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tv   The Last Word With Lawrence O Donnell  MSNBC  April 16, 2021 10:00pm-11:00pm PDT

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time for the last word with jonathan mackay part, good evening. >> for a moment there i was confused, one day of the week is this? >> i thought it might be sunday. see you then. so today marks 100 days since the january 6th january capital insurrection. it is impossible to forget the images that we saw the day, the violent pro trump mob laying siege in our nation's capital in an attempt to overthrow the election more. than 400 subs suspects have been charged in their role, according to the deputy general, the fbi has made an average of more than four arrests a day seven days a week since january 6th. today, on the 100-day anniversary, the department of justice secured its first guilty plea in connection to the riot, john schaffer, a
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founding member of the far-right group the oath keepers. stormed the capitol while wearing a tactical vest armed with bare spray. schaffer pled guilty to obstructing an official proceeding and entering the capital with a deadly or dangerous weapon. both felonies that can carry up to a total of 30 years in prison. as part of his plea agreement, schaffer agreed to fully cooperate with the government, he is now the first defendant to flip in one of the largest and most complex criminal investigations in u.s. history. the plea agreement called for a recommended sentencing range between 41 and 51 months, but the judge could ultimately hand a sentence outside those numbers. shea first cooperation with the government could prove instrumental in helping prosecution pursue much broader conspiracy charges against 12 other members of the oath keepers involved in the capital insurrection. leading off our discussion is glenn kirschner, a former
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prosecution tour and legal analysts. glen thank you so much for being here with us tonight. >> thank you jonathan, good to be with you. >> glenn, you're one of my fear people to talk about this, how important is this guilty plea from schaffer? >> you know, it is actually pretty consequential, jonathan, because this is not as some people have said just a glorified trespassing guilty plea. this is actually a guilty plea with cooperation, which we will talk about in a minute. but it's a guilty plea for a crime that involves breaching the capitol with the intent to impede a congressional inquiry, specifically, the electoral college vote count. when we realize that schaffer bills himself as a founding member of the oath keepers, this is where the cooperation part of the guilty plea comes into play, because it can tell you today was not, sort of the
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first step in a cooperation agreement with defendant schaffer. this has been going on for sometime, anytime a defendant approaches the prosecution and it wants to consider pleading guilty and cooperating, what we do is we sit down across the table with that aspiring cooperating defendant and we basically make them tell us everything they know about criminal activity. not only criminal activity they've perpetrated, but all of their fellow oath keepers, all of their fellow insurrectionists, and then we go about trying to cooperate all that information before we ever strike a plea and cooperation agreement with them. >> i'm glad you point that out, because my next question was going to be, is this guilty plea, is it the first of many, or is it a guilty plea that is meant to sent a signal to the other folks out there who are either have been arrested,
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charged or trying to get deals, is it a signal to them, to say ok you better get your deal now or you will be out of luck? >> i think it serves both of those, jonathan. this man sees himself as the founding founder of the oath keepers, i'm not suggesting that the organization has been involved in other criminal activities but, if it has, you can bet the prosecutors are going to ring every drop of criminal information out of defendant schaffer, not only about the run up to january 6th, not only about the attacked on the capitol on january 6th, but anything you the oath keepers have been up to. let's remember, there was some coordination between the oath keepers and the proud boys. i think defend schaffer can also provide information, potentially, about the proud boys organization. this is the first cooperation
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shot fired across the bow and i predict that this is going to start the dominoes falling, you're gonna see other guilty pleas, you're going to see other cooperators and the big question is how far up the criminal food chain can these types of cooperating defendants take the government? >> glenn, one more question to you and that is this, why haven't we seen charges of sedition? >> because i think we bring them so wearily and i think the last time the government brought sedition charges, the prosecution was not successful. this is not the type of charge you want to rush to, once the prosecution is doing, and what's the district attorneys are doing is that they are presenting all of this evidence to the grand jury, this sedition charge, if they come, and it looks like they might, they will be the very last charges to drop, after you see the stand-alone charges, then this conspiracy charges, then
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the sedition charges. i would say, stay tuned. >> all right glenn kirschner, thank you very much for coming to the last word. the insurrectionists who invaded the capitol are being held accountable, but the republicans who supported the election lie that led to the riot, are not. after raising his fist in support of the pro trump mob just before that mob invaded the capitol, senator josh hawley took in more than $3 million in donations, marjorie taylor greene she brought in three point $2 million, that is a massive amount in just three months. and, marjorie taylor greene clearly feels emboldened by the support because she is marching -- with a group of her white ring members of congress. it says that it recognizes that america is strengthened by a common respect for uniquely anglo-saxon political tradition. there are some coded language
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for you here, let's not forget that the university of chicago study showed that the theory that says that minorities are replacing the white population is a primary driver for capital rioters. surprise, surprise, the gop is learning the wrong lesson from the riot. rewarding the bad and punishing for good. just look at georgia's secretary of state, a republican, he refused to go along with trump's election lies and has since been condemned by the state republican party, who removed him up as chair of the georgia election board, apparently, that's what you get for defending democracy in the gop. joining us now are errin haines, editor at large at the 19th and an msnbc contributor and yamiche alcindor, white house contributor for the -- and a political analyst. thank you both for coming to the last word, errin haines
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what is up with the republican party and how is it that these folks who cheered on the insurrectionists are now pulling in money hand over fist? >> well, jonathan, what we are seeing is something that president trump -- now we have marjorie taylor greene, josh hawley and others who have been able to raise money off of this, pulling for former president trump's playbook because they know that he carries money. whether that translates into vote when people are up for reelection it remains to be seen. at least for now it is something that is financially lucrative and speaks to the bigger idea that it has been politically -- the big lie is something that not just is surviving president trump and it is proceeding him.
