tv This Week With George Stephanopoulos ABC November 6, 2016 12:00pm-1:00pm EST
>> announcer: starting right now on a special election edition of "this week," just two days to go. >> crooked hillary clinton. you know, that term is really stuck. >> who acts like this? i' >> announcer: after a campaign of surprises. >> this, my friends, is not a normal election. >> announcer: the final hours. hillary clinton calling on her star supporters. >> you ready to rock for hillary? >> let's prove that love trumps hate. >> announcer: and overnight, trump rushed off the stage. >> nobody said it was going to be easy for us. >> announcer: now, america heading to the ballot box. >> this movement is coming together. >> you haven't voted? you're fired.
>> announcer: our country at a crossroads. >> this is an election about change. the real question is, what kind of change? >> announcer: the very latest on the final stretch and the fight to the finish. 48 hours, 2 candidates, 1 new president. who will be number 45? from abc news, it's "this week." here now chief anchor george stephanopoulos. good morning. 48 hours to go in a campaign that's been anything but normal. unpredictable, bitter and ugly. two of the least liked candidates in history slugging it out with so much at stake. hillary clinton and donald trump in a last-minute scramble now. hopscotching across the same handful of states as our latest tracking poll shows clinton edging up in this final weekend. now five points ahead, 48 to 43. her voters showing new signs of enthusiasm. and record numbers of americans have already turned out to vote.
democrats buoyed by a latino surge in florida and nevada. the goop encouraged in iowa and ohio and all over the country, high anxiety. one sign that trump's rally last night in reno, the secret service rushed the stage. look at it there after someone in the crowd yelled gun. there was no gun. no threat. but tensions could not be higher in these final hours. let's get straight to our correspondents out with the candidates from the very start. tom llamas with donald trump. cecilia vega with hillary clinton and, cecilia, let me begith >> reporter: george, good morning to you. for the clinton campaign it is all about the map. we are seeing her campaign stops until now largely centered around these early voting states, but this strategy as election day nears seems to be shifting, her campaign stops now focused on states where voting is mostly happening on tuesday. this mad dash to the finish line, take a look. we've got a map for you. she has touched down in six battleground states in the final four days of this race, most of these stops centered right here
who's who, a long list of celebrity friends from beyonce and jay z on friday in ohio to bon jovi overnight in florida and right here in philly overnight, katy perry and hillary clinton together on stage and the goal, of course, is that she's hoping these big names will push supporters to the poll, george, in this final stretch. >> now, cecilia, the clinton team does seem a little bit concerned going back to pennsylvania, goin m they're worried about in these final hours, and what gives them the most hope? >> reporter: they're hopeful, george, about some scenes like this. early voting, take a look. we've got some video for you. this is nevada, a long line of voters, mostly latinos, waiting hours to cast their ballots. that gives them hope. you mentioned it, michigan. they say they are seeing tightening in the polls there and we are seeing some schedule changes now. hillary clinton heading there tomorrow along with president obama. he will be there too and, george, former president clinton is there today. >> okay, cecilia vega, thanks very much.
some last-minute shifts for the trump campaign too. >> reporter: george, good morning. that is so true. let's take a look at the map right now. kellyanne conway, trump's campaign manager, calls florida, iowa, ohio and north carolina their core four. they need those states. but they're also hitting six other states, and there was a surprise yesterday. they canceled an event in wisconsin and they're now going to minnesota today. some people say this is a desperate move because a republican hast since 1972. that was richard nixon. donald trump is going to stop at an airport hangar there during a vikings game. when asked why he's doing it, donald trump said they saw a promising poll, and that's why they're going there. now, donald trump is hitting so many states, he's hosting so many events and he's using that grueling schedule, that marathon campaigning, as an attack on hillary clinton. here's what he had to say. >> she has no energy. you know, you need energy to
every day. you need energy here, folks. she goes home, and she goes to sleep. >> and, tom, picking up on what cecilia was talking about, that state of michigan, of course, that state had a big surprise for hillary clinton back in the primaries where bernie sanders surprised everybody by winning. the trump campaign banking on the same thing. >> reporter: george, trump is headed to michigan later tonight. we'll be at that event, and he has invested time and resources in that state but so a rigged election in las vegas because one of the polling locations stayed open two hours later. that's because people were waiting in line for two hours and as cecilia had mentioned, those large groups of latino voters voting early definitely worrying the trump campaign. george. >> thanks, guys. >> stay safe out there. now let's bring in jon karl. we're going to take a deeper dive now at the electoral map. you have have our latest ratings from abc news. >> as it's been throughout the
hillary clinton, although the battleground has expanded over the past week. the red states are states that we have rated advantage trump. blue, advantage, hillary clinton, gray are the toss-ups. if you look at it right now, george, hillary clinton even just with the states that already advantage her is at 275 electoral votes, enough to become president. >> so that's her clearest path to victory, but she's got several paths. >> yeah, she has several paths. the first is simply to hang on to those blue states, particularly right here, this is her big blue fire wall, wisconsin, michigan, pennsylvania, states that they are looking at in the final we if she hangs on to that, she wins. she wins narrowly, but the other one is this, this really does it, the state of florida. if hillary clinton can win the state of florida and right now, they feel confident down there, it is lights out for donald trump. check this out. even if he manages to win pennsylvania and wisconsin, he doesn't get what he needs. >> yeah, the latino vote in florida so far that early vote astounding. 200,000 more hispanics have voted by friday than voted in
