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tv   New Day With John Berman and Brianna Keilar  CNN  April 28, 2021 2:59am-4:00am PDT

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>> before this the 27-year-old only played in one web.com tour event but visacki says he never thought about quitting. >> a lot of people give up on their dreams, probably because they can't avoid it. but i've been lucky enough to be with my parents and having able to help me out sometimes to keep living it. >> good luck to michael this weekend. certainly rooting for him. >> just keep trying. i want to show that story to my kids. keep trying, never give up. . new day live from washington starts right now. hello. i'm brianna keilar alongside john berman live from the nation's capitol on this "new
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day" as president biden is set to deliver one of his most important announcements so far. plus, just in. newly revealed email show that capitol officials were warned about the insurrection plot in advance of the attack. we're hearing from the first juror. what he's telling cnn about deliberations and what was the turning point in the courtroom, and he just signed a $100 million deal with spotify, but joe rogan misleads on vaccines . a very good morning to our viewers in the united states and around the world. it is monday, april 28th here in washington, and tonight president biden marks his first
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100 days in office by delivering his first address to a joint session of congress. he will be touting the vaccine rollout and his resfornsponse t pandemic. only 200 are invited to attend the address. and this morning we are learning more about what the president will say in his speech that will look and feel very different than any we've seen before. >> first of all, thanks for having me over to your house. nice place you've got here. president biden laying out the next phase of his economic plan. that's on top of the $2 trillion infrastructure package still working its way through congress. and a brand-new cnn poll out moments ago giving us a fresh look at the president's approval rating heading into his first add address tonight. the never-before-seen numbers on the president's approval rating.
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what have you got? >> his approval rating, 53% approve, 43% disapprove. i want you to look at this approval rating by party. it sort of speaks to the polarization here. look at this. 93% of democrats approve. only 7% of republicans approve. so this speaks to our polarized america. and let's put joe biden in his historical context, john. you can see here he's down near the bottom of the pack actually even though he has the majority support, something donald trump never had. he's sort of in the bill clinton range, but you see our polarized country is what keeps our number down here. >> this may speak more to polarization, where we are now more than anything else because when you actually look at the issues, it's a little bit different story for biden, and that may, these days, be a better way to look at things.
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>> coronavirus is the thing that is driving his popularity right now. 66%, two-thirds of the poll respondents approve of how he's handling the vious. 51% on the economy, 50% on taxes, 48% on foreign affairs. these are the two weak issues, immigration and gun policy. >> his number is up on the economy. >> yes. >> tonight, the president's first address to a joint session of congress, not a state of the union but basically the same thing. what are you looking at tonight? >> i'm looking at the theatrics first and foremost. it's not going to look the same as we've seen with previous adegrees simply because of the coronavirus protocol. you see half the crowd stands up, half stands down.
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the theatrics will be different. nobody's running to the aisle to shake the president's hand. is it going to be a quiet affair, an intimate affair? we know he is going to tout shots in arms, checks in hands. this is his popularity. he has a very successful vaccine rollout and covid relief package, but he's rolling out the new american family plan and the traditional infrastructure piece to sell. how much time does he spend on that versus gun policy or immigration or voting rights or some of the other issues that matters so much to the country. keep an eye on that. finally, this historic photo, okay? nancy pelosi, kamala harris, two women for the first time in american history sitting behind the president. think about this, john. you know. joe biden, 36 years in the senate. he sat through seven presidents. then he sat behind the president
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for eight years and now it's a totally different image to have these two women, two californians sitting behind him. >> look. when nancy pelosi was speaker for the first time, when george w. bush turned around, that was a moment that was indelible. david, kim scott will be delivering an address. what do we expect from him? >> we're experiencing this conversation right now after the chauvin trial and verdict about police reform in america, and he's actually the lead republican on this bill, trying to find a compromise with cory booker. so i'm looking to hear what he has to say about that. obviously he's got to thread the needle. there's a very divided republican party. how does he keep the trump base enthused. what does tim scott do tonight?
