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    Daniels: AI deepfakes mean ‘interfering in elections’ can happen ‘right here in our own backyard’

    05:59
  • McFaul: ‘Every day that Putin’s army is parked illegally in Ukraine, there should be new sanctions’

    07:54
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    06:06
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    07:16
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    05:43
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    05:34
  • UNHCR Rep on Ukrainian refugees returning home: “The main obstacle to return is safety and security”

    04:23
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    07:24
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    06:16
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    08:11
  • Ukrainian documentarian: Ukraine is ‘a humanitarian catastrophe,’ but ‘a bargaining chip for some’

    03:30
  • Amb. Markarova: U.S. has to ‘be bold,’ ‘sanction all Russian banks,’ to stop Russian ‘war crimes’

    07:34
  • German Foreign Minister: ‘Is it not our obligation to provide this humanitarian assistance’ in Gaza?

    03:28
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    05:27
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    10:49
  • Trump's hush money trial in New York to begin March 25

    02:35
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    04:03
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    08:37
  • Sen. Kaine: Turner's warning of a threat is ‘cryptic,’ ‘he hasn’t indicated what he’s referring to’

    08:17
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    07:04

‘Not really orthodox’ methods used to prevent Trump from pocketing intelligence briefing materials

07:44

Retired top CIA officer Douglas London, former U.S. Attorney Chuck Rosenberg, NBC News Justice and Intelligence Correspondent Ken Dilanian join Andrea Mitchell with their reactions to reports that the FBI has interviewed former Trump White House Counsel Pat Cipollone and Deputy White House Counsel Pat Philbin. London shares what it was like to brief former President Trump with sensitive information. “Intelligence briefings to the president have to arrange a wide array of very complex issues. So the key was getting the president's attention,” says London. Sometimes, Trump’s briefers “had to use a very sort of catchy headline approach, which is not really orthodox for us, just to kind of get him to focus without him wanting to pull products such as images, which we would try to include on a tablet so it's not something he can readily take or on large poster size documents that, again, it'd be kind of hard for him to put in his pocket.”