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Top Secret, John Stamos, CIA Museum

Sunday Morning / Jane Pauley
The Truth Network Radio
October 2, 2022 3:22 pm

Top Secret, John Stamos, CIA Museum

Sunday Morning / Jane Pauley

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October 2, 2022 3:22 pm

Hosted by Jane Pauley. In our cover story, David Martin delves into the classification of government secrets. Plus: Norah O'Donnell visits a museum of CIA spycraft; Seth Doane talks with actress Cate Blanchett about her new film, "Tár"; John Dickerson discusses with Maggie Haberman her new book about Donald Trump, "Confidence Man"; Tracy Smith profiles actor John Stamos; Kris Van Cleave looks at the aftermath of Hurricane Ian.

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Today's CBS Sunday morning contest is sponsored by America's financial services, LLC is your financial advisor know you as well as the markets in America prize. We take the time to get to know you and your goals. We provide 121 financial advice that's personalized to you to help build your portfolio along with your financial confidence. For more information and important disclosures visit America America prize financial services LLC, member FINRA and SIPC on Morocco and I'm back with season three of my podcast obituaries I dug up even more stories about the people and things that fascinate me from the fruit that once scandalized the shape of the banana caribou to the band that played second banana to the Beatles.

They will look to come in second and the truth is they only came in second for about two months, listen to obituaries starting October 5 on the iHeartRadio app Apple podcasts or wherever you get your podcast Jane Pauling. This is something you know in August.

The FBI sees thousands of documents from former Pres. Donald Trump's Marla go home. Many of them labeled secret or top secret.

But beyond issues of possible wrongdoing this morning. David Martin raises a very different question. Just why is so much government information classified and could that top-secret status do more harm than good classified documents.

The FBI founded monologue. You are tiny drops and assume nominee of government secrets you have any estimate of how many classified documents that all that's really unknowable. The ever-growing stockpile of classified documents on Sunday morning before the realtor who can classify documents almost 5 million 5,000,005 then it's on to Hollywood for conversations with two shining stars sets down, sits down with two-time Academy award winner Cate Blanchett while Tracy Smith is talking with actor John Stamos in the world of television. John Stamos is quite literally big shot and he's happy to look back and did you dream of being a star. I wanted to be famous.

I was so bad and then once I got it I love it.

I still do well.

Cate Blanchett is looking for a new movie and another ambitious role. I have never been more don't blanch in Stamos this Sunday morning on the subject of top secrets Nora O'Donnell checks out the CIA Museum home to some of the most famous and most secret artifacts of the Cold War. John Dickerson sits down with New York Times reporter Maggie Haberman, author of a much talked about new book on Donald Trump plus an update on the devastation from hurricane EN and more on this Sunday morning for 2 October 2022 and will be back after this recall former president Trump recently claiming he could declassify documents as he put it, just by thinking about it and sent to the process of classifying or de-classifying information is a lot more complicated than that. And therein, David Martin tells us a problem.

The document spread out on the carpeted Marla go there classification markings clearly visible or tiny drops and assume nominee of secrets kept by the US government you have any estimate of how many classified documents that all that's really unknowable John Fitzpatrick manage the flow of classified documents in both the Obama and Trump White House. He says the last reliable count was taken when most classified documents existed only on paper they were in the tens of millions of documents year has become easier or harder to classified information. As a practical matter, it has become easier.

The proliferation classified computer networks provides an environment where the proliferation of classified material increases the 9/11 attacks and all the subsequent alarms of terrorist plots against the homeland brought with them a surge of classification which even worries the person in charge of keeping secrets national intelligence director Avril Haynes. Do you think that over classification is a national security problem ID center.

I do think it's a challenge earlier this year. She wrote deficiencies in the current classification system undermine our national security by making it difficult to share information with allies and the public is a fairly arresting statement. The system designed to keep national security secrets is undermining national security. I agree with her. Tell me why you agree with there's a culture of classification.

Protecting secrets is always better than releasing secrets. It's a false binary, but it's the way people view most secrecy is not about real damage. It's about preventing one form of embarrassment or another by the government. Top-secret, went on this director of the National security archive, which for the past 35 years has used the freedom of information act to pry loose boxes upon boxes of previously classified documents we've seen, probably on the order of 10 to 20 million pages of declassified US government documents over the years. The walls were lined with some of his favorites is a piece of internal CIA email about the torture program specifically about how they destroyed the videotapes of the waterboarding. If tapes of the CIA's waterboarding of captured Al Qaeda operative Abu Sabina ever became public.