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>> karen bass hopes to have a bill on his desk by the end of the week. david chalian, it's so nice to see you, albeit six feet away. brianna? so how do people feel about joe biden's first 100 days in office? we went to find out as he prepares for his first joint session with congress tonight. jeff zeleny has more. jeff, what did you find? >> reporter: hey, good morning, brianna. this is only one of 25 counties in america that in the last four races voted, obama, obama, trump, biden. it's starting to be felt in people's lives in concrete ways. president biden is being judged
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through the prism of the pandemic, and we found optimism is rising. >> i just felt as though when biden was elected, everybody just took a deep breath and they felt as though they were able to breathe. >> reporter: carol is pleased with president biden as he finishes his first 100 days in office. >> he reached the time limits like he said he would. i think he's doing a good job. >> reporter: early optimism and signs of recovery are an early marker with the biden prez den sich >> the calmness and settled nature, it's probably more social and human. it's been refreshing in the last 100 days. >> reporter: northampton county,
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pennsylvania, is one of only 25 counties in america that in the last four presidential races voted obama, obama, trump, and biden. here a swing county in a swing state in a divided nation. there are plenty of critics. remarkably people are willing to give biden a shot. >> every president is my president. good, bad, or indifferent, i support our president. if i don't like it, next time i'll vote for someone else. >> we have a great backdrop. >> reporter: he disagrees with how biden proposes paying for some plans like infrastructure, but disdains political gridlock more. >> we've got to get stuff done. it would be nice if people could say, i'll give you this, you can give me that, and have support from both sides. >> reporter: the biden presidency is touching america in different ways from the vaccine rollout to the recovery
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act. this executive believes it will be about $61 trillion. >> we have no guidance on when the money is coming. >> reporter: a white house spokesman said those funds should come next month. wayne milford said money from the c.a.r.e.s. act last year helped keep his business alive, but he believes the latest wave of unemployment assistance has made it incredibly hard to find workers. >> i know it's easier to be unemployed than to actually have a job an want to work. >> reporter: the depth of biden's support is open. this air-conditioning technician still questions biden's history. >> people didn't vote for biden.
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they voted against trump. >> reporter: many are waiting to see more in the next 100 days and beyond before rendering a verdict on his presidency. addie pettis, a real estate agent, applauded how biden is handling the pandemic and the economy, but wants to see more on police reform and social justice. >> we need action, and we need action all over. >> reporter: and that is what voters here are looking for. details of these proposals, of course, president biden will be unveiling some of them tonight, particularly his new american families plan, calling for increased spending on child care and programs across the board. even those who did not vote for biden are willing to give him a shot these next 100 days will be more important than the first. brianna? >> it was great to hear that
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reporting. cnn reports capitol hill officials ignored warnings. cnn's whitney wild live in washington with the latest on this. whitney, what have you learned? >> reporter: john, what we've learned is there was a social media scraping company that identified a series of troubling posts and tried to alert capitol officials, but they were dismissed. here's one of the warnings that was identified and send to capitol officials. we will storm government buildings, kill cops, kill security guards, federal employees and agents. they sent it over and they sent it to another. they said, hey, there's now chatter on parlor about storming the capitol. please let me know if there are updates on credible threats.
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the response received was there is no talk about any credible threats or storming the capitol. and the reason we're bringing these to you, john, this gives us a very ground level granular look at how these conversations surrounding what to do regarding the open source intelligence were played out and why some of these pieces of information were dismissed. however, this is a key line of questioning for senate investigators as they try to work through all of the security breakdowns. why was this information dismissed? and we spoke with some of those aides deeply involved with producing the senate report into this january 6th catastrophe and we asked them point blank, why was it dismissed? why didn't they believe what others were seeing. they said, frankly, they have not heard a good answer for that, john. >> it's a great question. whitney wild, thanks so much for that reporting.
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appreciate it. new video obtained by a cnn source shows some of the final moments before andrew brown was killed during an encounter with deputies in north carolina. cnn's joe johns has more. >> reporter: as you said, brianna, cnn has obtained video of the final moments right before andrew brown was shot and killed here last wednesday in elizabeth city. a source provided that information in the video. the source says that the video shows sheriff's deputies arriving in a pickup truck to serve a warrant on brown as part of a drug task force investigation. now, the people on the video appear to be shouting commands. we cannot understand what it is they are saying on that video or when the shooting started.