>> he's got two paths that i see. first of all, he can win every single one of the toss-up states, so all of them. he runs the take on the toss-up states. even there he comes up short. he wins the state of nevada, gets to 269-269. then he needs to win the single congressional district, the second congressional district up in maine. that is one path that would get him to 270. the other path he has is, again, to win every single one of the toss-up states and pof instance, if he takes pennsylvania, that would get him to where he needs, but, again, to do that he still needs to win every single toss-up state. >> jon karl, thanks very much. and we are joined by the chair of the clinton campaign, john podesta. john, thanks for joining us this morning. you saw our poll, five-point lead this morning. where do you see the race? >> well, look, we feel pretty good, george, but we're leaving nothing to chance. we're going to run through the tape. there is a lot of work to do
so, we're feeling good, we're closing strong, but we've got a tremendous amount of work to do. we've got a million volunteers across the country who are doing that work for us. >> it seems like you got a lot of work to do in that state of michigan. the trump campaign pushing very hard there, going to minnesota as well. they think they can break down your blue fire wall in the upper midwest. >> well, look, we feel good about minnesota. you know, he made that last-minute change to abandon wisconsin and go to minnesota. we're not sure why he did but with respect to michigan, you know, as jonathan karl pointed out, if we hold on to nevada and that looks strong in the early vote, michigan votes for the most part on election day, you know, we think we have the -- you know, this race over. we're going to get over our 270 electoral votes so we're going where the votes are. we're going to finish strong. we feel good about michigan. and the rest of the -- of those
we feel like we've got to do work, but we've got an edge in north carolina, so there are a lot of paths to our victory. but we want to hold on to the states that we think ought to be in the democratic column and michigan is one of them. >> you mentioned those states, florida and nevada, where you've seen that surge in latino voting over the early vote period and you saw donald trump out in nevada last night saying the fact that they kept the polls open in las vegas on friday night till 10:00 is a sign that the system is rigged. >> yeah, you kno people were in line, and they got -- the people who were in line got to vote, and they as normal kept the votes -- kept the polling place open so that they could vote, but you know with donald trump, if he's losing, everything is rigged. when he lost the emmys, it was rigged. when he lost the primaries, you know, those occasions when he lost the primaries in the republican run-up, it was rigged. so if he's losing, it's rigged. but i think the american people
be a fair election, republican voting officials across the country have said that. marco rubio has said it, paul ryan has said it. it's going to be, you know, we'll see a surge of voting you noted the latino surge in florida and in nevada. we're feeling very good about that and, you know, i think we're going to keep working to make sure that we're successful. >> surge in latinos but african-americans have been lagging. >> well, look, i thinku know, if you look at florida, for example, we've now got more early vote amongst the african-american community that -- than we had in 2012. as voting sites expanded in north carolina, the vote numbers went up. and, you know, in 2012 the first african-american president was running for re-election, but we're going to try to match his numbers, and we're feeling like our organization can keep working to help produce that and
philadelphia tomorrow. you know, across in -- with lebron james today in ohio. we are very glad to be with beyonce and jay z. donald trump inexplicably attacked them last night, so i'm not sure that's smart for him but, you know, we're going to do what we can to make sure that people are hearing her message that we're stronger together, we're going to build a country that's united. we're going to bring everybody to the table. we're going toak investments to create an economy that's working for everyone, not just those at the top. >> that message has been somewhat drowned out in the last week since the announcement from james comey from the fbi that he was looking at more e-mails and that e-mail investigation. also other leaks from the fbi and tim kaine, your vice presidential candidate, has now said that some in the fbi are, quote, actively working in support of donald trump. do you believe that? >> well, look, you know, we're
precedent, was over the advice of the leaders in the justice department. you know, i'm not challenging mr. comey's motivation, but i do think it was unwarranted. it was a mistake, and i think that republican and democratic former justice department officials have come out and questioned the move that he made and with respect to the leaks that have gone on throughout the week with rudy giuliani saying he's hearing leaks from the fbi, you know, i don't know what to make of that. john conyers sent a letter to the justice department asking the inspector general to investigate those leaks, but i'm not going to -- you know, our job is really just to get those doors knocked, the phone calls made to get our people out to the polls. we'll let other people worry about that. the most important number i saw yesterday was 7 million voter contacts we did just on one day of 3 million face-to-face, 4 million on the phone. so, that's what we're concerned
let other people worry about the rest. >> last week you said you wanted mr. comey to come out with more information. do you still want that or do you think that at this point it's better that nothing come out until after the election? >> i think that we always said that this would -- was, you know, would end the same place it ended last june when he said that no further action was warranted. it wasn't even a close case. there's nothing that we believe that in this current round that looking at that will change that outcome, so if he's got more information, let him put it out. that's what we've said right from the beginning of this controversy and saga. >> it did seem to cause hillary clinton the chance to use her words to go high in these final ten days. you know, we're going to have a bitterly divided country no matter who wins on tuesday. if hillary clinton wins, how is she going to be able to begin to heal those divisions? >> look, you know, that's what she's out talking about.