The memo says they would make us look terrible. It would be devastating to us. This document would've stayed classified indefinitely under the CIA's sources and methods protection you file for your information, X requests on a daily basis that 1500 a year only people either out there who can classify documents almost 5 million 5,000,005 today's classification system grew out of the secret project to build the atom bomb. Arguably, the greatest secret ever ahead of the project.

Lieut. Gen. Leslie Groves later wrote he was keeping it secret from the Germans. The Japanese, the Russians all other nations and those who would interfere which included Congress with general Groves created in the national security class patient system was a big bank and that universe is still expanding the three basic levels of classification are confidential, secret and top-secret confidential information would cause damage to the national security if it got out secret would cause serious damage and top-secret exceptionally grave damage beyond top-secret there is SCI which stands for sensitive compartmented information, also known as special access programs. Those are considered the most closely held secrets of the government you have any idea how many special access programs that are I don't were talking about a handful of programs are we talking about hundreds ultimately you talking about hundreds each special access program has its own codename. Here's a once top-secret memo directing that satellite photography must be handled in a separate compartment known as talent keyhole a document like this would be kept in a room called a skiff sensitive compartmented information facility. There are physical standards for locking them for alarming them and soundproofing them. The best known skiff is the White House situation room where the Pres. meets with his national security advisers all the presidential libraries are equipped with skiffs, but there is no skiff at mar Largo is the president of the United States have a security clearance. The answer is no president derives his authority, to see any classified information from his constitutional authorities is assumed that the president has a need to know absolutely everything. It is can the president just flat-out order a document to be declassified.

Yes, the president's authority to classify or declassify information is derived from the same constitutional authority when he was president Donald Trump declassified the transcript of this phone call with Ukraine's president Zielinski asking for help in digging up dirt on Hunter Biden all of its original classification markings have been crossed out and it is clearly stamped unclassified. Compare that with the documents. The FBI spread out on the floor after their search of mar, Largo. There's a line through those markings. There's not a stamp saying this is released like state authority of somebody even when the president says I want some declassified there's a whole process. It has to go through most documents are not declassified until long after they have been shipped to a presidential library like this one in Austin Texas where all the papers of Lyndon Johnson's administration are stored and where more than half a century later, some still remain classified. Tom Blanton recently asked the George W. Bush library to declassify the notes of the president's prep sessions for his first meeting with Vladimir Putin in 2001.

Great moment in history. You know this is 22 years ago when Putin was still our friend might even do us some good today and figuring out grievances and maybe some off ramps out of this current tragedy in Ukraine started when did you file this January of this year, so nice people down the George W. Bush library in Dallas, said sorry to tell you Mr. Blanton but it's can be 12 years for the get around to it side is winning forces of classification with the force of declassification of the forces of classification have long one tree Barry mar called Mike I want to tell you about our new shout to Disney's podcast and in each episode mean weekly gas that can cover other quirky find inspiring and informative stories that exist because well maybe you did to the newest interior design trend Barbie choir to the right and wrong way to wash her arm us out you get in the things that you just kind of wrongfully not able to do in daytime television. So watch out. Tristan is ever you get your podcast on the now streaming based progress and doing crazy time returns once final point is we need people in the best way to protect people's final season Millstream exclusively on after making landfall in Florida. It's looking like a hurricane in his one for the history books. Dozens of deaths millions without power billions in damage.

Chris Van Cleave assesses the aftermath hurricane Ian a category four monster storm for sure. Wednesday, Fort Myers, Florida. It's 150 mile an hour winds, poor homes devastated businesses in its path. The storm surge to 12 seem to white communities right off them the deadly triple threat. We rain flooding makes it one of the worst hurricane ever arrive on Florida shores. This could be the deadliest hurricanes in Florida sister concern over and was building for week the storm ravaged Cuba on Tuesday plunging that island into darkness the first time a hurricane because the entire nation to lose power.

