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tv   Campaign 2020 Washington Post Discussion on 2020 Election with Peter...  CSPAN  October 30, 2020 11:50pm-12:37am EDT

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messages and tweets. now a "washington post" interview with whi house trade and manufacturing policy director peter navarro. on the trump administration's economic policies and the pandemic response. and later, biden campaign co-chair representative lisa blunt rochester joins the discussion about the 2020 election. >> we're providing to provide you up to the mininute news and latesteadlinesnd everything that's going on at 1:00 p.m. eastern every day on "washington post" live monday through friday. and for our program today i will talk with two guests, dr. peter navarro, the white house director of trade and manufacturing policy. we'll later be joined by congresswoman lisa blunt rochester of delaware, a democrat. congresswoman blunt rochesteter is the national co-chair of the biden campaign and jenna johnson who i've known for years. she reported on trump campaign
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activities and voters back in 2016 and now paying attention to democrats in texas and latino voters. we'll get an update from here at the end of this program. and at least at the end of my interview with dr. navarro. before we get to dr. navarro a few headlines to get you up to speed. the big thing to pay attention to is travel. trel reveals a lot about politics. why are people making decisions to go certrtain places? anthe midwest is the battleground. we hear a t about the deep south. we hear a lot about the sunbelt. and there's no doubt those are areas that are competitive. but if you look at today, president trump, and democratic nominee joe biden, they're going to the midwest today. friday. both will be in minnesota and wisconsin. biden will also be in iowa. president trump will go to michigan. vice president pence wl be in arizona speaking of the sunbelt. and democratic v v.p. nominee senator harris, she will go to texas. again, the sunbelt. so you have the nominees in the
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midwest, the v.p.'s in the sunbelt, arizona and texas, one headline that stands out to me and d the post today, is in the final stretch the biden campaign seeking the voters who stayed home in 2016. we've talked this week about senator harris reaching out to those bernie sanders voters and the biden campaign needso not just pull those moderates in the suburbs and not just traditional democrats in the cities. it needs to have the voters who maybe sat on their hands in 2016, the sanders voters, to come out. and you see the biden campaign for months try to balance its overertures to the center with its overtures to the l left. and one ot thing, one other headline, is the president's pretty superstious. he is going to have his final rally on election day, electn ev excuse me, monday night, in grand rapids, michigan. if you are a political junkie, you remember he went to grand rapids in 2016. it looks like the white house will be the setting for where the president is. he won't be in new york city. he won't be at the trump hotel in washington.
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that seems to be a fluid situation. based on the president's comments to repoers this morning. but it looks like the white house just like it was for the republican national convention, could be the setting for election night. now let's bring in dr.eter navarro, the presisident's top advisor onrade. . he joinedhe trump administration early on, working on trade policy. he's an antagonist of china if i mate say, dr. navarro. great to have you here. mr. costa, who you are you, sir? >> doing well. you look marvelous in your office there. >> how do you think trade plays into this campaign? i know you're a policy man. but you u pay attention to trad a political issue as well. is this something the president is going to hit in the final few days? trade is one of the keys to ununlocking the midwest battleground states. if you go across, for example, michigan, wisconsin,
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pennsylvania, you understand if yore a blue collar worker that joe biden voted for navetta in -- nafta in 1994 and joe biden voted for china and the world trade organization. you have institutional memory from you and your family of how we lost over 70,000 factories and over five million manufacturing jobs to joe biden's nafta to joe biden's courtship of china. and the president has as you know been the toughest president ever to std up to china and we have the backing of the rank and file as we did in 2016. but mr. costa, there's other things going on over and above that. go ahead. yeah. >> you say he's been very tough on china. i spoke to larry kudldlow, your colleague yesterday, who did not make any kind of statement
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about coming tariffs on china over the pandemic. with respect, if he's so tough, why haven't further tariffs been announced on china due to the pandemic? > i'll let you and larry have your conversations. what i know about donald j. trump is that we've got tariffs on over $325 billion worth of chine goods. we put sanctions on china for s human rights abuses in the zion province. we took away all favorable treatmenent for hong konafter the chinese communist party brutly crushed dissent and we have run freedom of navigation patrols relentlessly in the south china sea. e'v've worked closely with japn to solidifalliances there. so the idea that the president hasn't been tough enough on
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china, i think that's -- tt's a non-starter and i think the people of america know that. but let me just say this because we are -- this is time, bob, for closing arguments. and i think you want to know boots on the ground what we're doing and what our expectations is? and trade and manufacturing is ucial to winning the midwest and there'e's some other things going on. >> what about the pandemic, peter? you've been a fierce critic of dr. fauci. bob, every time i try to talk about what we're doing and what they're thinking about, you're interrupting me to -- >> i don't mean to interrupt. i want to cover some ground here. >> let me cover this ground. and then you can hit me with another question. because i think for your viewers, this is what't's important. we have a six pillar strateg for growing the economy that