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as we all know by now, andrew young was shot while seated in his car apparently trying to flee the scene. an attorney for the family addressed the video on cnn last night. listen. >> we were able to track the time from boots on the ground to shots fired as being no more than four seconds. there was some yelling, some screaming about put your handing up, put your hands up, and right after that, shots were fired, four seconds at most. that indicates to us what we've always thought, that this was, in fact, more or less, extra judicial killing, an execution if you will. >> reporter: the protest over andrew brown's death continued here in elizabeth city last night. those protests have been
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peaceful. later today a judge here in elizabeth city is expected to hear a petition from a group of news organizations including cnn about the release of the body camera video. we're also told the charlotte office of the federal bureau of investigation is expected to conduct a look into whether any federal laws were violated in this case. brianna, back to you. >> all right. joe johns, thank you so much. new this morning, the first juror to break his silence in the derek chauvin trial is speaking with cnn. what he says about the deliberations and the pressure that he felt. >> one of the world's most influential podcast hosts weighs in on the vaccine debate. what joe rogan is telling his millions of listeners and why, honestly, you shouldn't pay attention to it. didn't stop at. we didn't stop at storage or cloud.
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this morning for the first time, a juror who deliberated in the derek chauvin murder trial is speaking out about his experience and the decision to convict chauvin on all charges in the kill of george floyd. cnn's adrienne broaddus live for us. adrienne, you got this remarkable interview. who is this juror, and what did he tell you? >> good morning to you, john. he is 31-year-old brandon mitchell. he's a minneapolis man through and through, and he told me he's finally starting to feel like himse himself. the last month or so as you can imagine has been a tremendous amount of pressure. when i asked him what it was like being inside of the courtroom, he said it felt like attending a funeral every day. his quote specifically, i want to read it to you, he said, it was just dark. it felt like every day was a funeral and watching someone die every day. and he emphasized "every day." he said, i want nervous, but it
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was stressful, and it was a lot of pressure. john? >> and, adrienne, what did he tell you about derek chauvin? he saw him every day. >> yeah, he saw derek chauvin every day. and i was curious, what was derek chauvin's demeanor. brandon said at the beginning of the trial mr. chauvin exuded a great amount of confidence. as the case went on, his demeanor kind of changed to a confused look as this isn't how it was supposed to go and he didn't see any remorse. i thought that tidbit was interesting because hours after the guilty verdict, i spoke with members of the floyd family, and they told me for the first time, they saw a look of surprise on derek chauvin's face, and that's
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similar to what juror 52 described seeing in the courtroom. he said as more and more witnesses testified, that look of confidence disappeared. >> adrienne, did he tell you what he thought about the verdict and how difficult it was to get there? >> he did talk about that a little bit. first he said, quote, we haven't seen an outcome like this in a case. i think it's a start and a good start and all of attention it's still getting. keeping the magnifying glass, there has to be some type of change. if you're wondering what type of change, he's talking about police reform. i asked if he believed we would see a change in minneapolis because we know the department of justice is investigating that department, but i was curious what he thought about policing across the u.s. now, he first spoke with grammy
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award-winning gospel artist erica campbell, and when he spoke with her, he said there was one juror that gave the other jurors a little bit of trouble. he said they took about four hours trying to convince that juror -- or to get on the same page with that juror. so there was one person who expressed a little bit of doubt, according to juror 52, that showed chauvin was guilty. but after four hours of deliberating -- or arguing -- his words, not mine -- he said everybody was at peace and on the same page. i'm going to talk a little bit more and go a little deeper with what it was like with him being in the courtroom. >> that's not a lot of time. it didn't take very long to convince someone who may have been on the fence or at least still thinking through things, but it's interesting the process they went through. adrienne broaddus, interesting interview. we look forward to a chance to
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speak with you again. india is shattering records of coronavirus and death. we'll speak with a photojournalist who believes the numbers are even worse than the government admits. and pfizer with a new pill to treat covid in the early stages. when will it be ready to roll out to the public. when i'm on my hands and knees and i'm digging through the dirt. i feel something in me, like a fire, that's just growing. i feel kinder, when nature is so kind to me. find more ways to grow at miracle-gro.com.