florida, that she's going to be a president for everyone, for people who supported her, people who didn't support her. she's closing with a two-minute ad that is optimistic, that talks about what she wants to do for the country. in contrast, donald trump has a two-minute ad that looks like it's kind of ripped from a "batman" movie. you know, he kind of lives in a dark place, and he's run this campaign on division and bigotry. high, talk about what we can do to make sure every kid has a chance to succeed, that's what she's done her whole life. that's what she'll do as president, and, you know, she's gotten success with that. working with republicans and democrats to do things like the children's health insurance program, like making sure that first responders got health care that they needed, that the national guardsmen and women got the health care they needed. she knows how to work across the aisle. and that's what she'll do as president. >> john podesta, thanks for your
we are joined by the chair of the republican party reince priebus. mr. priebus, thanks for joining us. you heard john podesta right there. our poll has it a five-point lead for hillary clinton. new nbc poll out this morning, four-point lead for hillary clinton. are you fighting from behind? >> no, i don't think we're fighting from behind. we've got the momentum, george. i mean, that's the difference in this election. you know, and you can close and get stronger and stronger to the finish line. you know more than anyone momentum is everything you need, and there's no question that over the last week and a half, donald trump has had an enormous am o it's helping obviously his chances, and it's also helping all those senators out there that are running, so we feel good. and we think that the american people are finding out, in fact, that hillary clinton is crooked and that she has potentially broken the law, and i just heard the interview about, you know, how can hillary clinton heal? well, she's going to have a hard time healing the country because, number one, she won't
even if she does, she may have committed serious crimes, so i mean -- >> based on what -- the only conclusion we've had from the fbi director so far is that no reasonable person would have prosecuted. >> that's their conclusion so far, but they're also actively reviewing 650,000 e-mails, and i can assure you that, you know, we already know that some of them are not duplicative. 650,000 e-mails on anthony weiner's laptop suddenly show up about a month ago. the investigation is continuing and, look, i think the aca i would, and i think most people do, and they think that obviously this is going to be a big liability for her. >> going forward in these final 48 hours, you're obviously making a big play in michigan. it seems like donald trump has turned away from your home state of wisconsin. what's going on in michigan right now and what is the blue state in the upper midwest where you have the best chance of winning? >> well, he hasn't turned away from wisconsin, george. mike pence was there yesterday campaigning with paul ryan. it's even possible he would go
so i mean i just want to put that out there. but as far as michigan is concerned, we have to look at our data and we went in -- we go in with 3,000 samples a night that matches public polling. it's an absolute toss-up, and so when you look at a place like michigan where jobs have gone to mexico and china, people are out of work and people want things to get better, i think donald trump is offering that vision for the state of michigan. and we win a state like michigan an if i would have told you a year ago that we have a candidate that can win florida, ohio and michigan, we would say that's a candidate that is going to win so i think it's a great opportunity for us. >> well, you slipped something else in there that i think is significant. you're right, michigan is significant but florida, perhaps even more and you've seen that latino surge down in florida right now. the democrats seem confident about that, and they are breaking records with this early vote of latinos likely to break
>> yeah, but what you're not saying and i know you're not doing it on purpose but there's 75,000 votes behind on party registration votes and early vote in florida today than they were four years ago so they're actually, you know -- and here's the thing, they're behind where they were four years ago. we lost florida by 75,000 votes four years ago. they're 75,000 votes behind today. and so the same thing in north carolina. they're about 100,000 votes behind in north carolina than where they were four years. george, in north carolina four years ago down by 455,000 votes. we won north carolina. so everyone out there needs to understand that the early vote issue can only tell you so much. you've got to look beyond the numbers. look at iowa. we're behind in iowa today in early vote. no one actually thinks we're going to lose iowa. but we're way ahead of where we were four years ago. we're ahead by 70,000 votes in
concentrating on cleveland two days before tuesday, they're not expanding the map in ohio, i can assure you. their plan -- their game plan has to be lock down cleveland, then expand through ohio. that's not what they're doing, george. >> ohio has been a tougher state for them this time, no question about that. nevada, donald trump says that the signs from the early vote that that state is rigged. do you believe that? >> well, look, you know that we're bound by a consent decree so i'm not much fun on t subject because we're under a court order from 1983 so it's an old, old case and that's donald trump's campaign that would be looking into something like that, not the rnc, but we want to make it easy to vote for everybody. we want to make it something that everyone can participate in. we feel good that we're ahead of our pace in nevada as well but, look, you know, look at colorado, george.