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dates back to 2016. deregulation, tax cuts, free trade, defense spending increases, strategic energy dominance, things like that. and so trade of course is crucial to winning michigan, wisconsin, pennsylvania. but if you go -- if i goike the other thingngs, like defens spending, obama, biden, cut defense spending by 16%, a tremendous blow to combat readiness. what we've done is dramatically increase defense spending. if you go across the battlegrounds, wisconsin, a few days ago, went to the marinette shipyard which is very vibrant and booming, oshkosh build combat vehicles, that's the kind of thing that's going to really draw a strong support for the president. if you go to michigan, the striker plant in sterling heights, you go to pennsylvania, we literally saved the york combat vehicle plant whenbamaid
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basicay tried to put it into the grod. and my office really played an important role reviving the philly shipyard. so that's a beautiful thing so trade, manufacturing, defense, then you move to the strategic energy dominance. the cornerstone of that, bob, is fracking. nnsylvania, you michigan and fracking wells across -- >> right. >> the antrim shelf formation and the marselis s formation in pennsylvania. and on top of that, frack sand, which is a critical element of the process, is mined in wisconsin in the western part. hundreds of thousands more jobs there. my part is -- >> i got your point. energy. all about trade. entral issues. energy, trade, defense spending, dereregulation. >> peter, peter -- >>
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go ahead. >> what about the pandemic? i want to turn to the house democrats who are investigating you and your own efforts in terms of the pandemic and getting p.p.e. it's undernvestigation. whwhat's your respse to that ongoing investigation? democrat whatever. i really don't care what they do. what i can tell you, i want to finish one thing thing and i'll address the pandemic issues. >> do you think you're in any legal jeopardy there? no. besides the strategic energy dominance, we're also seeking strategic mining dominance. and this is critical in minnesota, in particular. i was there a couple of days ago. there's a thing called the duluth complex which is part of the iron range. it has the largest resources untapped of copper and nickel and cobalt. and obama-biden had shut that
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down effectively during their administration and we're opening that back up. nickel is critical to electricification of cars. theyey call them lithium batteries. but the largest ingredient really is the cobalt is really essential to our defense industrial base because it allows much higher temperatures without degradation of the metals. >> peter, i appreciate those points aut minining. [crosstalk] >> respectfully, go ahead. >> i have given you time to go through mining policy, energy policy, defense policy, and trade policy. [indiscernible] up the like to bring
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pandemic. you have been at the forefront of the central issue of this campaign going back to your memos to colleagues and president earliern 2020. what is your read on the pandemic? you have been studying this for saysa year, and dr. fauci .t is getting worse what is the navarro take? >> we need to carefully thread a needle between a locked and managing the r risk of keeping e economy open. here is the way we see it. the virus from the chinese communist party, they infected us. it kills people. we also kn wn you go into lockdown it kills people in different ways.
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what we have done, and this goes back to my memo as you mentionod . february 9, i started writing a series of memos which outlined on behalf of the president what had become o four vector attack strategy to defeathe chinese communist virus. it is the domestic monitoring of our ppe, our gloves, our goggles, our n95 respirators. we have had great success on that in places like rhode island and arizona with the honeywell company. secondly, we have got testing. the initial was to expanthe testing we do and the amount of and it took to get results we are at that point. the third vector i think is the most important, therapeutics and in many ways therapeutics are as or more important than a
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vaccine in the short and medium run. this is a way of driving down the mortality rate if you do get sick. these are things like remdesivir and monoclonal antibodies and convalescent plasma. 9 iy, i remember february wrote a memo to the task force. it said among other things, if we started a five company horse race on a vaccine development that week, we could have a vaccine by the end of november oror early december. we are actually tracking there. doctors do not understand how the trump administration work. doctors art -- about whether
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we can get large q quantities of the vaccine to the american people but what we have done is turn the standard paradigm on its head. usually you go sequentially. phase one, phase twophase three, you have got a vaccine then you start your investment in production capacity and it takes a year or two or more. that is not what we did. we did a simultaneous process where for all five of the vaccines we put in place mass production techniques so that if that vaccine becomes a viable, we are ready to deploy. to januaryating back 31 over time, what have we done? vectoremented these four attack strategy and - -- the national stockpile admitted smarter. >> what happened to all of that hydroxychloroquine thehe administration acquired under your watch?