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my cholesterol is borderline. so i take garlique to help maintain healthy cholesterol safely and naturally. and it's odor free. i'm taking charge of my cholesterol with garlique. joe rogan, who is one of the world's highest paid and most popular podcast hosts is giving air to anti-vaccine narratives. here's what he said on his spotify podcast. >> yeah, i think for the most part it's safe to get vaccinated. i do, i do. but if you're like 21 years old and you say, should i get
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vacc vaccinated, i would say no. are you a healthy person? don't do anything stupid. you should take care of yourself. if you're a healthy person and you exercise all the time and you're young and eating well, i don't think you need to worry about this. >> now, rogan was careful not to say that all people should be vaccinated but he did advise the young people shouldn't worry about getting the vaccine. let's talk about this because we really have. to let's talk with a professor of medicine and surgery at george washington university. what was your thought when you heard this coming from such a popular voice in media? >> well, joe rogan is wrong. i'm hoping that he was just trolling for new subscribers, but that kind of -- he has a pretty big platform and that's really destructive. look. what we know is over the last two months, particularly with the new uk variant, the b.1.1.7. variant, this variant has been
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infecting and hospitalizing young folks, up 50% in the last couple of months. through the course of this pandemic, almost 2,500 people under the age of 30 in the united states have died from this. but this virus doesn't have to kill you to hurt you, you know. everyone, i think, knows now somebody suffering from long hauler symptoms from this virus. the young are the reservoir in this community. the only way to put this virus down once and for all is to immunize, inoculate, vaccinate young people, and that needs to be done. joe rogan should really walk this back and get educated. >> it's bad science. it just is. yesterday president biden announced new guidelines for people wearing masks, largely people vaccinated wearing masks
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outdoors and in other places. they didn't change the guidance for wearing masks indoors even for vaccinated people. dr. walensky from the cdc says she wants to make sure others are vaccinated. why? if you're working with vaccinated people, you shouldn't have to wear a mask indoors. you do think that guidance needs to change? >> i do. i sympathize with dr. walensky and what she needs do. right now she's the director of the cdc for two different countries, a vaccinated america and unvaccinated america. it's about 50/50 right now. the truth is looking at the first 87 million fully vaccinated people in the united states, it shows what we hoped it would show, which is these vaccines are amazingly effective. out of 87 million fully vaccinated people, only about 5,000 symptomatic infections and only about 70 folks have died.
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you know, those are percentages with multiple zeros after the decimal point. so these drugs work exactly as advertised, and if you are vaccinated, you are largely immune. but i think the cdc is reluctant to tell people who are vaccinated, you don't need to wear masks indoors or outdoors because that's the message that unvaccinated people will get as well. i'm hoping that they'll give us some incremental guidance and start showing what's coming next. what's coming next is vaccinated people going to movie theaters and going to broadway shows and sitting in more tightly packed restaurants. that is, i think, what is coming, but they're easing the country into it. >> dr. reinhart, thank you very much. the number of cases have dropped
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substantially. i want to make clear they're going don. dr. reiner, thanks so much for being with us. >> my pleasure. india has just hit an all-time record for daily cases and deaths. hospitals have been so overwhelmed with patients that oxygen is running low there. pashing lots have been turning into massive cream ma tore yums. one photojournalist who has lost many family members has been at the heart of challenges. she's an opinion writer for the "washington post." first off, i'm so sorry. i know you've been affected by so many people by this personally and you say that what you're witnessing is carnage. tell us about this. >> reporter: well, brianna, what's happening to me is happening to every second or third family.
