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Meet the Press. likes · talking about this. Meet the Press is the longest running show on television. If it's Sunday, it's Meet the Press. From NBC News in Washington, this is Meet the Press with Chuck Todd. CHUCK TODD: And what a how we have for you today. Hillary. Meet the Press transcript archive Mitt Romney, Lindsey Graham, Kevin Spacey, David Brooks, Stephen .. We do have a lot to get to today.
Castro was annoyed that permanent panelist and producer Lawrence Spivak would not allow him to smoke cigars in the studio. Civil Rights leader Dr.
Martin Luther King Jr. Kennedy October 16, After this interview, then-Senator John F. Kennedy calls Meet the Press the nation's "fifty-first state. After the interview, Hoffa was furious about being asked whether his insistence on dealing only in cash and keeping few records gave the appearance of impropriety. The potential Senate candidate was coached by his older brother, President John F.
Transcript MTP Daily 1/2/18
On the day of the program, President Kennedy delayed his departure from Palm Beach in order to watch the show, but later told his brother that he was almost too nervous to watch. Ronald Reagan, making his first bid for public office, appears on "Meet the Press" with his Democratic opponent for the governorship of California, the incumbent Gov.
Reagan appeared on "Meet the Press" seven times -- all before he was elected president. Kennedy makes his ninth -- and final -- appearance on "Meet the Press" with Lawrence E. Kennedy was assassinated in California less than 3 months later -- shortly after claiming victory in that state's Democratic presidential primary.
He was 42 years old. He has since appeared on the program as a U. Senator from Massachusetts 21 times. After she was elected Prime Minister inGandhi grew more concerned about her television image and contacted "Meet the Press" to request makeup samples used during her appearance on the program. Gandhi a complete makeup set -- including sponges and instructions for application. I think it is very much — TODD: It has not been taken off the table, chain migration.
Making sure that we end chain migration. Is there a chance that you just see, since you might not be able to come into agreement on all of the other things — there seems to be consensus over protecting thefolks. Is there somehow — is that the last-minute scenario here? You want this bill to be big? Deal with the entire immigration law, like Gang of Eight style? Not saying the Gang of Eight bill but that comprehensive? Well, I think I would like to see it bigger in terms of border security and dealing with this deportation issue.
That being said, I want to be real truthful. I mean there have been a number of discussions. Do you do something really small, do you do something in the middle, or something really big?
There has been more of an appetite to do it either big or in the middle than something very skinny. How connected to the government funding bill is DACA now?
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Is that your neutral ph? Well, I think no. Do you think March is the real deadline for that? No, March is the real deadline. You want to try it this month? And so, yes, I see it being dealt with long before infrastructure. You guys got taxes out of the way. You get one more — you might not get one more bite.
Transcript MTP Daily 1/2/18 | MSNBC
You might not get any bites. I think infrastructure is doable. And so I think that we can get a deal there. Oh, are you suggesting that — TODD: Is that a trillion dollars of taxpayer money, or is it 50 cents on the dollar? And it really gets down to this, Chuck.
Should able-bodied adults with non-dependent children have a work requirement? And by that work requirement, either 20 hours of work or 20 hours at school or 20 hours volunteering for a local municipality.
Should they be required to do that in order to get some type of welfare? Modelled after the Georgia system, by the way.
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There has been work requirements. Plenty of times, yes. So I think those two things, but I think infrastructure comes before welfare reform. You seem to be a little nervous about the political climate, and you used — you were very careful on what you said about this and about the White House. What do you mean? What could they improve upon? No, I — you know, listen, the President has been a celebrity when he ran for office. He is now elected in office.
Nine out of 10 viewers watching right now are getting more of their money back in this new tax bill. So 10 percent are getting — you are admitting about 10 percent are getting a tax hike. I mean — well, depending on which — TODD: On where you live.
New York, California, New Jersey. But certainly, there are some who will pay more taxes. You have to be intellectually honest about these things. Your — one of your retiring Republican colleagues, Charlie Dent, said this over the break about loyalty to the President.
And he said, you know, before Donald Trump became president, the litmus test for Republicans was, it was really about the ideological purity and conformity. Now, the litmus test has changed.
The issue is loyalty to the man, to the President. You have his ear.
He loves calling you out by name. Well, he does call me out by name. But this is not about loyalty to the President. This is about loyalty — TODD: Do you think there are too many people that worry about that he views loyalty as simply loyalty to him and not to something larger? It belongs to the people we represent. Do you think the FBI is biased against the President? In that report, you have six reporters reporting anonymous sources.
Now, what agent would actually opine or give a reporter information on an ongoing investigation?