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the idea that [inaudible] it is something -- certainly it is not news, and racism being at the center of our country's politics, as a strategy, it is something that has long been politically potent and apparently it is financially potent as well. >> yamiche alcindor let me get you into this as well, because we can scoff as the marjorie taylor greene and the josh hollies and the ridiculousness of others, but these fund-raising numbers say that actually they have some serious power. >> these fund-raising numbers are telling us that the big lie is not just surviving it is thriving, it is thriving in states, it is thriving in the idea that the republicans are able to raise money by trying to delegitimize president biden. it also shows that leaning into seemingly racist tropes, this
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idea that america is somehow better when we focus on the white history, the white part of our country without really acknowledging the contribution of african americans, of native americans, of immigrants, that that somehow is something that is politically driving in our country, that is what's they are trying to prove. what when we look at what is going on at what is going on in our country there is a deep divide, where you had a republican party were saying let's do the republicans shift and let's add more african americans in our party and then we saw president trump to just the opposite and then they said that they could use divisive language and that is how they went. i also want to say that this is 100 days since supremacy took down our democracy, this is 100 days since we learned that not only are african americans are at risk when there is racism
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and conspiracy theories, but the very ideals, the very principle that we stand on are at risk, and that is what we are seeing mutate and spread across the country. that is a very big challenge that the republican party, as well as democrats don't know how to solve. >> and you know what, to your point, the idea that there is this american first caucus within the gop, i think lens oh whole lot of credence to what you are saying. that is why this tweet from house minority leader kevin mccarthy i find rather interesting, americas both on the idea that we're all created equal, but the republican party is the party of lincoln and the party of more opportunities for all americans, not native this dog whistle or's. >> aaron, to read this do you seriously think that we believe the words that are coming off
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of your twitter feed? how can you say that with a straight face given everything that we have seen, particularly, after the january 6th insurrection. >> listen, president biden said this, at least when he was campaigning that we were in a battle, we are still in the throes of this battle. is this who we are? originally he was saying that this is not who we are but we can see that there is a significant part of the population that absolutely is on board with these kinds of ideas, and the thing is, we've seen from the republican party that they are in favor of these ideals or at least on board with it, and so we know who folks like marjorie taylor greene, matt gaetz, are at this point who is the republican leadership? and who are the voters?
