Search resuls for: "Chuck Todd"
17 mentions found
It’s those two words that best explain what makes Meet the Press, Meet the Press.
Nothing is quite so intimidating or humbling than being introduced as the moderator of Meet the Press — the longest-running show on television.
Learn more about "Meet the Press" and explore 75 years of history-making interviews.
Watch "Meet the Press," Sunday mornings on NBC.
Viewers don’t watch Meet the Press to be on the edge of their seats.
Sen. Rick Scott said he doesn't know any Republicans who want to change Social Security or Medicare.
They have also suggested raising the age to collect Social Security and raising health insurance premiums for seniors.
Democrats have honed in on the line about Social Security spending, using it to campaign against Republicans.
On NBC News' "Meet the Press" on Sunday, host Chuck Todd asked Scott about his position on Social Security.
Why put Social Security into the political arena every five years?
This standoff will shift the terrain only by inches, even if it does help change which party has technical control of Congress.
As for resolving the larger argument, that’s still a decision that the country makes during presidential elections, not midterms.
For Republicans, a populist questionNeither party is currently prepared for the coming 2024 fight because both have unresolved internal issues that the midterm results may put into sharper focus.
But the fact of the matter is, they are losing on the crime issue — not by a little, but a lot.
But just because the fight is public and ugly, doesn’t mean it isn’t necessary and eventually helpful ahead of 2024.
Every election cycle, the NBC News Political Unit produces our Election Book to assist the network’s anchors, correspondents, producers and reporters in the field for Election Night.
It contains essential information on almost every race, historical factoids, timelines, past exit polls, political trends and overarching narratives to help explain the current election cycle.
It is our election bible, and we are making it available for you to read.
You’ll be reading the material that our anchors, correspondents and producers will be relying on come Nov. 8 — and beyond.
And you can keep up to date on the latest midterm elections news with the Meet the Press Blog as well as the NBC News midterm live blog.
Sen. Amy Klobuchar said she does not trust Elon Musk as the new owner of Twitter.
"No, I do not," Klobuchar replied before rebuking social-media companies for "making money" off of amplifying "stuff that's a bunch of lies."
I just don't think people should be making money off of passing on this stuff that's a bunch of lies," Klobuchar said on Sunday.
They are making money off of this violence," Klobuchar said.
Klobuchar added that social-media companies bear some responsibility in staving off political violence, referencing the attack on Paul Pelosi on Friday.
Sununu doesn't believe there's "any need" for attack ads against Nancy Pelosi ahead of the midterms.
On NBC's "Meet the Press," Sununu said the paramount goal at the moment is the speaker's safety.
Chris Sununu on Sunday said he didn't believe there was "any need" for attack ads against House Speaker Nancy Pelosi ahead of the midterms after her husband was violently attacked in California last week.
"No, I don't think there's any need for the attack ads," the governor said.
"All our thoughts and prayers and sympathy have to go out to Nancy Pelosi, her entire family, her husband, of course."
Liz Cheney predicted a "splintered" Republican party if Trump wins the 2024 nominee.
Cheney has previously said that she will no longer be a Republican if Trump is the nominee.
Former President Trump continues to tease a 2024 run ahead of the November midterms in which Democrats and Republicans are fighting a close battle for control of Congress.
If Trump does announce a campaign and ultimately cinches the Republican spot, Cheney predicted the party would "shatter."
"I think that Donald Trump, he's the only president in American history who refused to guarantee a peaceful transition of power," Cheney said.
Liz Cheney said the January 6 committee won't let Donald Trump turn his testimony "into a circus."
The committee officially subpoenaed Trump on Friday, calling for him to sit before the panel by November 14.
This isn't going to be, you know, his first debate against Joe Biden and the circus and the food fight that became.
She added that the committee has "many, many alternatives that we will consider" if Trump refuses to comply with the subpoena.
Cheney added that the panel has information on "Donald Trump's personal and direct role in managing and overseeing and coordinating the sophisticated multi-part plan to overturn the election."
Sen. Bernie Sanders said some right-wing Americans who are racist and homophobic will never be won over.
When Sanders ran for president in 2020, he made efforts to court Trump voters.
During an interview with host of NBC's "Meet the Press" Chuck Todd, Sanders spoke about appealing to Trump voters.
"During 2016 and in 2020, you made a big deal about wanting to court Trump voters.
