that's more than all other quarterbacks in ravens history combined. baltimore wins their tenth straight and they have clinched their second straight afc north title. as john mentioned, we are in philly for this army/navy game. president trump is expected to attend for the second year in a row. our 34th president dwight oouzen hour said the army and navy are the best of friends 364 todays out of the year.
but on this one saturday afternoon, we are the worst of enemies. both coaches in this game agree. >> while they're here, while we're part of this rivalry, there is no brother against brother. it is hated rival against hated rival. >> it's a great respect both schools have for each other. we both want to beat each other in the worst way. >> the loser feels this sense of anguish and defeat that's different than any other loss in college football. >> this game is a great tribute to the future defenders of our nation and it's said it's the only college football game where everyone on the field is willing to die for everyone watching. >> well said, coy. what a game that's going to be. thank you. well, senator elizabeth warren is hoping tocratic rival. her main target, pete buttigieg
who she jabbed in a main speech yesterday. >> unlike some of the candidates for the democratic nomination, i'm not betting my agenda on the naive hope that if democrats adopt republican critiques of progressive policies or make vague calls for unity, that somehow the wealthy and well connected will stand down. >> joining us now, cnn political correspondent m.j. lee who has been on the campaign trail with warren. and aisha moodie-mills. my question is is that a preview of what we're going to see play out next week at the next democratic debate? >> i think it's certainly a shift that we're seeing elizabeth warren make recently. i think it's a recognition by her campaign. some of her supporters that the way she has been running her campaign may not get her through this next phase, right? particularly after the entire medicare for all saga. there's no question that her political momentum has stalled. and i think there's definitely a
recognition that she has to become a little bit more aggressive. i mean, this entire campaign, this is a campaign and a candidate that have been incredibly on message putting out the plans. she has branded herself as this candidate with all of the plans. and i think the question that's been raised in recent weeks as we've seen other candidates like a pete buttigieg rise in the polls is is that actually enough? and we probably will see her at the next debate perhaps be a little bit more afrggressive sh has been all of this year. >> it wasn't just pete buttigieg. there was this what seemed to be direct reference to joe biden. >> unlike some candidates for the democratic nomination, i am not counting on republican politicians having an epiphany and suddenly supporting the kinds of tax increases on the rich or big business accountability that they've
opposed under democratic presidents for a generation. >> so she's talking about joe biden there. and biden hit back and in a way almost welcomed the criticism. he said last night, well, guys, if we can't unify the country you all ought to go home now because nothing's going to happen except by executive order. biden in the polls seems to be have a moment here. what do you see? >> what i see is an elizabeth warren constantly on brand. she's not doing or saying anything different than she's always said. we've got two ideological folds. there are the progressives who think that corruption in government is bad. who think that the powerful, the wealthy, the rich, they have essentially had too much power in our society. and then there are the people who want business as usual. i think she is constantly creating a space where we can reflect on that and talk about that. now she's just naming names and
talking about the people who she's competing against who are in bed with the folk who is she doesn't believe should be controlling government. and the point that is constantly being made that she makes is, look. whether it be puete buttigieg o joe biden, she's asking the question who are you going to be beholden to when you're president of the united states? is it going to be a couple of wealthy guys or the american people. and that is fundamentally the message. and i believe, you know, polls neither here nor there when you're with elizabeth warren on the ground is what you see is her drawing large crowds. it's been extremely consistent throughout the entire campaign. >> i think it really is about a difference in style of governing. you know, the elizabeth warrens and the bernie sanders of the world say words like big structural change, right? they say that the way that washington has been working for many years, that's not working for the average a american whereas for somebody like joe biden i think he strikes a note
of sort of being more realistic. and understanding that not a lot of things often happen in washington. that the big changes that some of these candidates are talking about are not always realistic. i will tell you, though, when you travel out to the country and go to these political events, the one thing that has democratic voters nervous, even if they are excited about these big ideas is that they're not sure that a candidate that has such big ideas can necessarily beat donald trump by appealing to sort of the moderates and the centrist democrats they need to appeal to. >> and one candidate who we're hearing more from on the airw e airwaves who we won't see at the next debate is michael bloomberg. elizabeth warren had some comments about him that we want to play right now too. >> i am no fan of michael bloomberg. that has been made clear. through the years. but here's the deal. michael bloomberg built a successful business.
