tv President Trump Delivers Remarks in Atlanta on Infrastructure CSPAN July 16, 2020 3:42am-4:30am EDT
45 house speaker nancy pelosi holds her briefing. at new, a subcommittee looks into mortgage protections for homeowners through the cares act. traveled to trump georgia to speak about infrastructure and his administration's latest move to relax environmental regulations in order to streamline the approval process for construction projects. it took place at atlanta's international airport. atlanta's international airport. ♪ >> ladies and gentlemen, please c.e.o. of u.p.s.
>> thank you, and good everyone. welcome to the atlanta gateway. 96 gateways that we operate across america and as you know, atlanta is the u.p.s., so s for we're honored to be hosting today's meeting with mr. president. welcome to u.p.s. i would also like to give a warm welcome to secretary chow and secretary purdue, and, of and all overnor kemp, of the state and federal legislators and delegates who us today.ith please give them a warm welcome. [applause] [applause] >> u.p.s. is a company of almost 500,000 dedicated employees. we deliver packages in more than territories.s and ur u.p.s. automobiles, our package cars put on nearly four
billion miles every year. that's billion with a "b." operate the ninth largest airline in the world. u.p.s.ers deliver andntial goods to americans people across the world. we're honored to do that. couldn't do that if we didn't have infrastructure. ability to serve our customers, our ability to our ability to run an environmental responsible company, it wouldn't be possible a strong infrastructure and that's why we're so elighted to have president trump here today to talk to us about infrastructure. but before i bring him to the went to give a shout ut to the u.p.s.ers who are doing this good work every day.
i'm so proud of you. [applause] >> thank you. thank you for all that you do. here to talk about infrastructure. trump has a lot with us today so without further adu i introduce united ident of the states of america. please welcome donald trump. be an american ♪ ♪ where at least i know i'm free ♪ men who on't forget died ♪ ♪ who gave that right to me and i stand up next to you ♪ but i ain't no doubt i love this land ♪ ♪ god bless the usa
>> thank you very much, everybody, thank you. president trump: wonderful location, quick flight. it's in and out but we have some big things to say. want to thank you also for doing such an incredible job with this company. your numbers and i'm very jealous. a lot of people are very jealous but i'm delighted to be back in atlanta georgia. place.ial he hometown of one of the most amazing companies on earth, u.p.s. they never fail. [applause] dedicated rump: the men and women of u.p.s. are an inspiration to us all in the challenge, you always come through for your fellow citizens. would you say that's correct? i say that's correct. [applause] start by addressing my
appreciation for every driver and employee who has contributed and who reat success continue to deliver for america throughout our battle against the china virus. many different names. about 21 that i can figure. use a different one every time we hit it. a whatever it is, it was terrible thing and it could have bullish stopped and should have started ind where it china. together we'll defeat this virus nd emerge stronger than ever before. [applause] president trump: we're here -- to cale a historic breakthrough. to single biggest obstacle building a modern transportation system has been the mountains bureaucratic of red tape in washington, d.c. reviews took office, ballooned to an
average of 750 pages in length. they were the good ones, short because i was w n business for a long time and process go through a ridiculous. it would take forever. we would say the market was good when we started. it's lousy. for hell with it. we won't build. sometimes you start building and mistake but we went through years and years of and it was just not and but you go through it to even greater extent. the approval process represented lobbyists. they were rich. albany, new to york, and i would see the lobbyists. what are you doing? i knew what they were doing. millions ofions and dollars for nothing.
but too often they called on top of ays everything else. it's one of the reasons, for example, the average atlanta incredible 77 n hours in traffic, during a short period of time. all of that ends today. doing something very dramatic. [applause] we just completed an top to bottom overhaul that should have been done years ago. of the nfrastructure approval process. his approval process that's cost trillions of dollars over he years for our country and elays like you wouldn't believe. it's a historic breakthrough which means better roads and every u.p.s. driver and every citizen across our
land. reclaiming 're america's proud heritage as a nation of builders and a nation things done because horrible road blocks you couldn't get it done. no matter how good you were, you couldn't get it done. would wait, go to the next step and say you can't start the next step until you fish the first. joining us for the special ccasion, the council of environmental quality chairman mary newmire. is mary? thank you, mayor. thank you. [applause] transportation, a very special woman, a great oman, somebody that's done an job, elaine chao [applause] she was very much instrumental done and when elaine speaks we all listen. ut she was very much instrumental.