First, Ian Strack hinted Tampa might take a direct hit, something that hasn't happened in a century, but by midweek. The storm tracked further south taking a path similar to hurricane Charley another category four storm that ravaged Southwest Florida 18 years ago.

This is way, way, way bigger than Charlie, but Ian was nearly double the size of Charlie when it came ashore. The storm spanned nearly the entire sunshine state. I've been here 40 years plus. This is by far the worst storm I have ever witnessed Fort Myers Mayor Kevin Anderson wrote it out in a second-story downtown condo. What is that moment like when you're getting walloped.

It's not something you want to go through but if you ever go through it.

It really amazing that the destruction that that wind and water can do the force that comes behind storm surge swamped the barrier islands the bridge to nearby Sanibel Island lay smashed and broken, stranding hundreds who ignored evacuation orders Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis didn't mince words when describing destruction and it got really cold, storm surge, but Ian wasn't done after crossing Florida. It regained hurricane strength before slamming into South Carolina Friday. The scope of the damage is not yet fully measurable, not in dollars and not in the many lives lost some 2 1/2 million people lost power in Florida. Louis Brian just moved to this Fort Myers neighborhood Wednesday. He had nearly 3 feet of water inside his new home Saturday is first mortgage payment came due for a house now can't leave the house repaired all the audits on will figure it out. The rep care work is almost like where you start restart wagon road race car so that people can get to where they need to be especially emergency responders before the storm. There were about 130 boats tied up to these docs force of the storm surge picked up the docks and most of the boats today only seven remain in the water inside of here aren't some of the stores. Patrick knew didn't just lose his boat. It was also his home home that's in ruins, to start over completely because of before you. Five years after hurricane Irma 30 years since hurricane Andrew all ripped through South Florida. The rebuilding has already begun once more.

I don't know if you ever get back to normal.

We will be back up and running before you know it, even if some think twice about staying. Charlie was, not an arm of Florida. The Central intelligence agency has gathered and guarded our nation secrets for 75 years.

This morning Nora O'Donnell takes us behind closed doors diming the Spirit of St. Louis. The U.S. Constitution just some of America's national treasures on display in Washington DC. Now add to that list this brick from Osama bin Laden's final AK-47 found by his side flight suits worn by clandestine surveillance pilots, there's the dead rat in this taxidermy draft used by spies to hide messages during the Cold War, they really put intelligence in a dead rat. That's the truth. These artifacts are among the hundreds on view at Central intelligence agency headquarters here in suburban Virginia on view that is only to those cleared to enter the high-security complex.

This is the latest addition such as CIA director William Burns. We still use spy cameras that we still use a lot of tree like this, but it's a lot more sophisticated like James Bond James Bond plus yes, the CIA's museum highlights the high-tech side of spy craft, but it's true purpose is to inspire employees with stories like that of agent Marty Peterson in the 1970s Peterson was assigned to work with the recruited Soviet informant codename try gone to be the first female CIA case officer to serve in this post was a blind spot is dismissive of the capacity of women to conduct intelligence operations. They didn't think a woman would be a CIA spy did not. So basically what try gone would do is use cameras like these photograph documents to put the film youth around a hollowed out rock brick milk cartons like this one and leave it in mutually arranged the drops and locations around Moscow. Marty would then come and collect. Eventually, the KGB arrested try gone and he swallowed a suicide pill rather than be interrogated shortly after Peterson was captured and expelled from the Soviet Union. It's a lesson in the risks taken by CIA agents and those who come to trust them. How important is the intelligence you get from human sources while collecting intelligence from human sources is a very important part of this mission, you know, our officers are working literally as were sitting here to try to recruit foreign agents and try to work with them to obtain intelligence that can directly help ensure the safety and security of American lives.

I have a profound obligation is director of CIA to protect them on the right side. As I walk him every morning, there's our memorial wall which is 139 starts on that simple marble line monitoring CIA officer killed in the line of duty.

So there's not a moment when I walked by the wall when I'm not reminded of my to take care of people and that means protecting sources the past few months have been dominated by reports about the potential mishandling of human source intelligence by former Pres. Donald Trump Burns could not speak about what was found at Mara Lago.

He made clear what's at stake. How damaging is it to the agency human sources are revealed or this human intelligence is compromised will know without commenting on any particular investigation may not think there are lots of instances in the past when compromising that human intelligence failing to protect it carefully.