votes ahead in colorado today. it is a jump ball in colorado so there are lots of pathways to getting the 270. >> if it doesn't turn out your way, we're still waiting to see, donald trump says he'll take a look at what happens tuesday and decide whether or not to concede if, indeed, the votes are going against him. right now a lot of the questions you've raised are starting to affect republican voters as well. about a quarter according to recent polls say that they're not going to accept the results and if donald trump loses tell republicans that they should accept the results? >> well, i think barring some sort of, you know, year 2000 type of an election, sure, i mean, if it's clear, then obviously that would be the case. but i think what donald trump is talking about is simply not, number one, no one is going to concede anything. hillary clinton wouldn't concede anything. donald trump wouldn't concede
opportunity like you had in 2000 days before an election. so i think that's really the issue. >> so you believe he'll accept a clear result? >> i do, and i think that the big issue, though, for donald trump is not you, but generally there is a huge media pile-on and it took obviously a big toll, i think, on the election. this total and complete obsession with every transgression and every quote trump when we have another candidate that has totally using john podesta and his team's words screwed up everything that she's ever touched. and you look at russia. you look at libya. you look at benghazi, look at her e-mails and look at the clinton foundation, bill clinton inc. you know, harry truman said the only way a politician can get rich is by being crooked. >> i think both sides -- i think both sides would say they've been subjected to unfair media during this election.
alternat alternative. if indeed donald trump -- >> i don't know too many people that 15 bleached computers and taken hatchets to blackberries and deleted 33,000 e-mails. >> you're just throwing out a lot of words there. it doesn't -- if doesn't counter the conclusion of james comey. no reasonable prosecutor would bring this case but let me ask you about -- >> that was in june, george. but that was in june. what did he say last week? he said that the els he's reviewing they found on anthony weiner's laptop could be pertinent. >> but everything you were talking about happened before june. i want to -- >> she's created -- she's sold her position as secretary of state to give -- put money in her pocket and bill clinton's pocket. something is not right. come on. it's not normal behavior, george. you know that. i'm saying something that average, normal people would listen to and say, it doesn't
it's bizarre. >> final question, if donald trump wins, are you going to join him in the white house? >> no one is talking about that, george. i'm running the party, and i love the job. >> reince priebus, thanks for joining us this morning. >> thank you, sir. you've heard from both parties. next we turn to the battlegrounds. martha raddatz on the trailith voters. the latest forecast from nate silver of fivethirtyeight. and expert analysis from our "powerhouse roundtable." >> announcer: "this week with george stephanopoulos" is brought to you by pfizer. edicine, it was an idea. a wild "what-if." so scientists went to work. they examined 87 different protein structures and worked for 12 long years. there were thousands of patient volunteers and the hope of millions. and so after it became a medicine, someone who couldn't be cured, could be. me.