secretary of agriculture, a man who has done a fantastic job for farmers and ranchers, sonny perdue. about farming from sonny, from that man right there. with theeat call today farmers, too. great call. they are doing very well. a lot of good things have sonny?ed, right, a lot of things have happened? they were targeted by china. others.re targeted by we just signed the usmca which is phenomenal for our country farmers. [applause] president trump: got rid of one f the worst trade deals in history, nafta, one of the worst trade deals ever. how anybody could have signed it worse, how could anybody have let it run for 25 years or whatever it was. of us.st took advantage we had 60,000 empty plants and factories in our country by the that mess got finished. so we designed a great deal,
usmca, the largest trade deal ver made between mexico and canada. i know sonny would like me to thank u.p.s., all the drivers workers for all of the help million ring nearly 30 meals to rural children country, for our meals, meals to you. you know what that is? meals to you. right?, we're also pleased to be joined by a great senator, somebody done a phenomenal job, and i can tell you, look, he's a i'm a little so prejudiced but he's a man respected by everybody, on both u.s. senate. he works hard and he loves your state and i always say, does kind of the recognition that he deserves because he's a very, very man.ial david purdue. where is david? [applause] david, thank you. and a woman who has come in and done a great
job. she's been so supportive of me agenda. a good person, a good woman, with a husband who is a terrific man. kelly.r thank you very much. thank you, kelly. warriors. these people fought for us through thick and thin. through very, very unfair territory. we were treated terribly and they came in and they turned out to be tougher than the other side by a lot. just want to introduce allen, ntatives rick rick, thanks. carter.t buddy buddy. [applause] president trump: an incredible spokesman, incredible man and doug collins. doug, thank you. great job, doug. drew ferguson, thank you very much, drew. heist. odie, thank you, great job,
jodie. loudermilk. thank you very much and also two there , they will be soon, in my opinion, because we need all the help we can get in washington. karen handle. thank you very much, karen. [applause] and rich trump: mccormick. rich, thank you. they will be there soon, i hope. hope. we need them. them.ed get them in there. iank you as well, for the man became very good friends with, a man who was unbeatable, running against a super star. i said, oh, she's a super star, wow. can you beat super stars? figuredthink so, but he star, to beat a super and i don't know is she still a super star? i don't think so. i don't know. don't lose, do they?
governor brian kemp. what a warrior. he's tough. in everyne a great job aspect running this incredible state and i've always been there for you. he said everything we've needed in georgia, you've been there for us. that's right. more important than rian, however, far more important is georgia first lady marty kemp. much, marty.ry [applause] mail-inch, please, those ballots. you'll watch that for me because, you know, they have a ot of problems all over the country. they just had patterson, new jersey, where massive was a ages, of the vote fraud. careful.allots, be be careful. they wouldn't understand because they delivered. n fact, i'll have to be very nice to u.p.s. u.p.s., i love you, carol,
are.ever you i love you, carol. ins very bad what's going on mail-in ballots. as differentiated from absentee ballots where you have to go and through a process because you can't be there for some reason but the mail-in ballots be, they are going to be rigged, they are going to be -- it's going to be a and you have tion to be careful in georgia but you have to be careful everywhere, where they are doing it. first world gh a war and a second world war and people went to vote. now they are saying let's use this as a chance not to vote and has been tremendous corruption. tremendous corruption on mail-in ballots. ballot, great, mail-in ballot, absolutely -- no good. no sense. a governor sends out millions of ballots all over the place. they don't know where they are going. going to wherever. i have a friend who got one for his daughter, another one for and then a second
one for the first daughter. they didn't know what to do with them. i had another friend, a really wonderful guy, he lost his son years ago, his son, robert, and his son was sent a mail-in ballot. what do i do? i just got mail-in ballot for robert. ago.rt died seven years so it's a terrible situation, if they decide to use it, and we'll happens. there is a lot of litigation, a lot of court cases right now. nd it makes sense, just think of it. millions of ballots, in california. they are sending out millions of ballots. even know who. maybe they know too well who they are sending them to and maybe it's the people that don't it. maybe it's an area of republicans or democrats that to get any ballots. we've had a lot of problems. take a look at what's gone on over the last month. new a look at patterson, jersey. a small city in new jersey. i think they said something like 20% of the ballots were or something happened
with them. 20%. 2016 election, 1% are in question. but i don't want to talk about that one -- i e don't want anybody going back and looking, all right? about going to talk 2016. that was the greatest election, and now we have to do something very important. to keep it going, or big, bigntry will be in trouble. pla [applause] >> chris, you're the one, watch chris, will you? watch that, chris, okay? you've got to speak to the man what andles it, you know i'm talking about. got to do it, chris, in good hands. uperintendent richard woods, richard, thank you very much. thank you. and members of the georgia service commission and the state senate, and house transportation committee, has a of politicians in this room, and really good luck to karen and rich. out and go get them.