"There are some extreme right-wing voters who are racists, who are sexists, who are homophobes, xenophobes.
Evan McMullin reaffirmed that he wouldn't caucus with either party if elected to the Senate as an Independent.
McMullin contrasted his independence with Mike Lee, his Republican general election opponent.
Todd presented a scenario of the Senate having 50-49 composition, with McMullin potentially being a deciding vote on the body's leadership.
I think that this will give Utah an added value of influence in the Senate that it just doesn't have.
Polling in recent months has largely shown a competitive contest between McMullin and Lee in the solidly Republican state.
In an interview with NBC News, Cohen said President Trump only cares about himself.
For some reason, we fell into the cult of Donald J. Trump.
You've seen what's happening now to Rudy Guiliani.
You see what's happening to [John] Eastman.
You see what's happening to Sydney Powell, and a multitude of other people," Cohen said, referring to former and current Trump attorneys.
Texas Sen. Ted Cruz was the only GOP committee member to oppose the bill.
Other numbers to know:155 miles per hour: How fast the maximum sustained winds of Hurricane Ian were as of Wednesday morning, per the National Hurricane Center.
23 percentage points: Democrat Beto O’Rourke’s edge over Republican Gov.
Last night, Democratic Gov.
Tim.”Oklahoma Senate: Former President Donald Trump endorsed Republican Sen. James Lankford in his Senate bid, after conspicuously not endorsing the GOP incumbent in his primary.
The United States has warned Russia there will be "catastrophic" consequences if Moscow uses nuclear weapons after setbacks in its war in Ukraine.
National security adviser Jake Sullivan told NBC News' "Meet the Press" Sunday that the consequences "would be catastrophic if Russia went down the dark road of nuclear weapons use."
Putin has made a string of nuclear threats against Ukraine and the West as a whole since he launched his invasion just over seven months ago.
Russia has the largest nuclear arsenal in the world with almost 6,000 nuclear warheads and 1,500 of them currently deployed, according to the Stockholm International Peace Research Institute, an independent think tank that tracks global stockpiles.
It has also triggered an exodus of Russians attempting to flee the draft, clogging border crossings and snapping up available flights.
Rep. Nancy Mace says there's "a lot of pressure" on Republicans to impeach President Biden.
On NBC's Meet The Press, Mace said impeachment is being considered by some in the GOP.
She told host Chuck Todd that if the party chooses to hold a vote, she believes it will be divisive.
The South Carolina congresswoman answered, "there's a lot of pressure on Republicans to have that vote, to put that legislation forward.
Kinzinger was referring to Georgia Rep. Marjorie Taylor Greene, who has made impeaching Biden part of her official platform.
Democrats had been spending millions of dollars in Republican primaries elevating extreme candidates who falsely insist Donald Trump won the 2020 election, in hopes of facing weaker opponents in the general election.
The raw political calculus that underpins the Democrats’ midterm election strategy is at odds with President Joe Biden’s core political message that democracy is in peril.
Biden appears to have accepted the tradeoff involved: If boosting election-denying candidates saves even a few Democratic congressional seats, it’s worth the risk.
NBC News asked the White House what Biden thinks of the practice and whether he’s ever voiced qualms about it.
During the 2016 presidential campaign, many Democrats saw Trump as the weakest and, hence, most desirable opponent in the general election.
... And Joe O’Dea pitches himself as pro-abortion rights in Colorado Senate while Democrats push back.
The Republican Party holds all-time high advantages on the economy, crime and border security, while the Democrats have an all-time high on abortion and a double-digit edge on health care.
Midterm roundup: Trump hits the trail in OhioFormer President Donald Trump traveled to Ohio over the weekend to boost GOP Senate hopeful J.D.
Not every GOP Senate candidate is eager to campaign with Trump.
It’s a position on abortion that is different from that of his fellow Republican Senate candidates, many of whom favor stricter bans with few exceptions.
Sen. Dick Durbin called GOP governors "pathetic" for relocating migrants to different states.
Governors DeSantis and Abbott have flown and bussed immigrants to northern states and Washington, DC.
On Sunday, Durbin, the Democratic Whip, said the GOP governors are jeopardizing migrants' stay in the US by relocating them.
We saw it with the forcible removal of children from their parents, some who've never been reunited with their families," Durbin said.
"And now, once again, it's the kids and families that are put on these buses and transported for political purposes across the United States."