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are they going to be on board with this? we know that the president's agenda is front and center in the seven-page document, all of the things that the president was trying -- former president trump was trying to pass are outlined in that agenda and what they were saying was that anyone, who is not on board, including republicans, right, who are of four well-meaning glee, you know, white americans, if they are not on board with this agenda than they have to go to because what they are pushing is not a republican agenda but former president trump's agenda. and they're saying if you are not on board with that, then you have to leave. >> well you know yamiche alcindor, in terms of the ideas of the republican parties ideas, look at this poll. climate change, who do you
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trust more to handle climate change democrats, 53%, coronavirus, democrats 51%, voting rights, democrats, 48%, and it goes on where the american people, for the most part, trust democrats more than republicans to handled these issues. i'm just wondering, is the republican party now the party -- is it's no longer the party of government but now the party of grievance? >> let's remember that the thing that really drives people a lot is of course not just them trusting people on these policy issues that you just played out, but there are also the fear -- fear something that will motivate people, when you fear that the white supremacy will kill you as you're trying to live your life, as we have seen with so many people who have been killed after police, so i think when you look at it that
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way that tells you, even with those number let's remember that there are legislators all over the country that are changing the law in their favor, and when i remember talking to trump supporters they weren't saying i really trust him on immigration, or i really like his policies on health care, they were saying i like the way that he talks about america. i like the way that he makes me feel. i think that that is the thing that is continuing to try the republican party and i think when i talk to democrats, they are very worried about that because there is this emotional connection that if you get people scared enough until people that they're losing power, losing control of the country, that can drive people to vote in 2022, and could still get republican winnings and taking even more seats now. >> we love him because he says things we can't say. errin haines and yamiche alcindor, thank you both for joining us tonight. coming, up the coronavirus pandemic, a gun violence epidemic, so many american
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families and businesses trying to crawl out of the financial hole caused by the economic shutdowns. with all these many urgent problems. what are republicans focused on in florida? transgender children. the bill just passed by florida house republicans is so cruel and invasive it made my next guest sweep as she spoke against it. that's next.
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an ongoing health pandemic, perpetual mass shootings, and one forsman's continued use of deadly force, republicans in the florida state legislator are focusing. on who should be allowed to play high school sports. florida is one of 33 states where republicans have introduced anti trans legislation so far this year. this week, florida's house passed a bill with unanimous republican support that would ban transgender athletes from
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playing on girls or women sports teams. the tampa bay times reports, quote, if the party complaining suspects the athlete was not assigned the female gender at birth, the athlete in question will have to prove their birth gender by a genetic test, a test of their testosterone levels, or an examination of the reproductive anatomy by a medical professional in order to compete. florida state representative michelle inner goolsbee who is the first black out gay women elected to the state legislator said this about the most controversial part of the bill. >> i have struggled to contemplate with everything we have going on in our states. people have job loss. people are dying from covid. this is the bill, this is the bill, and i have struggled when
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we know the devastating impact this will have on children of how this even got to the floor. you call it policy, and i call this bill about humanity. >> joining us now is for the state representative michele rayner-goolsby. she's a democrat who represents st. petersburg and humanity county area. thank you so much for coming on the last word tonight. to hear those words come out -- the way we just saw in that second there. it just tears at your heart. i just kept wondering, why are they really doing this? why are they targeting transgender children? >> well, jonathan, thank you so much for having me. this feeling to me is a classic example of partisanship over
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people. this was a bill that was really birthed out of impact, out of -- right now, our legislator is running with the bill and it's quite unfortunate. we have serious problems as a reference on my house floor speech. we have epic jobless. we are sweeping our affordable houses budget. even in my district, over the past two weeks, there has been an environmental disaster. so instead of dealing with these very real problems that we have in our state, we are dealing with this bill nobody asked for and it was just -- i couldn't understand why this was the bill. why it was a priority bill to be heard on the floor of the house. >> how much debate was there on this bill overall? was there any debate? >> 100%. so, we split the debate up on
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the first day. we had questions of the bill, and the democratic party, the caucus, we offered 18 amendments of this bill. we didn't offer the amendments just to say, okay, should you accept the moment, we will vote for. it it was really the only way we could highlight some of the most harmful parts about this bill. the next day, that took about -- we were on the four for six hours that first day. the next day, the debate took about 90 minutes. myself and other democratic representatives we've got the bill as well as folks in the majority party. >> i asked that question because i'm wondering how on earth that provision, that forces a woman athlete to prove her gender to a medical
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professional in order to compete. i wonder how much debate was there about something so invasive and downright humiliating. >> so, there was debate from members of the democratic caucus about. that i address that in my comment. i addressed the fact it was unconscionable that and also i think about the horror it could have on black and brown women, you know that oftentimes we are hyper a mask utilized. we can harken back to the treatment we saw back with serena williams and her sister venus. there are very strong. you know, i addressed all of those things in my debate, and once again, i came back, we have all of these issues that are happening, and it was so interesting, the first day this bill was debated in the legislator, it was on march
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31st. the national transgender day visibility that president joe biden signed that clock proclamation. we see us moving federally, we see as doing the work federally, doing the work with equality act and our legislator including a partisanship over the will of the people. this is why i always say representation matters. being why, and the first out black queer woman to ever hold public office in the state of florida, that's not for any moment, this is why i am here. >> how concerned are stated fischel's or any of your republican colleagues about the impact this bill could have on the ncaa having any of its tournaments there? they put out a statement on anti-trans bills that says inclusion and fairness can't coexist for all student athletes, including transgender athletes at all levels of sport. when determining where
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championships are held, ncaa policy directs that only locations warehouse can commit to providing an environment that is safe, healthy, and free of discrimination should be selected. are your colleagues worried about losing out on tournaments? >> well, jonathan, the short answer is no, it doesn't seem that they are. it seems they want to move forward with this harmful legislation, and i know that this legislation were to pass, then the governor were to sign this bill, that would mean a minimum of $75 million lost in revenue for the state of florida. our state like every other state in the union has been hit with covid. we are trying to bounce back. $75 million is a tremendous bump to our economy, and we're trying to get back to our feet. once again, we're not putting the priorities of the people over politics and partisanship.