today's part of my committed to , slashing the web of what's holding things back. day one.to do this on it takes a long time, you have requirements, you have a lot of different road blocks, even changing it but the change you will be hearing about in a and it's one of the biggest things we can be doing for our country. administration increased the federal register pages of job killing regulations under my administration. the federal register by nearly 25,000 pages. president in history, whether it's four years, eat years, or in one case more, and we frankly, this, i would think is maybe the biggest of all. the u.s. waters, you saw that, the u.s. waters act. that was a big one. big one.a [applause]
president trump: i thought i would take a lot of heat when i did that. nstead it was just the opposite. people came up. grown men that had never cried baby.when they were a they were standing behind me when i signed that bill at the they were and crying. they were crying because we gave them.life back to took their life away and livelihood away. it was a big, big moment but moment today, too. probably, possibly, equally as big. completely on modernizes the environmental review process under the environmental policy act of 1969. federal ting the ermitting timeline from a staggering 15 years, 18 years, 21 years, you know the story, ou've seen it, projects that start out. a young guy heads the project, or he time it gets approved disapproved in many cases, usually disapproved he's getting to retire.
what did you do for your life? and we on one project didn't get it through in the end. we won't get certain projects hrough for environmental reasons. they have to be environmentally sound, but you know what? e'll know in a year or a year and a half. we won't know in 20 years. [applause] president trump: so we're cutting the federal permitting timeline for a major project to 20 years or more, hard to believe, down to two years or less. down to about two years right now, and i think two ears or less, and our goal is one year, and you may get it disapproved. at the end they didn't like something environmentally or safety-wise and i'm all for that but you're going to devote a lifetime to doing the project that doesn't get approved, or that approved. and oftentimes when it gets approved it comes in at 10, 20, the cost. there is a highway in a certain state, short road, not even a highway, i guess, more of a
as aay, and they put it in straight line from point-to-point. they finished it eight years later, it was this. manyst 10s of times, many, times more than the original. it's a dangerous roadway, turns. there are you've got to be in good shape. wide awake to make those turns. this thing.o see you have to see the guard rails. hey had a simple straight roadway, and now they -- it took 17 years to get it approved, up costing many, many times what the original estimates were and it's no good. not good. under the last administration a reviews for federal highways were processed within two years. now, what we're doing is two years won't be the exception, it rule.e the so what we're doing is we're going to have that coming down much steeper rate.
this will reduce approval times alone by at least 70%. ut the 70% is a very unambitious number because the numbers are going to be actually much lower than that. at the heart of the reforms is the one federal decision policy. when you spells it out hear the name. one federal decision. applicants, infrastructure permits, were forced to spend and years navigating, federal agencies, and every to stopne had the power a project. any time you went to an agency they had the power to stop it. and they would stop the project, stop it right in its tracks, it, with forms. there would be one quick and air decision, we're going to give every project a clear answer yes or no. or no. the two-year process just to not t, two years is acceptable.
it will be a very quick yes or but the studies will go quickly and they are going to go simultaneously. so if you're in numerous agencies you're all going at the same time. one, for f waiting for two, for three, and oftentimes you would go through one, it months, and ou six then would you have to wait 90 days and then you have a review period and then you start the one, and now you go for another four months and then you you have a , and review period. and sometimes you had to go 10, 12 different agencies. so even if you did absolutely many, many years before you could even think about starting it. we have up here, by the way. that's a chart of the old system and the new system. system is the new better. pla [applause]
it's better not only in time but and the of the process importance from an environmental take safety standpoint but a look at this. dramatic when i first came up with this, about a year ago. we took that and we rolled it out. so dramatic and it just the going and going, so difference is that and many of those steps, you had to wait before you could even think going to the next one, and to get full approvals. any one of those where there was it was rejected. now it was through comprehensive selection. understandableou like i do.