Being reckless about his cost lives. This CIA museum does not do such failures, assets killed through the treachery of turncoats by Aldrich Ames in the 1980s. It also covers the 1961 Bay of Pigs fiasco as well as the 2003 agency assessment that finding weapons of mass destruction in Iraq would be quote a slamdunk. Still, it's hard not to marvel at operations like project as Dorian in 1970s salvage of a wrecked Soviet submarine use Glomar Explorer now docked at Long Beach, California, a mystery ship that has emerged as the nerve center of a CIA operation, the CIA enlisted billionaire Howard Hughes to provide a cover story that his ship, the Glomar Explorer was searching for minerals on the ocean floor rather than helping the CIA harvest Soviet military secrets.

The president find out about it right.

In 1975, a year after the successful salvaging of a large section of the Soviet submarine, the Los Angeles times broke the story for the ministration for the first time used what became known as the Glomar response which was confirmed nor denied the story as well. Which of her a few times and now I finally put together because there's many times as reporters. We've asked for information recapping. We can either confirm this is that that's where it all started for director Burns one new exhibit has particular meaning it features this model of the house in Kabul Afghanistan with the last surviving mastermind of the 9/11 attacks I minerals at Waterbury was hiding this past July, Burns took the model to Pres. Biden to obtain the go-ahead for the drone strike that would kill the terrorist leader few days after the strike against the city made a quiet visit to Ground Zero Mario is an opportunity to reflect this to some measure of justice that this walker strike as well as the families, but also for these seven stars are from our base and closed.

These are seven CIA officers who lost their lives on the hunt for his 13 years ago in 2009. So for CRU. That's not something that any of us to preserve the memories of the missions and the people who carry them out.

That's the aim of this most unusual museum dedicated to this secrets kept behind these walls. I know what it is useful. One of the most rated actors of her generation has taken on one of the most challenging roles of her career. Cate Blanchett is in conversation with Seth down should we do this interview in German absolutely was she doing chairman you conversation a little constable in this hyperlink. That's what I learned at school she's made a career out of transforming herself latest film plan should comes the conductor of the Symphony Orchestra in Germany. She wouldn't even wrestle in English so I have to speak in jam and so is one of those things where it's been a bit inauthentic if I did not this ambitious role is latest in a long list. The Australian actress, one in Academy trail of Katharine Hepburn in aviator Scott realistic and sheer in the Oscar for best actress as an unstable former socialite in blue Jasmine my chair for Christ sake don't care an elf. You will have room definitions of the word. You have all these different accents that you can do. They all end up if I try and locate them. Lysa like I'm in a call center in New Delhi ails them the same so you you learn them for a film and they just go. Yeah, I can't do a general something has to be really specific.

And then I forget what roles change Blanchard's approach is consistent. She makes clear in the film are out this week. Critical acclaim I start my left hand shapes my right hand secondhand marks time she please conductor Lydia tour with the signature detail, resulting in another character.

That's nuanced and complex.

Though she admits it was daunting to conduct an actual orchestra and just having to say okay down by have to follow me, I might quickly make something up for learning the language of music and how to conduct and await something was more difficult than learning the actual language German. I played the P OSS school will school go jammin I had to do a lot of preparation, but liens could be less interested in it and act as homework because it's like new cohort I worked okay but you love the homework I do the whole thing fascinating tour screen writer and director Todd Field says he wrote the part for Blanchet and would not of made the movie if she said no it's his first film in 15 years. Why did you want only Kate. No one else was available. It's clear Blanchet does not always take yourself seriously as others may never what cheaper she is unbearable acting. She started working on this year out. She was already working on conducting she was already learning German. She was already learning to play the piano. That's all her note for note. I've never ever worked with someone ever on a play or anything else that shows up and they know all of everyone's lines everything a piece of scene description. We met the accurate Abbey Road studios made famous by the Beatles with the London Symphony Orchestra realizing line from the movie and await your kind of completing what you set up Phil are going to Mahler's fifth Symphony, which is orchestra did a concept album being released as a companion to the film. I called Natalie Atkinson what's it like before they shot. Blanchet worked with conductor Natalie Marie Beale such a mix of skills that lead sometimes you lost your temper you have to be aware of the hundred people in all working within the system.