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a great question, bob. the first thing that happened was publications like the washington post and new york times and cnn created what was unfortunately hydroxy hysteria. [crosstalk] >> the food and drug administration. >> do not interrupt me on this. let me finish my point. at the latest study that came out on this has shown unequivocally that hydroxychloroquine works in early treatment to save lives and here is what i can tell you. we have got 63 million tablets of hydroxychloroquinee sitting i the strategic national stockpile. millionenough for 4 americans to be treated and enough to cut the death rate of twole infected by 20,000 30,000 american lives and to meet one of the biggest
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hasedies of this litigation been the suppression of the use of a $12 drug that could have saved countless lives. if you were asking me what about the hydroxychloroquine, it is sitting there not sitting -- saving lives because the mainstreamedia created a history -- hysteria about it when the science is unequivocal. it works i in early treatment to save lives. acknowledgeuld you -- you can see what you wa critical of the mainstream media. >> i just did. >> that is fine. it was the food and drug administration, not a newspaper that decided to keep it away from patients due to concerns. is that right or wrong? >> it is more subtle than that. what we have with the food and drug administration is a response in many ways to that hydroxychloroquine hysteria. that people can
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still use hydroxychloroquine. at happened was they created a climatate where it made it much moreifficult. people became afraid to use it. i am telling you and the american people that this is a medicine that the latest scientific evidence shows that it is safe and it can help save lives. got a couple of days of the election we can keep having this debate but i will guarantee you, maybe you and i can sit down in three or six or r nine months when the science is fully in and there is a randomized clinical trial and you will see that we could have saved probably hundreds of thousands of americans at the end of the day if we had simply deployed that in early treatment. people can disagree about it. you can say whatever you want next, but that is the way i see it and there is plenty of evidence to support that.
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>> do you believe the president will keep stephen hahn as the fda commissioner after the election? nowll i am focused on right like a laser beam is tuesday from a policy perspective. i really fear looking at the possible outcome with a biden-harris ticket coming in that we could have as the president has had a great depression. why do i say that? it gets back -- >> peter, what is your evidence for that? >> i will give that to you. what we do here are point to the policy compass. we believe tax cuts stimulate growth. at joe biden will raise taxes. we believe when you deregulate that lowers the cost of businesses, it us more competitive. helps us grow. regulationsncrease as he did in the obama administration.
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if you look at the strategic energy dominance we have obtained, we are now the largest pepetroleum producer in thworld and a net exporter. ben-harris,der a will go awa that will basically create national security issues as well as diminish our growth. if you look at the issue of defense spending, do not underestimate this. a lot of ways defense production has help stabilize our economy. the places i have gone and , the shipyards, .hey are still producing these are great paying jobs. defenserris will cut spending and that will harm state like michigan, pennsylvania, wisconsin, so that is no good. -- let me finish it.
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you know that biden was responsible for voting for nafta. he voted for china getting into the world trade organization. he has been very sympathetic to china. she does not think they will eat our lunch. will he rolack the china tariff? will he rollback the steel a aluminum tariffs? if he does any of that, forget about manufacturing in this country. they lost manufacting jobs under their watch. upof january 2020, we had 500,000. election have consequences, and i do believe, and this is what i did four years before i got here, i was a forecaster. biden'sieve that joe dark winter is ahead -- quite dark winter, you use the term great depression. can you name one economist to
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nameelf, your phd, can you anyone else using that term great pression with any kind of seriousness about the biden economic plan? christ let me turn that around. when i was the president's top economic advisor and i said we growth wayto have above estimates and i predicted the day after the electction 25,000 on the doubt, i was correct. ?h was paul krugn doing he was writing if trump got elected we would have a great depression. i stand by my forecasting, bob. in november 2007, i told everybody to get out of the market because the m market was going to crash. i predicd the housing level. it back in 2006, i read a book called the coming china war and in that i predicted communist china wod create a pandemic
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that could possibly kill millions. i wrote a book in 1984 called the dimming of america that predicted widespread electricity shortages and that is exactly what we had. youre my forecasts at peril based upon my track record. am telling you, we are in for hard economic times ahead if joe biden gets elected. ,e will cut defense spending raise taxes, he will regulate us out of business go back to the old globalist ways of shaping our supply chains of chores. why do i know that? that is what he did for 47 years. you know that. i know that. he has a record. your. navarro, i appreciate being here. thosose are your points and peoe can take them as they are. ouruld urge our audience, viewers to also check out the
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washington post reporting on president trump's economic agenda and plan and on vice andident biden's proposals other things that go b beyond te issues peter mentioned but let's also read more fully about president trump's record as well. peter, you are always welcome to beere to discuss your point of view. >> to talk to you, bobob. but see what happens on tuesday. you are an old friend. >> thinkor being here, peter. appreciate it. >> we will now be joined by my colleague, reporter for the washington post. right to have you here. >> is so good to see you. >> jenna, you have been reporting on texas and the democrats for years now. i remember your stories on beto o'rourke when he was running for senate. he narrowly lost that race to senator ted cruz. now it is 2020.