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that was invigorating! you're probably wondering why i've just carved a giant wooden tiger. well, the answer is that a real one would maul me. i've crafted dr. whiskers here as a visual aid to show you that should you visit the lot, carmax associates will not pounce like tigers because people don't like that. come here to buy a car. dr. whiskers won't pounce. nobody will. ? ? this october has seen more than its share of surprises. so is one more on the way? we have seen late ones before. back in 1992 a big iran-contra indictment dropped the friday before the election after the race had already moved away from george bush. >> you seem to say that you -- >> you ought the spend the whole time talking about -- >> no, but --
before the vote. >> there's a report out tonight that 24 years ago i was apprehended in kennebunkport, maine, for a dui. that's an accurate story and why now, four days before an election. i got my suspicions. >> and in 2004 a bin laden tape the friday before the vote boosted bush against john kerry. >> on "world news tonight," osama bin laden shows up on a videotape four days before the election. he tries to explain why he would do it again. >> it's a reminder that we are engaged in a global war on terror. >> 48 hours to go. we're going to get the latest election forecast from nate silver next and ask which x factors he's thinking about. plus, martha raddatz is out with voters in ohio and pennsylvania and our "roundtable" is standing by with their final predictions. stay with us. like a human fingerprint,
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if we unlock the potential of this country, and it's incredible, people, no dream is outside of our reach. >> when your kids and your grandkids ask what you did in 2016 when everything was on the line, i hope you'll be able to say, i voted for a better, stronger, fairer america. >> both candidates in pennsylvania getting all kinds of attention in these final hours. they're going to cap off their that state, and as she has all year, our martha raddatz is on the trail there to talk to these all-important voters in the final hours. >> reporter: on the first of my trips to western pennsylvania last summer, i met monessen, pennsylvania, mayor lou mavrakis. >> over the years, you look at monessen. we lost over 8,000 steelworker jobs. >> reporter: mayor mavrakis is a democrat who today is still undecided between trump and
how big is this town? >> it used to be 23,000, 24,000. there's 7,500 left. that's all that's left. >> reporter: he still can't quite believe that what remains of his town is now trump country. >> you're looking at a community that never ever had republican signs because it was a -- it was a no-no. now, see, you got trump again. you see. >> trump, trump, trump, trump. >> ror aside, for generations the small towns of western pennsylvania have trended increasingly red. westmotherland county split 50/50 clinton/dole in 1996 and hasn't looked back. bush, bush, mccain, romney. at a diner in nearby bedford county, we met patty and gary owen, who exemplify the trend if a little late. gary wants trump.
looks to us as the world power once again. >> reporter: but while small towns in pennsylvania have gone rust red, the suburbs have been moving in the opposite direction. in past cycles the collar counties of philadelphia, they've been true toss-ups. this year they seem more solidly blue. you voted republican in the past? >> i have. i'm regged democrat. i voted both. i consider -- i'm registered democrat but i vote either way. i'm not really aligned to either. i'm going to vote for hillary today. >> reporter: it's a diverse middle class place trending younger with diverse opinions. >> i'm doing donald trump. >> reporter: and who are you voting for? >> i'm voting for hillary. yeah, yeah. >> reporter: so a lil disagreement between you guys? >> yeah. we don't like to talk about it. >> reporter: and a more educated population on average, which tends to go with support for clinton. >> i'm a former federal prosecutor, former assistant united states attorney.
the e-mails, you know, i think she admits that it was a probably poor lapse of judgment. it was nothing further than that. >> reporter: delaware county's 30% nonwhite compared to 5% in mayor mavrakis' westmoreland county where venia graham has never wavered. >> it's going to be hillary different type of change regardless of what's going on with the whole e-mail thing. >> reporter: we started out assuming that the answer to our simple question, how will swing state voters behave, would have a complicated answer, and for some it really will be. >> i may write myself in for president of the united states because i'm probably more qualified. >> reporter: but, in fact, we found the same trends observers have seen going back 30 years areas around cities getting bluer and more diverse.