Blanchet studied how to use the baton what's called stick techniques learned how to use the orchestra itself is a sort of instrument electric charge.

Space I how some people think that that the king or queen of the world, and it's important that you allow that that space to kind of filled with humility and I think that's what you witness in the contact, provocative feel which explores the moment the me to cancel culture. Your character is as interesting mix of appearing very powerful but also very vulnerable. Yeah, with all those dualities in a stunning and I think I would spend half of our lives in the middle of a confidence trick of pretending with together when in fact we we don't the welds and being a life is full of nuance and gray areas and I think that that's where the film is vaguely human in many provocative do you have self-doubt when you call us. Of course, I mean that's why I I think I probably keep working away to try and repair will make good for mistakes and missteps done some pretty spectacular Lotta Coppage every thing that you do anything that was a light that is five pieces of garbage they put out the minutes never know what's going to work and use you never know what's going to connect with an audience. Clearly she's connected but Blanchet got her start in the theater claims being in the limelight does not come naturally to me a long time to be comfortable with being looked at its uncomfortable but even longer to feel comfortable being quiet." Famous in her life away from the spotlight. She's married to playwright Andrew Upton and is a working mom, what are you like as a parent. Excellent mother discussed my my four children. I'm I am extraordinary. How do you protect that role with the celebrity and all the pressures of separate I really try not to bring my work for Blanchet work is a form of escape not interested in playing myself when I do that my everyday life, which is why got a work on myself rigid. I want to play myself and escape which showcases her ability to transform happened this past week. The passing of two beloved members of our Sunday morning family correspondent Bill Plante and longtime contributor Roger Wells to begin major Garrett has an appreciation of our friend and colleague Bill Plante, Bill Plante was a journalism legend who never acted like one with a career that spanned the civil rights struggle. Vietnam era and five presidents over 35 years.

My name is Bill Plante I like to show you some of my work bills broadcast career began in 1956 at a radio station here in Chicago.

Revenues and play classical music. You started at CBS News. Eight years later, and is among the few to interview both Martin Luther King Jr. and Pres. Barack Obama is a why is there such a disparity in the way. Blacks and whites see race relations, bills, bellowing baritone was his signature runs or no question. Do you believe Osama bin Laden's denial that he had anything to do with this. He exemplified the best of accountability journalism from his front row seat to history, even when getting to that seat required decline was very impressive for when he wasn't in, it will point shot. Bill was fearless and relentless weather covering foreign conflicts or political conventions receipt at the anchor desk that evening was a generous soul were his hobbies screwed up into his work. A lot of people think that screwtop means that one and is penchant for adventure and held him around the world plant CBS News Miamiville plant CBS News Ho Chi Minh City with the president, Bill was loved by his CBS News colleagues and bind no one more than Robin Smith, his wife of 34 years.

Bill was a friend. He was fun and funny made you feel special and important as one call he put it. What a great guy and Roger Wells Sunday morning's own poet of the planes died this past week in his beloved hometown, Danny Braga, Nebraska. We don't get excited in this town is postcards from Nebraska brought us stories about life in small town America reported in his classic overalls bronze not on the way to anywhere.

He wrote my choice. I like the planes most of all I like goodbye and thank you, Roger Wells, this is intelligence matters with former acting Dir. of the CIA Michael Morel this week. CIA's deputy director David: he has been able to externalize to some extent the pain of the reality of what is happening.

Ukraine and the difficulty that the Russian military is having her is becoming more parents and I think that's something to put in is going to have to try to manage follow. Intelligence matters were ever you get your podcasts I maraca and it's been a while, but I've been busy digging up even more stories about the people and things of the past that are fascinating me now what your father think of the label of the whole idea of the Latin lover from the screen idols who redefine Hollywood's leading man was a love-hate relationship.

My dad hated the word much.