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what is change for democrats in a place like texas? >> i have been fascinated by texas for quite a while now. the big thing that is been happening for years is there is a demograpaphic change happenin. there are a lot of people moving to texas. by one estimate, every day 1000 people move to texas from places like california, new york, illinois. a lot of them are democrats. they bring their political beliefs with them. it is a youngme state and there are a lot of people turning 18 and qualifying to vote, including a lot of latinos. maybe their parents did not have the right to vote but they do and they can to be a force. democrats time, thought maybe in 2024 we can win statewide in texas. at has been the year they were looking at. said president trump saidhat.
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in addition to these demographic changes, you also have a number of republicans or right-leaning independents who are willing to vote for a democrat, who are fed up with the president and are willing to do something a little different. >> jenna, what about latino voters in texas and elsewhere. when you think about president trump's closing argument in the final debate against biden, he talked about the obama-biden record on immigration trying to share e burden of immigration policy with vice president biden. his vice president biden breaking through with tino voters in the way he needs to to win the election? --for monthss latino activists, lawmakers, organizers as a -- have been yelling at the biden campaign saint you need to do more to reach out to latino voters. they were on track to be the second largest voting group
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after white voters. the biden campaign had done some reaching out but a happened in the final months, final weeks in the campaign. meanwhile, you have had the trump campaign that is heavily focused on latino voters for months now, four years --for years. it is not that trump thinks he won't win the latino vote. a majority are still s starting with biden and democrats, but in states that are decided by really small margins like in a , ifida, pennsylvania president trump can pick up a few more latino voters there, ththat could be the deciding thing. thingsone of the big with biden and the latino community is immigration. immigration is not the only issue that latinos care about. it is not necessarily the top issue latinos care about. problem a really big
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for the obama administration. there were people deported during that time and wle the obama admistration did create there arether things lasting bad feelings about what happened and a lot of questions about whether biden had adessed that are not. >> finally, to go back to 2016 and your chronicles of truck voters across the country, you cap to tabs on themem for nearly four yearsoing back to the campaign of 2016. in a collective sense, where is who trump voter you met maybe was at a diner or a diner or rural area or w working-class town. where are they today as we head into this final weekenend? what have you learned over the past week or two but over the past couple of years? >> that is a really great question. majority of those
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drums and porters is still with thpresiden therere is something about supportinghis president that is bigger than politics. it is cultural in. i talked with a lot of drum supporters over the years who say they voted for him on a whim and 2016 but they are really excited to vote for him in 2020. they really believe he hass gotten a lot done. they really believe in him. sometimes the conversations can be little uncomfortable because as a reporter, you are asking for specific examples of how their lives have gotten better. , there issupporters not necessarily a lot of evidence there. pandemic coming through, but they love him. they really believe in him. jenna johnson, congratulations on another terrific cycle of reportin thanks for stopping by to share
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your insights. appreciate it. >> thank you, bob. >> we are now joined by the national cochair of the biden campaign, delaware rochester.ive lisa great to have you on washington post life. thank you. >> thank you, bob. it great to be here. looking forward to the conversation. up not far from delaware and pennsylvania. you know pennsylvania is just across the state line. in that area, what you seeing is the biden campaign's chances of winning that state? >> i think he has got a good chance of winning delaware.. pennsylvania is the state where he was born as well as i was born and i had an opportunity to philadelphiat
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twice this past week and the excitement and enthusiasm is there. went to one of the polling places, onef the eay voting locations and there was a line that literally stretched around the block, three sides of the city block of voters that were ready to vote, enthusiastic broughtting and even launchers because they took michelle obama's a advice. where my comfortable shoes, packing a lunch and here to do my civic duty and vote in joe biden and kamala harris. i think pennsylvania will be a stellar win for us. we are working as hard as we can until the very last minute. we will be working to make sure every vote is cast and every vote is counted. >> i wanted to start with pennsylvania. you are right. it would be quite sprising if
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vice president biden and senator harris did not win delaware. you brought up philadelphia. the death of a black man in a police shooting, and how does that affect the presidential campaign instability in the final few days here? an opportunity on the vice president to sit at a roundtable conversation with some community members and it had been the morning after the tragic passing of walter wallace and i thk first of all it just points to the fact that we still have so much work to do as this pertains to the issue of policing, issues of race, ,ccountability, transparency and really it also points to the what joe biden has said from the very beginning is we support peaceful protests, and