election day, the maps favor hillary clinton because there are just more people around philadelphia. we refer to these states as the rust belt as if they're one undifferentiated thing, but maybe it's the old two americas, so close you drive between front lines without crossing state lines. >> martha raddatz on the ground. she'll be a big part of our coverage on tuesday night. we want to get more on where the race standsht forecasting guru nate silver of fivethirtyeight. nate, thanks for coming in. you made your bones in 2008, 2012 and nailed the election for barack obama. like everyone else, you missed donald trump in the primaries, so where does your forecast have the race right now? >> we show about a three-point lead nationally for clinton. she's about a 2-1 favorite. the electoral college math is less solid for clinton than it was for obama four years ago
320 some electoral votes. clinton has about 270 so she's one state away from potentially losing the electoral college. you'd rather be in her shoes than donald trump but it's not a terribly safe position. >> you give her about a 65.7% chance to win. you say she has a three-point lead. that was about where president obama was the sunday before the election four years ago, yet i want to put this up on the board right now. at that time you showed he had an 85.1% chance of winning. so, why e there? >> so, clinton is a lot weaker in the midwest where four years ago president obama was leading in ohio by four points, clinton's probably a couple of points behind there. iowa may be the best poll in the country, "the des moines register" poll showed her down seven points in iowa, a state she'll probably lose. so the demographics for clinton don't actually work as well when you underperform among white noncollege voters. that's -- >> even though the national poll
>> even though -- so but it's contesting the electoral college and her electoral college polling in the swing states is a little bit weaker than obama's so in some sense it's a deceptively large or small lead for clinton in some ways whereas obama had a bigger lead than you'd thing, the other thing too, we see lots of polls that show numbers, clinton, 44%, trump, 40%. if you only have 44% of the vote that means you're vulnerable if h most of the undecideds break in a certain way, whereas it was four years ago obama, 49, turnout on election day and still have their work cut out for them. >> this year we've seen a very high early vote of about 41 million americans have already voted. you don't pay that much attention to it. >> our model is designed to look at the public polling and if you want to look at anything else that you want, the early vote, then that's fine, and i think there are definitely some decent signs for democrats in nevada, for example. but democrats also in 2014 told themselves a lot of stories
overestimated how well democrats would do so would be careful. with the exception of nevada, a hard state to poll, you know, that should be incorporated in theory in the polling numbers. >> another variability we've seen here right now, there have been a lot of other forecasts out there, princeton election consortium, "huffington post," several others and "the new york times." yours is much more bullish for donald trump and more cautious on hillary than theirs are. why? >> because we think we have a good process and, look, you have some forecasts that show clinton with a 98% or 99% chance of winning. that doesn't pass a commonsense test, which is that we've seen lots of elections where there's about a three-point polling error. in 2012 obama, in fact, beat his polls in many swing states by about three points. if clinton were to beat her polls by three points and you see something we call a borderline landslide, but it goes the other way and all of a sudden trump could very easily win the electoral college. it's all based on history. people have different ways of
safe 978% or 99% of the time then you probably didn't design the model in a good way. >> 48 hours before the final votes. want to bring out donald rumsfeld. we can't know what an unknown unknown is but what are you paying attention to? >> it's true democrats have a larger base so if clinton gets her voters to turn out and the weakest part of that might be african-americans who turned out in very big numbers for president obama four years ago and eight years ago, maybe millennial voters. if they turn out in big numbers and there are democrats in states like florida and north carolina recently, then she's in a pretty safe position. if they don't, though, and if there is a big white working class vote for trump, if you see some suburban republicans convert back to trump at the last minute because he's been relatively quiet on the campaign trail, that's a case in which he could lose potentially. even states like colorado that seem safe for clinton and she'll probably win, but you've seen tightening in many different states and so there's a scenario
little bit short of enough electoral votes. >> nate silver, thanks very much for joining us. you'll be joining us tuesday night as well and we'll be right back were our "powerhouse roundtable." >> announcer: "this week with george stephanopoulos" is brought to you by bdo accountants and consultants. if you suffer from a dry mouth, then you'll know how uncomfortable it can be. but did you know that the lack of saliva can also lead to tooth decay and bad breath? well, there is biotene,
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mean. >> i mean, i just feel gross all the time. >> let's get out of here. >> what? where will we go? >> you'll see. ? >> i feel so much better. >> and now it's time to get out there and vote. none of this will have mattered if you don't vote. >> and we can't tell you who to vote for but on tuesday, we all get a chance to choose >> "saturday night live" getting earnest in the final hours. let's talk about these final days with our "roundtable" with matthew dowd, republican pollster kristen soltis anderson, democratic congressman keith ellison from minnesota and republican strategist alex castellanos, democratic strategist stephanie cutter, thank you all for joining us again. okay, matt, we are in the final 48 hours. you heard nate silver say he thinks hillary clinton has about a two-thirds chance of winning. where do you put things right now?