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the fact of the matter is it's very sad that children have become a pawn in politics. >> the one thing about children being a pawn before we go, there is a poll and pr whereas poll that shows that 67% of those polls do not support a bill that prohibits transgender student athletes from joining sports teams that match their gender identity. representative michele rayner-goolsby, you are on the right side of this issue. poll or no poll. thank you very much for coming to the last word. you are looking at live protests tonight in brooklyn center minnesota. coming up, we will talk to a police lieutenant who is a member of the police union, is working to hold bad officers accountable, and why union reform is such an important part of police reform. that's next. th the new freestyle libre 2 system,
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gathered in brooklyn center minnesota to protest the fatal shooting of 20-year-old daunte wright by a police officer. that police officer, a former president of a local police union claims it was an accident. she pulled out her gun instead of her taser. she's been charged with second degree manslaughter but is out on bail. it comes as lawyers are preparing closing arguments after derek chauvin on trial for the murder of george floyd refused to testify in his own defense. former officer chauvin had at least 17 complaints of misconduct against him when he put his knee on george floyd's neck. yet remained on the force because of an agreement is union negotiated with the minneapolis police department. police unions are too often part of the problem. the union should lean to what's
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right, not what's loyal. that's what lieutenant cheryl orange of the st. louis police department says. she's a member of the ethical society of police founded by black police officers which is a police union that holds bad cops accountable. here she is in a video op-ed for the new york times. >> george floyd, he was murdered on my birthday. and for me to see it and watch that officer with his knee to mr. floyd's neck was totally devastating for me, and in that moment, that's when i felt us versus them. because george floyd looked like me. >> joining us now is st. louis metropolitan police lieutenant cheryl orange. she's a longtime member of the
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ethical society of police. lieutenant orange, thank you very much for coming to the last word. >> thank you for having me. glad to be here. >> nbc news had a story yesterday with this headline. place across u.s. respond to derek chauvin trial our american way policing is on trial. across the country, police officers active and retired are watching chauvin's trial with a mix of interest and angst while some officers see the trial as an encouraging example of the criminal justice system holding a rogue cop accountable. others see it as a sign that a growing portion of the country, led by the media, politicians, prosecutors, and top commanders, has turned against them. has turned against them. lieutenant orange, do you believe that a growing portion of the country has turned against you, turned against law enforcement? >> some people may have, but i don't believe that's the
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general population. our community just wants us to be fair. wants us to be right. one us to do what we said that we would do it when we put that oath to serve and protect. that's what they're looking. for they're looking for us to do exactly what we say and be trustworthy. they want us to be lawful. >> when i watched your video op-ed at the new york times, this question kept coming to mind, so i'm glad we are having this conversation. how do you do it? how do you do it as a black police officer? how do you do your job in the climate we are in when there's so much distrust between the black community, african americans, and law enforcement and yet you are a member of law enforcement? >> yes, sir.
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sometimes it's difficult, but it's never difficult when you do it is right. if you are to do it is right, stay to your truth, stand in, it walk-in, it speak, it live, it is the people will understand, your community gets it. they understand, hey, this is a police officer, or these group of officers is doing the expectations of what we expect them to do, and our protectors out there. sometimes it has its challenges, but overall, once you do what's, right that is what goes a long way. when you do what's wrong, people are just not looking. they don't officers, how can we as officers tell them, hey, you need to do this, and we turn around and do the opposite? that doesn't work.