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you don't know who's going to be the next victim to this carnage. the reason i'm calling it a carnage, i saw someone put out a tweet, can anybody get a plot at the crematorium for a relative because they're booked for the next few days. there's no dignity for the dead. the devastation is for everybody to see. we're recording an average of 2,000 deaths a day. but if you go by multiple reports, the officials i have spoken to, the local reporters i've been speaking to who are regularly at crematoriums, i would not be exaggerating that the number in india is anywhere between 10,000 to 15,000 deaths in a day, and i still think
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that's a conservative estimate. it's carnage because this country right now is running on the generosity and kindness of strangers and acquaintances because the government, prime minister modi is looking the over way. as we talk, there are political rallies by a party in the southern part of india and because of this people are on the streets without masks. brianna? >> there are large gatherings right now being promoted, and it's nuts, and there are major transparency issues as well with the government. i know you have actually seen your tweets disappear from your time line. can you tell us about this? >> yes. so i tweeted -- i put a thread on twitter about fact-checking the government's data on the number of deaths in india,
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especially the government figures not being the actual figures. for instance, i put out in one tweet in one crematorium alone, the journalist witnessed 19 funerals where the government said only seven dead. i put out a list of the number that's happening. the next day the tweet disappeared from my timeline. i'm not the only one. it's happened to multiple journalists in india. the government has called on hospitals saying nobody will talk about lack of oxygen in hospitals. if they do that, they'll be charged. yesterday a young boy put a tweet on social media that his father was gasping for breath and he did not have oxygen, can somebody please help him. people are being charged by the government for putting out a single tweet. they're being arrested for
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putting out tweets asking for oxygen. i mean this is dictatorial if nothing else. our tweets are being deleted. the indian higher powers have written the australian government talking about the prime minister and his irspoonltd his ehandling. there's absolutely no transparency, and the people who are speaking the truth, their voices have been silenced, their journalism has been silenced. india media is clearly living in a different world except for international media. other than a few exceptions, india is not speaking the truth. it's only coming from social media. our hospitals are worse. there's no oxygen. people are crying, howling, and
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they're begging each other, can you get us some oxygen? that's the situation in india. i can't explain it. it leads to anxiety. as a journalist i'm anxious. there are days i can't sleep. i have not been able to sleep for the past few nights. somebody's asking for an icu bed, someone's asking for oxygen. i lost a next door neighbor, a relative. six of my maternal family, sick are in hospitals right now. i had to put an sos on social media. i'm thinking about the people who do not have connectivity, who do not even know what's happening in india. there's so little awareness. people have not been vaccinated. a doctor i spoke to in one of
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the northern states in india, there are only dead bodies he can count, no patients. that's a scale of devastation. the fact is instead of addressing the issue, the prime minister of india wants to just cover it up, and that's no good. >> no. well, rana, you're sounding the alarm, and we're hearing you loud and clear. rana ayyub, thank you so much. >> thank you, brianna. she's on an island, facing criticism from liz cheney. >> where one republican rode out the insurrection armed with a civil war sword. always look for the grown in idaho seal. ♪ here's to the very first influencer in your life...
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this? >> yesterday he said he thought liz cheney was on an island of her own. if you remember, josh holly was one of those senators who led the charge to invalidate the election. one of the things cheney was making the point of earlier in her comments this week is anyone who was part of that really should be disqualified from running for higher office, holly firing back. i want the read exactly what he said. quote, this is somebody who has no support in her own caucus, who has hung her own members out to dry over and over. i think she's on an island. of course, cheney is one of the republicans who voted to impeach donald trump in the house, one of the very few republicans who decided to make that vote. and i think that one of the things to keep in mind here is that, yes, cheney is in a different place in the house conference, but she's not necessarily the only person who has these visions. she's one of the only people
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willing to speak out about it right now. >> it's so interesting to hear what house speaker kevin mccarthy has said about cheney's leadership position because she's number three in the house. listen to that. >> is shayny still a good fit for leadership door you believe? >> that's for congress to decide. what do you think? >> i think it's focused on poll circle focused on the future of making america's next century. when you're talking about something else, you're not being productive. >> i think it's important to remind everyone at home, this is supposed to be a policy conference. what this is has really been is a tit for tat. i think that is something that speaks to where the republican party is right now. he also said it's up to the conference to decide. we should remind people, they did take a vote back in february. the vote was resounding, 145-61.
