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books, guitars, peaches and pillows fly into motion, illustrating the dreams of the singer who performs on the bed.
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Trump campaign senior adviser Boris Epshteyn on Sunday dismissed concerns that Donald Trump had softened his immigration stance and insisted that the candidate would "make sure America stays America."
"The key is to contrast what Donald Trump is saying to what Hillary Clinton is saying," Epshteyn told CNN's Fredricka Whitfield. "[Clinton] wants to have amnesty, [she] wants to swing the borders wide open, have a 550 percent increase in Syrian refugees into this country, and get rid of America as we know it."
Democratic strategist Taryn Rosenkranz countered that Trump had no consistent ideas about immigration "except for hate and divisiveness."
After Epshteyn complained that the media was not scrutinizing Clinton's immigration plan, Whitfield pointed out that the pressure was on Trump because he had based his campaign on fighting illegal immigration.
"The pressure should be on both sides!" Epshteyn interrupted. "So we've been talking about what our policy is now. What is Hillary Clinton's policy? It's a 100-day amnesty plan. It's a 550 percent increase in Syrian refugees. It's making sure America is less safe now than it was when she became secretary of state. And going forward, it's making sure we don't have a country anymore."
"Donald Trump will make sure America stays America," he promised. "And Hillary Clinton's plans will make sure we have illegal immigrants coming to this country at will."
All season long, The Fosters' Callie (Maia Mitchell) has been playing detective to try and free her former foster brother from prison, where he's serving time for a crime that she believes he didn't commit. We've seen her go to extreme lengths, including breaking into a different suspect's house to...
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CNN contributor and Trump campaign surrogate Scottie Nell Hughes accused Hillary Clinton of the meeting the "definition of bigotry" for speaking out against racists and white supremacy.
During a Sunday panel discussion on CNN, MTV correspondent Jamil Smith argued that Trump's hiring of Breitbart chief Steve Bannon showed that GOP presidential campaign was a "rebranding of white supremacy."
"I would say that [Breitbart is] part of the white supremacist machine," Smith asserted. "They are trying to make sure these views become mainstream. And I think, through Trump, they are finding a way to do that."
Hughes, however, accused the media of "redefining what fair means in this election."
"Hillary Clinton's problem, she's having a problem with engagement," Hughes opined. "And she's worried about in November, the same very valuable demographic of the African-American vote is not going to be as engaged as they were in 2008 and 2012 to get out and vote."
According to the pundit, Trump had been right to call Clinton a "bigot" because the term was not only about racial discrimination.
"Bigotry, if you look at the definition, it's about someone who's small-minded and sits there and directs hate towards a certain group," she explained. "Hillary Clinton's speech [attacking alt-right conservatives] was all about hate towards a group that, while my fellow counterpart might consider them to be very racist, it's the exact opposite."
This definitely calls for some new Nikes in celebration. Ocean's long-awaited Blonde — which he debuted last week a day after releasing a new visual album, Endless — has reached the top of the Billboard 200 chart. This is, surprisingly, the first time Ocean has achieved this accomplishment, as his ... More »
MTV is hours away from unleashing its annual Video Music Awards upon the pop-starved masses, but there’s always time for the rumor mill to grind out a few more details. According to Page Six, the latest buzz is that Drake will make an appearance at the VMAs tonight, which makes ... More »
Chuck Todd was shocked -- SHOCKED -- this morning when former Obama campaign manager said some truth on Meet the Press earlier today.
Brace yourselves, now, because truth is hard.
"Basically, we have a psychopath running for President," Plouffe said. "I mean, he meets the clinical definition, okay?"
Chuck grew very afraid, interrupting Plouffe with his signature "Wait a minute!" exclamation.
"Do you really think, diagnosing people on air, I assume you don't have a degree in Psychology. Is that fair? I mean -- we're jumping to conclusions here, I think this is what gets voters a little frustrated with this campaign."
Really, Chuck? Do you think voters are frustrated with this campaign because a lunatic won the Republican nomination? The guy who spews "I'm rubber, you're glue" statements at every opportunity? You think someone actually speaking the truth is what frustrates voters?
Get out a little bit, Chuck. Experience the world. It is the fact of Trump's psychopathy that frustrates voters, not pointing that fact out.
Plouffe also destroyed Todd's horserace narrative shortly thereafter.
"But here it is, Chuck. Basically, the race ends today, he said. "I think Hillary Clinton is guaranteed at least 269 electoral votes, think about that. Because Virginia and Colorado, both campaigns I think believe are put away."
Nothing says "culture of misogyny" like putting on a man to tell everyone why accusations made by women are bogus and unfair, but Fox News did exactly that this morning.
All the publicity following Ailes' departure has raised questions about the culture at Fox. A 21st Century Fox spokesman told the Times, “we have demonstrated a willingness to act.” However this lawsuit turns out, the inclusion of disparaging gossip about random people was designed to make Fox look like a terrible place. I can tell you as a veteran of this business that Fox is generally a collegial and rewarding place to work. At the same time, there are allegations that some women in the past were put in difficult or uncomfortable situations. And I'm glad the company is addressing that.
No, Howie. It is a terrible place, and you're a terrible person for defending inexcusable conduct against women and dismissing it as "gossip."
Mitt Romney's campaign manager's appearance on Reliable Sources this morning to discuss Trump's unintelligible campaign strategies was also a perfect illustration of the civil war raging inside the Republican party.
After characterizing Trump as an Amway distributor talking to other Amway distributors -- an interesting characterization, given Amway's funding of the GOP -- Stevens slammed Trump's new personnel changes.
When Brian Stelter asked whether Bannon and Ailes' involvement in the Trump campaign "constituted a takeover of his campaign by the conservative media," Stevens exploded.
"I think you have to separate Steve Bannon from Breitbart from conservative media. Breitbart is -- I mean, they're in the hate business. They're a bunch of nuts!"
Taken aback, Stelter sought clarification. "Why do you say the hate business? That is very strong language."
"Well, read Breitbart. That's what they are," Stevens answered. "There's this whole alt-right thing, which I think is just repackaged racism, trying to put a better name on it, and xenophobia."
Stelter pressed again. "You're sitting here saying that one of the most popular Web sites for Republican readers is a hate machine?"
"Yes. I mean, read it," he answered.
Stelter then asked what implications that has for the Republican party as a whole, and Stevens once again spared him nothing.
The Seattle Reign quietly announced on Twitter yesterday that goalkeeper Hope Solo was “granted a personal leave” and would be replaced by Andi Tostanoski in last night’s game. The team hasn’t officially announced when or if Solo will return, leaving fans to wonder what the future holds for the goalie’s ... More »
Hillary Clinton has been on the attack over Donald Trump's recent hire of Breitbart's Steve Bannon, his overt racism and cozying up to white supremacists. This, of course, has had the right wing and our corporate media apoplectic, with cries of feigned outrage over how "both sides" are now down in the mud and with Trump surrogates taking to the airways to pretend that his recent condescending attempts at minority outreach are sincere.
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie made an appearance on ABC's This Week and was asked about this by host Martha Raddatz, and here's how Christie tried to defend Trump's insulting remarks:
RADDATZ: OK, let's -- let's turn to the subject of race. As part of his outreach to black voters, Trump has described life for African-Americans as marked by poverty, crime, and violence. The vast majority of African-Americans do not live like that and many found those words offensive.
Do you find that an appropriate outreach?
the 40-meter diameter glass sphere produces fresh water from the sea, and provides energy to the city's electrical grid.
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