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peopople are marching because ty want to see action. i love the line mala harris always says. bad police are bad for good bullies. bad cops are bad for good cops. the idea of being able to on day one in this administration looked at the issues of justice -- kalicing just like, mala has put forward in the house, look at a commission that would delve deeply into these issues and address them. unfortunately, we have a president right now that does not want to deal with these issusues, and what it does is it exacerbates and further adds fuel to the fire and does not cause the healing that we need. we need healing and tion. we are not getting it from this administration. >> if vice president bidenins the white house, what is thehe
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first legislative priority he should pursue in terms of that healing and action you speak of? mentioned, he is calling for a day one to be able to focus on a commission that brings folks together to talk about how we address this systemically. how do we deal with systemic issues of race and justice? if i really appreciate -- i have known joe biden for over 30 , our vicey senator president and now at as his congressperson, and he is a person who does not just talk abt things. he wants to understand, and have things get better and improve. this being a priority is key. theveryone else knows, number one priority for this administration also is going to be getting this pandemic under
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control. i think in the conversation you had with mr. navarro, it appoints to the challenges we have, the contrast between these two candidates. one was to pretend it does not exist at the other is saying we have to address it head on. the pandemic is so much connected to our economy, jobob, our physical and mental health and it is connected to all of the drama we are all facing -- trauma that we are allacing. we will be dealing with multiple tracks on day one. >>et's stick with the pandemic. president trump and the closing days h here is casting vice prident biden as the nominee who will push for the shutdown of a country, another lockdown of the country. what is your response to the president's pitch, it gives final appeal at the national cochair of the campaign? >> that the first thing i would
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say even if you look at how hehe is campaigning, the campaigningt is still getting out there to people in safe ways and effective ways but responsibly. the other is creating , not-spreader fea events encouraging people to wear masks -- clearly the first thing we have to do is follow the silence and listen to what the experts tell us. president trumis actually denigrating the scientists. it is important we follow the science. the sooner wcan get t the pandemic under control, the sooner we can have a vibrant economy. they are tied to each other. the health and well-being of their citizens is tied to the health and welell-being of our economy. in a biden administration, that you would see a focus on getting the pandemic under control,
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everything from contact tracing, testing, treatment, it making sure we have a vaccine people can be confident into deal with the defense production act, and we can have states t competing against one another but have a national strategy. that is what is lacking with the trump administration.n. everything is piecemeal and we need leadership from the top. bidene me inside the campaign, the delaware inner circle. you are part of that world in a deep way. at the final few weeks of this campaign as a bit of very rough. president trump has gone after mentaresident biden's acuity, vice president biden's son hunter biden and the family business relationships in the past. what has that been like and do
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you believe vice predent biden is said enough to defend himself? thing aboutdible joe biden and this entire campaign, i haven't been there since day one and i can tell you i started off with a conversation with him before he ,ecided to formally announce and in that conversation the think he talked about, it was right after charlottesville happened. core, ithaken to the caused himim to say i will step up. i want to step up and to be a part of uniting this country. but then as we went into the pandemic, it became clear, and he set it on that first debate stage. i was in the audience and i will never forget. he looked at the camera and sa it is not about drug's family, family, my's
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family, it is about your family. our countryep safer? internationally, are we safer? locally, are we safer? how can we be united. ? that is the focus. we do not pay attention to the --e-c-calling debt name-calling, sleight-of-hand. we are laser focused on making sure we win on tuesday and it is decisive, and that is my call to everyone. youre make sure you and family members and everyone you know are voting. that is number one. we must win. secondly, it is really important that we govn, and i tnk that is what has been lacking. and run tojust run
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that base of people you were talking about earlier in your interview. you become the president of the united states. that is the focus. you can talk about us. you can throw darts at us. this is about the people. >> on that point of govererning, do you approve or disapprove of the way speaker pelosi has handled the stimulus negotiations? >> let me tell you. i get to be on all of our calls. i get to hear the amount of work and energy and effort and the negotiating skikills, but also r willingness to say, we started here. remember, we started with his heroes act. and has been over 100 da. we put forward a bold plan to deal with the issues are hurting the american people. we put out what needed to be , theand even jerome powell head of the federal reserve said
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is risk of doing too ltle greater than the risk of not doing enough. that is number one. we are in unprecedented time. everyone has heard that 1000 times but it is true. the response needs to be big and bold. the speaker has done a good job of advocating for the principles that we know americans need. we see americans on food lines. she has been fighting for food. it does not make sense. we see americans wondering how to pay rent. we put that in our legislation. the state and local governments, the fact that teache, firefighters, paramedics, it is a need and we need to be bold. i am proud of our caucus, the work that we are doing. unfortunately, the administration as even flip-flopped on whether they wanted to be a big package or small package.