and i am -- i want to honor that. a tax on millionaires and billionaires isn't about being punitive or-- denigrating success. it's about laying the foundation for future successes. >> what that tells me is this country is not afraid of electing a billionaire, right? we have a billionaire in office right now. >> so he claims to be. we don't know that. >> michael bloomberg is much more of a billionaire. right? ten times more that. let me ask you what people out there you're talking to on the campaign trail are saying about him. we know he's waiting for super tuesday right now, but what are you hearing from voters in terms of how they view michael bloomberg as a candidate? >> as voters who are inclined to turn out to an elizabeth warren event, they like those lines in her speeches, right? when she really gets going bashing the billionaires and talking about sort of corruption and how washington is driven by
power and money and special interests, that gets people worked up. and i think michael bloomberg's entry into the race has been beneficial to people like elizabeth warren. it helps her be on brand. >> the one name we didn't mention enough in this segment is bernie sanders. that may be more of a real issue. no matter how much he talks about biden and buttigieg, those voters very loyal. thank you for being with us this morning. president trump is choosing to mock a 16-year-old climate activist greta thunberg in a tweet. this is after she was named "time's" person of the year over him. that's what seemed to get to her. but greta fought back. jeanne moos explains. >> reporter: it's one thing for a comedian to joke about 16-year-old climate activist greta thunberg being named "time's" person of the year. >> when asked what she thought about "time," thunberg said we probably have about five, six
years left. >> reporter: it's another thing when president trump goes after her. >> this is his tweet. so ridiculous. greta must work on her anger management problem. hello. look in the mirror. >> reporter: the president continued, then go to a good old fashioned movie with a friend. chill, greta, chill. reaction wasn't chill. what kind of a president bullies a teenager? one cartoon pictured them at greta and regreta. thunberg herself changed her twitter bio to a teenager working on her anger management problem currently chilling and watching a good old fashioned movie with a friend. one fan compared greta thunberg in a war of wits with donald j. trump to shooting fish in a barrel. after her september climate speech in the u.n. -- >> you have stolen my dreams and my childhood with your empty word. >> reporter: president trump tweeted she seems like a very happy young girl looking forward to a bright and wonderful
future. she then made that her bio. just the other day, melania trump went after an impeachment expert for mentioning the trumps' 13-year-old. >> while the president can name his son baron, he can't make him a baron. >> reporter: now so many are noticing the irony of trump mocking a teen that her first lady's antibullying campaign be best started to trend. things came to a head when president trump's campaign war room literally used his head leaving critics shaking their heads. over this, the president's head photoshopped on greta's body. president trump used to like to ask the question -- >> would you rather see person of the year? man of the year? >> reporter: just call greta man eater of the year. jeanne moos, cnn. new york.
>> i think we can agree that that was beneath the president to go after a minor. right? especially -- >> not this president. look, there's nothing funny about criticizing a 16-year-old girl who has asperger's or saying there's an issue with anger management there. historic morning ahead. the debate over articles of impeachment is in overtime after a dramatic overnight confrontation. that's next. the committee vote on articles of impeachment against president trump delayed until this morning. >> this crap like this is why people are having such a terrible opinion of congress. >> donald trump leading an anti-corruption effort is like kim jong-un leading a human rights effort. >> there is no way honestly pursuing actual corruption is an impeachable offense. >> president zelensky says he wasn't pressured. of course he said he wasn't pressured. he has a gun to his head. >> the case is so darn weak, there's no chance the president is going to be removed from office. >> this is a vote that people will