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it was a secret ballot to keep her in her leadership post. they already had this discussion. they had this family discussion. it was an hours-long meeting. they voted. they decided to keep her. he's basically saying she's on a limb now and perhaps they need to have that conversation again, and i think that that is pretty stunning. >> yeah. his language has definitely shifted on liz cheney over the last month. >> he shifts all language on everything, which is worth pointing out. >> he contradicts himself. >> that's right. what do we know about swordsman congressman bruce westerman? >> back on january 6th, he recounted this story to my colleague that he was in mccarthy ice office with a number of other people on january 6th and then he went into another room for a period of time, and when he came back, everyone was gone. so he saw a sword, took it off the wall, went to the bathroom
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and hid with the sword. he said he could hear the rioters in mccarthy's anteroom, although, they never got close to the bathroom where he was hiding. this speaks to the trauma members felt that day, that's going to be a bart of our lives. anyone at the capitol on that day recounting the story -- i can't imagine anything scarier than feeling so afraid you have to grab a sword off a wall and sitting in the bathroom to keep safe. it's an amazing story and terrifying to realize you've come out of a room and everyone is gone. >> abandoned. >> with a sword. lauren fox, thanks so much for being with us. appreciate it. so former president trump out of office, off twitter, and still complaining about election results. an inside look at donald trump's
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unconventional first month post-presidency. that's next. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪
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former president trump's first 100 days out of office have been far from conventional. while his predecessors exclusively disengage from politics, donald trump has been weighing a full return to the spotlight with a potential presidential bid in 2024, and cnn's gabby orr is live in washington with this. he had a rough start. >> he did. this has not been easy for president trump. part of the reason for that is because he refused to accept the election results. my sources at mar-a-lago say it's because he had nothing set up. no office space, desks, phones, comp computers, nothing like. when you see photos now, those are being taken from the bridal suite of the mar a la go's ball room which is now serving as his
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office. that should illustrate to you just how unprepared they were for that transition to happen. >> the bridal suite. sort of where the magic happens. >> right. he was reluctant to turn that into an office, but aides said you need a place to operate. >> is there a heart-shaped tub in there? i digress. besides hanging out with other people in the bridal suite, which is strange among itself, what else does he do? >> he plays golf. most days he starts on the golf course at 9:00 a.m. he's usually golfing 18 holes, sometimes 27. then it's back to mar-a-lago for more meetings. occasionally he'll hear business pitches from those brought in. he'll talk about his fund-raising operation, which is still getting off the ground,
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and then, you know, have these interviews with candidates he's trying to recruit against republicans he deems as disloyal. >> that's the question then. what is his political presence going to be in the mid-terms? >> a bit of news on this front. he plans to resume his rallies as soon as next month. we could see him doing rallies beginning in may. we could see these candidates he's endorsed already. on top of physically supporting these candidates, hitting the campaign trail alongside of them, he's looking to infuse his party with more candidates. you have brian kemp, lisa murkowski, and he's really getting involved he molds this party in his image moving
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forward. >> the headline reads trump leads bridal suite in political real ys. i'm sorry. what about his plans for 2024? where is he on whether or not he'll be an actual candidate or flirt with it for four years? >> that's the biggest question, what does donald trump do for 2024. it's caused a lot of tension between some of his allies. there are quite a few who want him to take his time figuring it out. he's be up in his 70s, if it's the best idea to run again. but there are others who say we need to have a field clearing announcement soon, that we're seeing candidates out there. mike pompeo has traveled to iowa. nikki haley has been to a number of states that will be crucial to the general election in the 2024 republican primary. they want him to kind of get out there early and announce whether or not he's going to run so some of these other candidates don't
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gain momentum and forge relationships with his base. >> let's clear something up real quick on the bridal suite. is this the suite where the brides and bridesmaids get married or the honeymoon suite? >> where they get ready. >> the primping. >> there's no heart-shaped hot tub. >> kevin mccarthy is not tossing rose petals. i've never been invited to the one where the bride gets ready. >> this is the knowledge we gain as women, right? gabby, thank you so much. ahead of his prime-time address tonight, president biden is rolling out the next phase of his relief plan, and the price tag is $1.8 trillion. how is he going to pay for it?
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