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we need to get something done, and i feel our caucus has done an incredible job fighting and advocating for the people. >> your colleague in congress, senator chris coons has been a biden supporter for a long time. there is a lot of talk in washington -- washington, d.c. based on my own reporting that senator cowan's could end up in the biden administration, some kind of high-ranking posts. if he left the senate in the coming year or so, would you run for his open seats? you trying to do some breaking news story here? answer,looking for an representave. incredibleons is an legislator. my middle name is blunt so i do not have a problem being blunt
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about my intentions and what i amam focused on. i really afocused on joe biden getting elected. i am hopeful i wl be reelected by delaware on tuesday as well and i worked really hard to get on the energy and commerce committee and the house and onto four of those subcommittees, the health committee, energy and climate change. i am also on consumer protection and commerce, and i believe in a biden administration and my role in the congress and also as the wind. i am part of the web operation with j clyburn i could be helpful on moving things like dealing with the pandemic and climate change, two of the biggest issues we care about. i am also a person of faith and listenrson of faith, i to go where you are called. right now the thing i hear is
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[indiscernible] as national cochair is to get joe biden elected and hypotheticals are down the road. win, nonow, my focus is to joe to win. blunt, to steal your name, it seemed like based on your answer you would lead more and staying in the house that mounting a senate campaign. >> to be blunt, i am saying go where you were called, go where you are needed. this is where i am needed. running for congress. i am hopg i will win. with hypotheticals when they become reality. right now, we need people to vote for joe biden. and kamala harris. that is my focus. grid i all i care about
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appreciate anyone who is praying for me. otherwise, i am making sure joe n , the justo as a reporter representative did not rule anything out. we will leave it there. >> bob, i will have to come back on your show. you will have me back.k. >> very important news on this program. we get great ratings and delaware. wilmingtonoves us. >> that is right we do love you. avote >> that is all the time we have fofor today. thanyou again for joining u, election daily, our program running through ththe election d after the election toave these fascinating discussions with people like representative .ochesteter, dr. navarro that was a conversation that was lively.
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we le lively here and jenna johnson my colleague to offer her insights. it really great conversations on friday afternoon. interview theill democratic house member from washington state. running the young senate campaign n for the republicans in the senate of indiana. monday, the eve of the election as president trump heads to grand rapids and vice president biden goes around the south and midwest. so much to cover in the final few days. appreciate you stopping by here this afternoon. we will see you next week. christ tomorrow as americans continue to cast their ballots, joe biden will be joined by flint,nt barack obama in michiganive at 1:45 eastern on c-span. be inent trump will montoursville, pennsylvania for a rally. one of a number of events he is
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holding in the state tomorrow. president trump wanted by as little as 44,000 votes. watch live coverage starting onn c-span. ♪ >> with four days left until election day, on november 3 when voters decide who will control congress and occupy the white house next year, watch campaign 2020 coverage every day on c-span. streaming or on-demand on or listen on the radio at --app called that your place for an unfiltered view of politics. ♪ >> a conversation with foreign correspondents from the new yo times, cnn and the economist to discuss how the world views the united states and the global perceptions of the trump administration. the carnegie endowment foror international peace is the host of this event.


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