That's what I want to the dog who introduced millions of kids to classic literature and listen to obituaries starting October wherever you get your podcasts prize-winning journalist Maggie Haberman spent more than a decade covering Donald Trump reporting has led to a new block and she tells our John Dickerson all about it. How long has Donald Trump been in your head or you in his 11 years Maggie Haberman has become the chronicler in chief of the Donald Trump era, usually from her dining room table in Brooklyn in 2016 alone. She had 599 bylines or co-bylines in the New York Times more than one day and that pace has slowed only slightly in the years since and what's it like to have Donald Trump in your head or be a part of his thinking for 11 years I had one of his old friends say to me. He doesn't wear well over time, and I think that the collectively experienced Haberman has been covering Trump since the late 90s as a Metro reporter for the New York tabloids. Now she's written a book about him confidence man wanted read from something you wrote to fully reckon with Donald Trump the presidency and his political future. People need to know where he comes from what you mean where he comes from New York in 1960s 70s 80s was a very, very unique set. Because of this combination of dysfunctional and sometimes corrupt forces that touched on media that touched on City Hall that touched on the political party system in the various burros that touched on how real estate projects got done and which touched on racial tribalism. John and that is a piece of what he took from his life in New York. The current incarnation of that racial tribalism shows up in some of us about Trump's presidential years, like other books of the Trump your confidence man has gotten attention for new revelations, Trump considered firing his son-in-law engaged in casual trance phobia, but Haberman's larger goal is to put the scoops in the book and her times coverage in an archaeological framework to chart a fifty-year steady unchangeable DNA.

Donald Trump is generally the same.

Depending on the context tended to treat the White House as if he was still in a real estate office dealing with local county leaders as if it was still 1980. What are the elements in Donald Trump playbook. That is how to sell life, so he has a handful of moves that he has used forever and people tend to impute a ton of strategy to what he's doing but really there. These and it's a quick lie. It's the backbiting with money versus another. It is the assigning blame to someone else when you see me I didn't do it.

We have a group of people. All of this again is about creating a sense of drama sense of chaos and often John about keeping the responsibility off him you stand by that claim about anything Haberman's reporting has irritated and embarrassed Trump yet. He agreed to sit down with her three times this past summer we surprised to talk to you for your book now talk to everybody for their books saying almost reflexive need to sell himself. He said at one point to somebody else but with you in his presence. He said you were like his psychiatrist. He treats everyone like there is psychiatrist. This is not specific to anything. This is what he does. He works everything out in real time with everyone. Haberman offers new detail about Trump's refusal to accept defeat in 2020 quoting sources who heard Trump say were never leaving the office was that that playbook developed so many years ago.

Or is that something. It was both John it was part of the theme of him believing that everything was always work out with him because it always had.

Whether it was his father, helping navigate systems for him helping them financially or elected officials lining up for him. He always believe things will work out and after November 3, 2020 it became clearer with each passing day that that was not going to happen and he did not. When he did leave the White House.

He wasn't empty-handed is FBI agents found in that search of his Florida home when Donald Trump referred the things in the White House as his possessions. There was a long history of him doing that you think that that's why he took those classified documents. I do actually I think it's also possible for another reason we don't know what that is. He sees everything in terms of leverage whether he can have an edge over someone else definitely likes trophies to steal Trump is facing legal peril in multiple jurisdictions, a fraud suit in New York election interference charges in Georgia.

Pres. Donald Trump was too dangerous to be left alone. January 6 Ryan investigation and in those documents from our logo where he's mostly hold up these days you write that when you saw him after he left the White House that he seemed shrunken in one of the interviews he had very visibly lost weight and so that was certainly physically shrunken, but he just seemed rushed and one of the things that I discovered as I was talking to people to the course of the last year, is that he became almost Charles Foster Kane like figure that was sort of roaming around his club and existing in his own world and having to be reminded of what holidays were someone totally out of the rhythms of normal daily life.

What's your view of whether with the caveat that I don't know and that I could be proven wrong. I think he's backed himself into a corner where he has to run. I think that he needs the protections that running for president he thinks would afford him in combating investigations that he calls a witchhunt the baseless abusive and depraved lawsuit against me, and it is the way that he fundraisers and makes money. So much of his identity now is about being a politician so I expect that he will run.

That doesn't mean that even if he declares a candidacy the same whether he runs or not, Trump has left his mark on the GOP whose national party committee labeled the January, six riots legitimate discourse and where 1/3 of the Republican candidates running for election in 2022, adopted his lie. 2020 election was stolen as he essentially transferred the skills of the New York real estate world as strange as that is into a political party.