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how does that state for our community that we are out there to help, them to be there for them, to support, them and do what's right? that doesn't make any sense. >> in your video op-ed, you show how when one of your office -- one of your members got into trouble off today, you kicked him out of your union, out of your society for what he did. lieutenant orange, i want to -- you can respond to that, but i want to get you to take a look at this poll from gallup, from june, july of last year, 2020. confidence in the police among african americans, some very little to none overwhelming at 80%. would you say about that member of your police union and how can you boost the level of confidence among african americans towards on forsman? >> as far as members, we support our members to a
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certain extent, especially when they are doing the right things. when they're doing the wrong things, we tell them we cannot stand by bad conduct, that behavior is unacceptable. that's not what our mission. is that's not what we stand for, and the community looks at us as a moral compass, basically to say hey, what they're doing is right, so how can we tell them to do what's right when we don't do what's right? as far as the gallup poll, one of the reasons we can really help change that, is be more engaged in our community. also, to look at police reform and make sure the police reform that the community combined into by our policies and procedures. >> as heave just seeing there,
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the protests in brooklyn center, minnesota, lieutenant cheryl orange, thank you so much for joining us tonight. >> thank you, sir. take care, be safe, be well. >> same to you. coming up, doctor fauci says there's no logical reason not to get vaccinated. but there are logistical reasons. that's why one nurse practitioner spends his nights racing around philadelphia to deliver vaccine doses to underserved populations. that's next. 'cause i do things a bit differently. wet teddy bears! wet teddy bears here! only pay for what you need. ♪ liberty. liberty. liberty. liberty. ♪ of course you've seen underwear that fits like this... but never for bladder leaks. always discreet boutique black. i feel protected all day, in a fit so discreet, you'd never know they're for bladder leaks. always discreet boutique.
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million people vaccinated additionally, each day. there is no real logical reason not to get vaccinated. >> that is doctor anthony fauci, vaccinations are up but sore cases, with more than 300 people dying a day, right now we're in a race against the highly transmissible variant of
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covid-19. half of the infections across the country are now caused by a covid variant. but the actual number could be much higher because we're only tracking variance in 3% of cases, through a process known as genome sequencing. today the biden administration announced its allocating 1.7 billion dollars to better detect the variant. the cdc director says covid variants are behind the recent increase in cases and hospitalizations. >> some of these increases are the result of relax prevention efforts across the country. another reason for the increases is the continued spread of highly transmissible variants. more than 50 to 70% more transmissible which makes the race to stop the transmission more challenging and threatens to overwhelm our health care system again in parts of this country. >> every one person who gets vaccinated help stop the surge
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of variants and stop the pandemic. our next guest has taken that as a personal mission, tarik khan is a nurse practitioner who has been rushing in his car across philadelphia to vaccinate homebound citizens with doses who would expire because of people who don't show up for their vaccination. a wasted vaccine is a sin according to him. he has been racing against the clock because they expires six hours after the violence opened. joining us now is tarik khan a family nurse practitioner and president of the pennsylvania state nurses association. tarik khan, thank you very much for coming, i tripped over your name there only because i was about to say meet this angel. why are you doing this? >> thank you, jonathan, it's great to be here. i've been with other nurses at the front line during the pandemic since it began, doing
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testing and having as a primary care provider, nurse practitioner, i've had so many patients be sick with covid-19 and it's heartbreaking. some of my patients are still sick, some of them are still having symptoms of covid-19. i see with the effects it can cause, one patient had 11 family members died from covid-19. people of color, people who are lower income, unfortunately are at a higher risk of the illness. and also people who are home bound, they have the highest risk. unfortunately, in the big scheme of thing, they have been left out and people with disabilities, unfortunately, whether we're talking about intellectual disabilities, whether we're talking about physical, these individuals who are home bound and there are about to millions of them, they have no access to the vaccine. as a nurse practitioner, were advocates for our community as nurses, and i wanted to make sure i was doing everything i
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could to make sure that these individuals could get vaccinated before the virus caught up with them. >> and how do you find them? i think in the video that i saw, you had a list of ten names, and it had you racing across philadelphia, how do you get the names? >> first, i have to give a shout out to a community organizer in philadelphia, and she has been working with me, she is my angel in the ear who is giving me where to go next, we've done a grassroots approach to it. i've called patience, called called people who i have on voting-less, republicans, democrats, independents, over aged, i'm calling the state reps, some of our church pastors, when someone lives in the community, and they express i need, we have been able to
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tap into that and get the names. >> now i have discovered where you get this from, this angel nature of yours, i'm gonna put this picture up. this is a photo of you and your mother who is also a mother and you recruited her to help you vaccinate patients, and this photo is from a vaccine clinic where you both administer the vaccine. was it hard to get your mom to be a part of this effort with you? >> no. not at all. my mom was chopping at the bit, one she saw me doing it, she couldn't wait to get out. back in 2008 we were both volunteers for the obama campaign, i signed up 175 patients, people to register to vote, my mom signed up 176. when we were doing the vaccine, it was a competition of who could give the most doses out of the vile. my mom and i --
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you know, she is the one that convinced me to become a nurse. it was just kind of a, you know, a car cell, wouldn't it be great to be able to calf patients? she sold me on it, i wasn't convinced at first, but i fell in love with nursing, and anyway to get my mom involved is amazing. >> that mother some competition, in the way you go about it is the best kind of competition, tarik khan, thanks so much for joining us tonight and thank you for the efforts that you are making. >> thank you, jonathan, it's amazing to be. here >> coming up the capitol police will get tonight's last word. that's next. word that's next. that's next. ( sighs wearily ) here, i'll take that! ( excited yell ) woo-hoo! ensure max protein. with thirty grams of protein, one-gram of sugar, and nutrients to support immune health! ( abbot sonic ) feel the cool rush of claritin cool mint chewables. powerful 24-hour, non-drowsy, allergy relief and nutrients to support immune health!