at the same time, we'll rowtain america's gold standard in protections. the united states will continue to nothing very cleanest air and do now. earth which we we have the cleanest that we've had, meaning ever, i mean in the last 40 years ago. of hundred uple years ago it was very clean. that's why i'm very careful with the fake news media, if i say that we have the cleanest water we've ever had, they will say about 200 years ago, before anybody touched the lake. beautiful ke was a virgin lake nobody ever touched it. they said, yeah, they got me on huh?one, don't they, now i've become extremely i say , so i always, so probably they are talking about 35 or 40 years, something like that. from that, different look at all of those people back there, any different than that you.ill report to we will make an amendment. e'll never make a correction because i don't like doing that.
one of the first projects accelerated by these reforms be the planned expansion of georgia.ht here in that's in honor of your wife and many honor of marty. marty. in honor of [applause] president trump: they have been they had been looking to do that for many years, right? this expansion will add 77 new miles for commercial vehicles, like those driven by ups. with us today is julian polk, a teamster, ups driver who drives this i-75 route often. julian, please come up and tell your story. thank you. [applause] julian: good afternoon. i am especially grateful for my wife being with me today of 14 years. [applause] i spent the first 16 years of my career driving a package car, going from house to house.
in my last three years, i have been in the big rigs, mostly on i-75. we have approximately 765 trucks in metro atlanta. 64 of those travel to georgia, 100 miles round-trip. it kind of makes it hard to get there and creates a lot of time commits. every time i have loaded my truck, whether it was medical equipment, a gift to someone, a loved one, that time in transit was very important. so with the infrastructure, it is very important to me and all of my follow ups'ers. investments in our roads open up the bottlenecks and makes it easier to get the packages were they need to go.
more importantly, safer driving for myself. we know the most important stop of the day is when i get back home to her and my two beautiful kids. [applause] so, thank you. 14 years ago, at my local hub in forest park, with the support of my management team, i started the corporate health and safety process. we were able to the were accidents and injuries, which we know accidents on the road slows down time in transit. we were able to, since then, stopped most of it. i would like to close by saying thank you to my wife for being here. to everyone that has supported me, especially my division manager, tom. he's supported me in my career. and for the great opportunity to be here today. [applause] pres. trump: fantastic job. thank you, julian. julian, it looks like you are attributing a lot of your
success to your wife, is that a correct statement? would you please stand up? so lovely. thank you. that's great. great job. you are proud of the job he just did, huh? pretty good. he will be running for office next week, watch. great job, julian. thank you. i would like to invite the ups vice president of corporate transportation, bill taylor, up to say a few words. bill? thank you, bill. thank you. bill: good afternoon. thank you for visiting the ups gateway, president trump. thank you very much. i am so proud to be a 37-year veteran of this great company. i started my ups career as a part-time employee still in school back in 1983. when i graduated from college, i went into management.
throughout my career, i've had the opportunity to work in our airline, freight tranportation, and package delivery operations throughout the u.s. i am now preparing to retire. when i think about ups, all of us at ups work through some very tough times through our careers. whether it's hurricanes, natural disasters, or some type of national event, like 9/11, now covid-19. but all of us at ups also look at that as a great opportunity to serve the country and remedy tough situations. you look at project air bridge under the trump administration and working directly with fema, another great example. from ups' standpoint, we are all tremendously proud to help deliver life-saving supplies wherever and whenever they are needed. from an infrastructure
standpoint, i know improvements in our infrastructure will be a tremendous benefit for not only our customers but also the communities we serve. when i think about ups, i know how strong our technology is. i know how strong our flexible, multi-modal transportation is. i know ups is dedicated to making a difference in bringing america forward. so as i think about ending my career, i am very grateful to retire with a strong pension plan. i hope the same for all the essential workers who have a pension plan currently hung up, that they can enjoy the same when their work is over. so thank you, ups, for a wonderful career and the great opportunity to work with so many wonderful people through the years to help make a difference. thank you. [applause] pres. trump: thank you. good luck. i don't think i would let him retire. he has about 30 years left in
him at ups. can't believe you're retiring. that's terrible. do you want to retire? they could renew you for 25 more years. you have done a fantastic job. thank you very much. thank you, bill. really great job. here as well is the commissioner of the georgia department of transportation, russell mcmurray. russell, please come up and say a few words. thank you. russell: thank you, mr. president. it was an honor for me to meet with you in washington, d.c., at the u.s. dot. for us to share with you this long, burdensome, often bureaucratic process, and you sat and listened to us with great detail that day. today, at the end of that meeting, i might add, the