He has transferred how he views the New York real estate industry into the Republican Party and not just the New York real estate industry, but the New York political system we seen it in ways that are overt with her public and party terms, second made at rallies biting Brandon administration seen it in similar ways in terms of how candidates deal with journalists or how they engage with basic facts that not everyone has reacted in some form of emulation to Donald Trump that most of them have Haberman writes that Trump told her how much easier his life would've been if he'd never run for president and he looked back, not on what he accomplished, but on what the presidency had meant for Donald Trump when Donald Trump asked himself in your present if I had to do it all over again. What did he say what he said was the answer is yes, because the way he looks at it as he has so many rich friends and having us today are and it was very evident that he saw the presidency as the ultimate, the young and the restless is the number one daytime drama for 35 consecutive years now. Season fans can enjoy their favorite soap podcast for wine.

I revolves around the lives and loves residence in Genoa city, this Midwestern metropolis is filled with generations of a wide variety of characters every week here all the rivalries, romances, hopes and fears from anyone when watch the young and the restless weekdays on CBS streaming on P plus and listen wherever you get your podcast is take out with preacher Garrett Maj. Garrett is the gas week, along with David Becker talk about their new book, the big truth that you are doing. This book is that if one side of the dialect should not be alone in that.

After a while getting nearer and nearer into this world where election to nihilism is a tactic.

It can't be a tactic forcing from election and ours now as they say they're going to bring lawsuits. They say there's going to be evidence. It's going to be mind blowing and they never actually produce for more from this week's conversation followed the take out with Maj. Garrett on Apple podcast or wherever you get your podcast Jesse Sunday morning on CDS and here again Jane a number of successful TV shows placed dramas with the Beach boys is actor John Stamos and he's talking without Tracy Smith. Let's start with the big question I not do you feel like you're having a moment. I hope I am. But then what you have a moment, then the moment passed and writers happier than ever. John Stamos is happier these days. This could be a reason why you know you just kept her lips off me.

We would be in this predicament he's about to start the second season of the Disney class series shot college basketball coach gets fired and ends up coaching a high school girls team with a certain intensity actually does teach me the mental mistakes focus, commitment difficult for you to play hard know what truth is.

John Stamos might be one of the nicest people alive is not by his own admission, sports guy, it's the jacket totally someone who seems to be hitting his stride. Success is a piece on screen in the four decades John Stamos has become something of a fixture in our lives.

He's the heartthrob who will never break your heart, the friend who will never let you down.

And from here to Broadway someone who's been called one of the truly underrated after the game these days. He's also a husband and a father. He married actor and model Caitlin McCue in 2018. Just before the birth of their son Billy.

It was the end of what he says was maybe one of the longest childhoods in history. I went to becoming an adult, kicking and screaming when you have the whole world what you want is that I didn't have any tent poles that say your adult. I was just speaking through you have to grow up. I did not Peter Pan syndrome, which is dangerous. Ditto the boy who didn't want to grow up, was born in Orange County California in 1963. John Stamos was the first of Bill and Loretta Stamos his three children, and even as a kid little John seemed destined for the stage and did you dream of being a star. I wanted to be famous. I wanted so bad and then once I got it I love it. I still do. I hate being taken. Some are asked to pick from happy to do it because my whole life.

Every time I turn around yelling at me back out.

He skipped college to try his hand at acting and landed a role as Blackie parish on the long-running soap General Hospital but is*really took off in 1987. He was cast as uncle Jesse Phyllis TV Series Little House to Lie. It Was Very Difficult A Lot Of Lot of Life Because It Just Wasn't What I Saw Myself the Reviews Were like This You Won't Last till Thanksgiving and Now I'm so Proud of. Now I'm Really Happy That I Did.