think she's got about a 95% chance in this election and i think she's going to have a higher margin than barack obama did in 2012. >> higher margin than obama? >> she's going to win by more than 5 million votes. she's going to win by a higher percentage and interestingly, she's going to have a more diverse coalition of voters than barack obama even had when you look at the final numbers in this race. every piece of data points in that direction, and my view is you take the facts into account and that's what the data says. >> you say every piece of data but, alex castellanos, there are some signs of some movement in places like michigan. you heard nate silver talk about colorado tightening up a bit as well even though he believes that hillary clinton will win there. it seems like the trump campaign is counting on this surge of white voters, particularly in the midwest. >> in the midwest we've just seen a "des moines register" poll where trump has expanded his lead there. he is moving in states like michigan, i think, and wisconsin, tightening the gap, so could there be a little trump bump here at the end? there's some data that says there is. >> keith ellison, he's going to
for a long time, but, look, at the end of the day, she's offering hope and investment and he's saying just here's who you should hate and blame for all your problems. i think voters care about, you know, what that is. people want to have a better country, not just find somebody to pin it all on when it doesn't go right, so i feel like things are looking good for us, and i got a really strong feeling that after we win this election, we have to have a national dialogue on class because clearly one thing this election has shown is that there's a lot of people feeling left out, and we have got to do something about it. >> we've seen so many different kinds of division by class, by education, by gender, by race, and, kristen, i want to bring that to you, and i think nate had an appropriate caution on looking at the early vote but these numbers we've seen in nevada and florida of latinos coming out in numbers far greater already than they came out in 2012 could point towards one of the major stories of this election.
they looked like four years ago i think the undercurrents in this election are telling a story about where america is headed, that we for a long time talked about democratic potential struggles with the white working class, republican struggles with latino voters, this election has sort of kicked all of that into overdrive and we're really testing whether or not republicans' problems with some of these emerging voter groups was it a long-term political problem or was it a short-term political problem that they needed to fix this year in order to win the white house. is the organization of each campaign and seen that in force in the clinton camp in the last week. >> absolutely, with the strong early vote in places like florida and nevada. and we know that a good campaign operation, a good gotv operation can lead to a point or two difference and i think clinton, you know, we're talking about the polls tightening. absolutely the polls are tightening. however, she's still ahead and
and she has a sophisticated state-of-the-art gotv operation, i awould agree with matt. she's got about a 95% of winning. >> my concern i think like kristen and matt have expressed is that florida, that hispanic vote is intense, and, you know, when voters figure out that they don't like a candidate that's bad, but when voters figure out that a candidate doesn't like them and i think there's some intensity there in the hispanic vote that suspects that donald trump is just not on their team. >> suspects? >> that was evident on day one. >> yeah, i'm being generous. i'm being generous, but these two candidates have really been out of that conflicted spotlight since the last debate quite a few weeks ago and since then, the big forces underneath the election have i think reezered themselves, and it's not just republicans and democrats coming home, this is an election that still wants change and hillary clinton has never expressed a vision of what that change would be. >> george, to me this election has been incredibly unprecedented but incredibly
>> breaking down into two camps at the end. >> election night 2012, i said on election night, the problem the republicans have they're a "mad men" party in a "modern family" world, so they wrote an autopsy of the party and they basically said underlying factors we have to figure out a better way to appeal to minority voters and figure out a better way that would appeal to college educated voters. on election night hillary clinton's margins among nonwhite voters and college educated will ever seen. >> kristen soltis anderson, a question raised by peggy noonan in friday's "wall street journal." she said donald trump didn't break the republican party. it was already broken and he exploited it. is that true or did he break it? >> i think there's a little bit of truth to that. i think he exploited sort of fault lines that already existed within the party where when you had the party come out and say we need to do better with younger voters, college educated voters there were a lot of folks in the party that said, well, wait, what about me. what about the white working class.
meeting these voters earlier on in the show and i think there are lots of folks trump realized weren't being talked to by republican establishment folks who saw the long-term political challenges. they wanted to assert their voice now. >> you know, george, i think trump does or the republicans long term have a problem by working class voters because they're not offering them anything even now. >> but they're not listening to hillary clinton right now. >> well, at the -- they may not be listening, but this a longer-term project because at the end of the day, you got to solve these people's problems, which is jobs, wag affordability, infrastructure, and they're not offering them anything to solve -- >> the two parties have a problem. the two major political parties today, donald trump is likely to lose and lose badly. but that is not a huge victory for hillary clinton in the course of this race because you how she's perceived by the american public. >> except for the fact that i think we could safely say that republicans have nearly lost latino voters and nearly lost single women and i don't think you could say that hillary has
>> oh, it will he be pretty evident on election night. >> i think we have not lost them as a party. we have an opportunity to address their needs as the congressman is saying. >> to that -- >> look at our agenda compared to donald trump's agenda or even -- >> to that point separating the candidate from the party i think that is going to be important for republicans as well. still a chance donald trump wins the white house but in the more likely event that he doesn't, to what extent do voters hold the republican party at large responsible for donald trump long term, or do they say, you know what,wa >> which is why -- [ all talking at once] >> he's going to get 44% of the vote at least. >> 44% but he's the solution to the problem republican voters see, he is nothing more than an expression of the outrage of a lot of republican voters at the republican establishment. >> i agree. >> our party is broken and unless we -- this is the last election we can crank up our engine way past the red line and try to get 178% of the old white
change and the party of the future. >> this is problematic for both parties. if you look at the data when we look at the top line numbers and then we hook at the races underneath that there is a high likelihood i believe hillary clinton will win ohio and it's going to be close. rob portman is going to win ohio probably by 20 points. i think hillary clinton will win florida. marco rubio is going to win underneath florida underneath him by probably a decent margin and you'll see that over and over and over again. there is not a satisfaction with eitherit right now but they're voting for hillary clinton -- >> you raise an important thing. if you're right about those senate races and i want to bring this to keith ellison even if hillary clinton wins on tuesday night, either she has a very close senate majority or maybe not a senate majority at all, probably not going to turn the house either. you've already got house republicans talking about impeachment and a series of investigations. how coming out of this campaign and i asked to john podesta, and i will ask you, how coming out of this pain is hillary clinton if she wins going to be able to bring the country together?