president told us and the d.o.t. commissioners in the room that he was going to streamline the environmental process, cut the red tape, and make sure that the environment is protected, number one. so today is a full-circle day for me, mr. president. here we are today with the president and the trump administration rolling out yet another, not the first, yet another environmental process improvement that will make lives much easier for people like us of the department of transportation across the nation to deliver infrastructure projects like the i-75 commercial vehicle lanes to move that freight out of savannah and beyond while providing a safe corridor for the many families that travel on i-75. i want to acknowledge someone else that is laser-focussed on streamlining government and cutting red tape. that is our governor, brian
kemp. [applause] governor, i appreciate your focus to transportation and infrastructure. it makes my life a lot easier. thank you. finally, i'd like to recognize somebody else. the president acknowledged her earlier. the leadership exemplified by secretary elaine chao is exceptional. we have never experienced the kind of cooperation -- [applause] we have never experienced this kind of cooperation from your administration, mr. president, that we enjoy today. thank you for your leadership. thank you for the partnership you share not only with georgia, but all the states. thank you for making this happen. thank you. [applause] pres. trump: russell said that so well because there have been many steps we have made over the course of the last three years that allowed us to get to this big, giant step. this is a big deal. and this is front page all over
this country. and frankly, nobody realizes what it means other than the people that are in this room and others that do what you do. but the fact is this is something that nobody thought was possible. but it was all those little steps that allowed us to get to the step. bureaucratically and every other way. so thank you very much. and you've done a great job. appreciate it. [applause] we're also joined by janelle king, a small business owner here in atlanta. please, come up and say a few words. janelle: thank you. thank you. thank you, mr. president. thank you, governor, and thank you, ups, for delivering all my shoes on time. [laughter] together, my husband and i, he's the one that really goes to well of this.
i service as v.p. of external affairs. it is such an honor. we have 10 employees that are -- which one of them received the united states citizenship this morning, so that's awesome. [applause] we have over 150 subcontractors. we have a number of projects that are taking place throughout the state. and our ability to harness opportunities and supply clients with on-time projects probably is externally important. several have proposed fantastic ideas to developing new forms of commuting, red tape restrictions in place have hindered these ideas and due to extensive impact studies that increase timelines. mr. president, you have shown what leadership can do when you reform the old way of doing things. infrastructure reform and building new roads faster will not only help our company to achieve our project goals, they will help the entire state both economically and socially.
i would like to personally thank you for placing the needs of the constituents in the forefront of concerns, and our governor and first lady for working along with you so we could get this done. and to our senators for always being available as well. thank you so much. [applause] pres. trump: great job. and look how proud your husband is of you. he had that camera up. he captured every word. that's great. beautiful family. thank you very much. one of the things i will tell you that the governor and i are working on are a couple of projects that will be big surprises for you. big projects you have been talking about for 20 years, in one case. we will get them done. i'm sure we'll get them done. i want to thank you well. great presentations. thank you all very much. my administration is also moving
full speed ahead on approving the port of savannah, which is now the largest agriculture exporting port in the entire u.s. largest in the country. as many of you know, this project faced 20 years of unnecessary delays. it's been going on for years. when they came to me, the governor said, can you help us with this? what's the story, it's been going on for years. it was also eight years of additional bureaucratic reviews. just reviews. this is not let's start digging. this is paperwork. people made a lot of money. it's a terrible thing. it gets caught up like so many other places. but it is all ending now. bureaucratic reviews under the obama administration were a disaster. but i'm proud to support that for three straight years under my administration, we have delivered full funding for the port of savannah and we are on track to complete the project in a very short period of time.
it's going to be completed, right? in honor of the governor. [applause] in honor of the governor and marty. good, congratulations. that was a great job. they have been fighting for that one for a long time. you got it done. i wish he would not call so much, but that is the sign of a good governor, right? stand up, please. that's the sign of a governor. [applause] i like the ones that don't call, they leave me alone, but their projects never happen. a great job you do. great job. we want the united states to compete and win in the 21st century. that means we will not allow our nation to be hamstrung by wasteful washington regulations. we are the nation that built the golden gate bridge in four years, the hoover dam in five years.