I'm Glad I Did. Whatever His Feelings about Full House. John Stamos the Next Level.*And Gave Him a Best Friend and Costar Bob Saget. This Was Saget's Toast at His Friends 50th Birthday Bash so Much Happiness. You Are so Full of Love and You Are Such a Great Person and Now in the Works Everybody Resents. You Are Just As Part and You Two Were Practically Inseparable. And When Saget Died This past January after a Fall in a Florida Hotel. Stamos Was Shattered and Say but Obviously You Know I Met One of the Biggest in My Life Bob I Would Be Who I Am without Bob Said That's Obvious but but Him. He Was There for Everything, All the Good All the Bad He Was. He Was My Brother Is the Brother That I That I Always Will. This Is Bob's Guitar That They Gave That His Wife Get Dirty Son John Stamos Is a Collector's Home Is Filled with Photos of Heroes Became Friends Surgeon Concurs with My Assessment Were about As I Told You He's Also Collected A Few Screen Credits like the Long-Term Part on the Hit Series ER and More with Luke's Charm and a Star on the Walk of Fame Always Seemed like Stamos Had the Perfect Life but There Were Times He Says He Didn't Always Want to Live It the Longest Time I Was Nuts over Fuzzy.

I Thought I Wouldn't Want to Kill Myself but I Didn't Care If I Died You Didn't Care If You Died Think I Said Identical Tomorrow It's Okay You What Was I Thinking I Hadn't Done It All. I Still Haven't Got All Night Close and He Got Something of a Wake-Up Call in 2015 When He Was Arrested for Driving under the Influence.

You Know That Fateful Night of I Got My Car. I Thought I Could Drive Couldn't and I Just Have Flashes and Mind about Driving in Circles and People Were Driving near Me in the Role of Our and That I Known It with the Rehab and It Was It Was the Hardest Thing Ever Reference I Do Know Your Mom Was Really Worried about What My Mom Would Call Him and Set.

I Think I Thought I Was Fooling Everybody That's a Think Tape That Was out so When That Happened. I Said This Is I Can't Screw This up Now Have To Stay with Us Your Something You Might Not Know about John Stamos Hell of a Drummer He's Been Playing with the Beach Boys and Cofounder Mike Love since the 1980s Gotten Close over the Years and I Don't Mean to Put You on the Spot in My Writing.

He Married She Is Heroes Glad That I Met Him Everything That You Want to Be.

Maybe after Decades of Bringing out. John Stamos Is Everything to Be so, What's the Future Look like the Kids I Hope I'm Looking Too Far This Because the Next Moment Might Be Something Right This Moment Is Pretty Great. This Is When It Who Said Something like, Today Is My New Favorite Day Making These New Memories in My New Favorite Day Today Is My New Faraday Book about Family, Friendship and Coming-Of-Age Contributor While Sue Tells Us about His Decision to Stay True When I Was a Teenager, My Father Moved from Our Home in California to Taiwan for Work. My Mother and I Stayed behind in the US. So My Family Bought a Pair of Fax Machine. While Here Is, in Theory, This Is How My Father Could Help Me with My Math Homework Is the Early 90s and Faxing Was Cheaper Than Long-Distance Calling and More Efficient. There Were No Awkward Silences Starting High School and Everything like My Grades and Extracurricular Activities Suddenly Seemed Consequential, like Many Immigrants, My Parents Had Faith in Math, You Can Discriminate against the Right Answer. I Feel Sorry That I Cannot Be around All the Time to Support You Whenever You Need Always Faxed My Father Question the Evening and Expect an Answer by the Time I Woke up I Homework Requests Were Usually Marked Urgent Replied with Equations and Proofs and Comments He Thought Would Interest Me This Yes Was Serious Was Very Exciting within the like. To Strangers Treating Small Talk at a Hardware Store Dilemma. You Have To Find the Meaning but by the Sam Time Reality. What Do You Think through These Makeshift Dispatches. He Tried so Hard to Parents and Relate When Kurt Cobain Beliefs Her Nirvana. His Own Life in 1994. My Father Wrote We Have To Have the Motion That Differentiates Human Being with Machine Robot. But We Also Need to Know How to Control It but I Was a Teenager with the Heyday of Alternative Culture and I Was Desperate to Be Different. My Parents and from Everyone Else around Me.

My Father's Faxes Help Me Grasp Challenging Mathematical Concepts. If There Are Questions. Neither He nor My Mom Help Me Navigate What I Want to Say Is That We Have To Have Ideals Sinking to Change the World to Be Better. Just As He Was Reactivating Himself to Taiwan Place. He Left Decades Prior. I Was Trying to Find My Way in the Suburbs of Silicon Valley Managed to Stay Connected, but I Was an American Child, I Was Restless I Was Searching for My People. Thank You for Listening.

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