she wins this election, she go to all communities including white working class communities and say, i'm here to build bridges and do some construction jobs, and i need your help and tell those people who claim to represent you they need to support me in helping you get some jobs. >> well, and you can see that in her closing message in this election. i also think if republicans want to fix themselves, launching years of investigations has never worked for them. >> oh goodness. >> they ought to -- >> republicans make a huge mistake. if i were hillary clinton two days after the election day i and mitch mcconnell, go to capitol hill. have a meeting with them and the first signals you're going to see from hillary clinton is not what she says, but what she does. and the staff she brings into the white house, does she bring in the old palace guard that's always done the things same as usual or does she go out and find new people? that will be the signal. >> most presidents get a honeymoon. she'll have to earn one because the electorate is so polarized. the problem is, if she has -- the challenge for her with all
party around her to protect her for four years and sometimes that leads a candidate to -- >> we shouldn't underestimate the historical nature and let's assume hillary clinton wins, the historical nature of this election. for the largest, tallest, hardest ceiling that anybody's had to overcome electing a woman, simultaneously with the most diverse coalition that anybody's ever assembled. that is going to be a huge moment. >> will good will follow from that is the question. >> well, the answe g people who didn't vote for her and tell them, i'm here for you. you've got to do that. >> it's a question -- i mean, alex, i just heard you say with all of her legal problem. what legal problems? the fbi that there is no justification for prosecution and they are looking at a series of e-mails that they themselves admitted have no idea what was in them. >> serious issues. >> i hope -- i hope -- >> the republican party takes this point of view, the country is in for a real problem. if we do reach out our hands and
country, republicans have a chance of correcting themselves and we have a chance to actually govern. >> just about out of time, got to put everybody on the spot. put your predictions up on the board. i can't do it because i'm anchoring on tuesday night, so that makes it easier but, matt dowd, you begin. >> she's going to win 50-45. she's going to get very close to that 50 number which i think would be significant and i think she's going to win 341 electoral votes, which means she takes ohio. the only two states that flip are iowa and north carolina. >> more than barack obama in 2012. >> exactly. >> kristen. >> i wind up going starting with that romney map and i add to trump's column ohio and i add iowa, but then i take away north carolina. i think that's a state that potentially republicans could lose this time around and then there's that congressional district in maine. winds up giving me a prediction of 322 for clinton. >> 322. >> i say 341. i think she's going to get 50.1% of the vote and i think -- >> break 50? >> yeah, i'll put it there and i think that then we got a lot of healing to do which i think she's well able to do.
>> 286 electoral votes for donald trump, he wins north carolina and ohio and goes up through the rust belt. he barely hangs on in florida and i think if he does lose the rational brain says it would be because of the hispanic vote in florida. but i think he edges that out and the exit polls carry -- >> i love your face. i love your faith. >> i think there is a secret trump vote. >> let steie >> that would be great. 323 electoral votes, she takes the obama map, minus iowa and ohio but takes north carolina plus the nebraska district. >> thank you all very much.
in the month of october, three service members from killed in iraq and afghanistan. that is all for us today. hope you're going to join us election night. i'll be anchoring our coverage with our whole political team starting with when the polls close at 7:00 p.m., plus live coverage all day long on our abc news app, abcnews.com and facebook page. check out "world news" and i'll
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ck music) - welcome to teen kids news.
i'm veronique. let's begin with our top story for this week. (light dramatic music) pply to college. but for those who do, here's some good news. as amelia reports, the earlier you start to prepare, the better your chances. - when do you think students should start preparing for college? - i believe early on, 9th, 10th grade is the best place to start. because you've already started taking your psats, that's preparation for your sats, starting in your 11th grade year.
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