a lot of people don't understand this, but it's so true -- we built the empire state building in less than a year. can you imagine that? the biden administration, our past vice president opposes all of our permitting reforms and wants to increase the length of the permitting process. think of this. this is in his view. biden is happy to tie up projects with red tape. we want to get things build. they want to increase the length, they want to increase it from that to much longer. unbelievable. biden wants to massively reregulate the energy economy, rejoin the paris climate accord, which would kill our energy totally and you would have to close 25% of your businesses and kill oil and gas development. they still haven't explained what they are going to do to power our great plants and factories. but at some point, i'm sure they will. we'll learn that from aoc, who's in charge of energy. aoc and bernie are in charge of
energy. i don't think texas is too happy about that. what do you think? governor abbott, great governor. i didn't want to waste a phone call. i knew how he would feel. biden wants to hold hostage billions in surface transportation grants for states and localities unless the states and local suburban communities abolish single-family zoning rules. so they want low income housing to be built in communities. frankly, they don't want it. they don't want it. hasn't worked out. we're terminating that. announced two weeks ago. we will be eliminating that crazy rule. it is very unfair to a lot of people. a lot of people are very unhappy. it should not take 10 years or more to get approval for a simple stretch of road. special interests in washington will never begin. it will never begin to let you breathe.
that's not their business. their business is the opposite. we will do vetos wherever necessary to make sure everything happens and happens quickly. we are not giving a veto for one thing, america's future. there will never be a veto for america's future. my goal, my vision, and commitment to each of you was simple, america will be the envy of the world as it was many years ago. we built the interstate highway system during the eisenhower administration. a long time ago. since then, it's gotten worse and worse, and worse, and more bureaucratic. more bureaucratic. now we are freeing up and going back probably to around 1952. we are going back to a long time ago. again, you have to get permits. we want safety, we want to be totally involved with our environment, we want it to be better.
but you will get your answers quickly. one way or the other, you will get the answers very quickly. if the answer is a big beautiful yes, you will start construction immediately. you'll not wait around for 10, 20 years. our bridges, tunnels, freeways, airports will no longer be the source of shame but pride. we are constructing new roads, railways, runways, waterways. in many cases, they will get federal funding to build a highway. then it takes forever to get the approval. by the time they have it approved, they need 10 times more money and come back to the federal government. the government would usually turn them down. sometimes they would just pay 10 times more. we are not going to do that anymore. we are linking our cities with highways and blazing fast broad walk -- when you look at
the farmers of this country, what they have gone through with the broadband, broadband is so bad in the middle section, that beautiful middle section of our country, our farmers, ranchers are hurt very badly. so we are getting fast broadband networks and we are carving them out and towering beautiful new monuments to american greatness. that's what they will be. our farmers have to be thought of also. nobody thought of our farmers. they are incredible in doing an incredible job. doing an incredible job. for the farmers out there, broadband, here we come. they have been trying to get it for a long time, many years. we are building our incredible future with american hands, american hearts, and american steel. i'm more determined than ever that america's infrastructure will be second to none. in georgia, you will have an infrastructure -- you will have
projects announced that almost all of the people in this room do not know about. most people have given up on them, brian. they gave up with the rest of them, but we have some things planned in georgia that will be really incredible. everybody's going to want it. both democrats and republicans. the problem is nobody was able to get it done. one thing i know, under this administration -- [applause] and under this administration, we will always put america first. we were putting other countries first. now we're putting america first. i want to thank everybody for being here. i want to thank and congratulate ups on having a great run recently. you have done a fantastic job. whether it's sky bridge or anything else that we have done, you have been fantastic. but i especially appreciate a state called georgia.
it's a special place. a great place. [applause] and it's an honor to be with you and it's an honor. this is where i'm announcing -- this is good for the whole country, not only georgia, this is for the whole country. i am announcing it in georgia because we have some great things planned for you. you are special people. mr. governor, thank you very much. everybody, thank you. thank you very much. have a good time. ♪ [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2020] [captioning performed by the national captioning institute, which is responsible for its caption content and accuracy. visit ncicap.org]
there's a war inside on the road ahead a lot of people saying we would be better off dead don't feel like satan but i am to them .> the presidents available in paperback and e-book. biographies of every president organized by their ranking by noted historians, from best to worst. and features perspectives into the lives of our nation's chief executives and leadership styles . visit c-span.org/of thepresidents to learn more about each president and historians featured. >> next, a house homeland
security hearing on children in federal custody. the witnesses include two experts, and in official from the government accountability office. chairman thompson: the committee on homeland security will come to order. the committee is meeting today to receive testimony on children in cbp custody, examining death, medical care procedures and improper spending. without objection, the chair is authorized to declare the committee in recess at any point. the committee is convening today to examine three critical, related, and deeply troubling