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so how do i do this? you don't do this. we do this, together. >> we expected violence, we bounce forward, with comcast business. expected large crowds of demonstrators, there is no intelligence from any law enforcement agency in this region that suggested that
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thousands of demonstrators were going to breach the u.s. capital. >> that was the acting chief of the u.s. capitol police speaking with -- 100 days after the capital insurrection. the 20 year veteran, pittman was promoted to acting chief on january 11th after the previous chief step down in the wake of the riot. eugene goodman was promoted after the riot, goodman heroically led the angry mob away from nearby lawmakers who were being evacuated. officer brian sicknick who died one day after being assaulted by rioters had a different symbol of his heroism that day. officer sicknick laid in honor in the capital for tonight where president biden and kamala harris paid their respects. january six shocked lawmakers, the nation and the world, but it shock no more and more than the capital police, who found
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themselves having to defend the building from insurrectionists. nbc's frank spoke to some of the officers to here in their own word about that harrowing day. >> i think the moment whenever it was all over, the insurrection was over and i got to sit down and really reflect on what happened for, that took me three months. i felt sad, anger -- there were a lot of emotions going through my mind. i'm still trying to process it. i still have moments where i get very upset. and i also remember how hard we fought for and the bravery of the officers that were here. [inaudible]
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it got breached. we were trying to keep them from getting in through the door and it literally and figuratively took forever, it was push and pull. i couldn't get it closed because i was tackles. and they took my helmet, they try to take my gas mask. it was all these different things, this cannot be happening, this cannot be happening. but it was. i have moments. it comes back and flashes for, and it's hard to not have it with you every day for those of us who work at the capitol still. we're still working at our crime scene.
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>> the beginning of the day, we were shock, just seeing that wave of people on the west front. no matter who you were that day, we were terrified. how are we gonna handle all these people with the man power we have? and as soon as they started to breach the building, we hear on the radio the distress code, officer in trouble, officer needs assistance, officer in trouble. if you were fighting that day [inaudible] i'm trying to get that out of my mind because it was such a traumatic experience for so many people. a lot of people are saying [inaudible] the capital police we didn't fail, we protected every member of congress, not a single
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member of congress was hurt, we protected every staffer who was in here, everybody was accounted for. at the end of the day we did our job. day we did >> that is tonight's last word, thank you for watching, i hope you will join me for the sunday show at 10 am right here on msnbc. remember, you can hear the latest news and updates from all of your favorite msnbc host any time, anywhere on any device with tune in, go to tune in .com slash msnbc 2021 to listen, commercial free, with tune in premium. the 11th hour with brian williams starts right now. williams starts right now. >> good evening, once again day 87 of the biden administration and tonight protesters are outside for six night in brooklyn center minnesota, following the killing of daunte
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wright, by a police officer. and there were demonstrations tonight in the streets of chicago following the killing of adam toledo by a police officer. the final seconds of both young man's live caught on body cameras, amid the anger and the questions about how these deaths could've happened, the numbing glee familiar warning is also underway after the nation's latest mass shooting, just last night. this night it wasn't indianapolis, eight people were killed, at least seven injures in a matter of minutes, when a gunman opened fire at a fedex facility last night. >> just after 11:00, but the police department received a call for service at 80 9:59 mellow bear role which is the playing field operation, shots being fired outside the building. as they were responding officers received information about a male walking into the parking lot shooting

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