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FBI Clears Hillary Clinton Again in Email Review; Clinton, Trump Campaign in Key States. Aired 7-7:30a ET
Aired November 07, 2016 - 07:00 ET
THIS IS A RUSH TRANSCRIPT. THIS COPY MAY NOT BE IN ITS FINAL FORM AND MAY BE UPDATED.
ANNOUNCER: Alisyn Camerota.
ALISYN CAMEROTA, CNN ANCHOR: Good morning, everyone. Welcome to your NEW DAY.
[07:00:04] Up first this 11th-hour break for Hillary Clinton. The FBI deciding not to charge her with a crime after reviewing thousands of newly discovered e-mails. Clinton now trying to get past the cloud of suspicion and focusing, she says, on uniting the nation.
CHRIS CUOMO, ANN ANCHOR: Donald Trump's response has been more division. He says this is proof that the system is rigged. He does not believe that the FBI could go through the e-mails they say they went through. He is asking for the American people to deliver justice at the polls.
Now, the candidates are staging a battleground blitz. You will not believe how many places they're going in one day. We have it all covered for you. Let's begin with CNN justice correspondent Pamela Brown, live in Washington with the latest on this latest FBI bombshell -- Pamela.
PAMELA BROWN, CNN JUSTICE CORRESPONDENT: Yes, really a curveball, Chris. A surprise letter from FBI Director Comey to Congress Sunday was the culmination of a fast-paced review of the large volume of newly-surfaced e-mails.
As one official told me, agents worked around the clock. And key to this effort was software that was refined from its previous use for the Clinton initial private server investigation.
As it turns out, most of the e-mails were personal or duplicate e- mails that had already been reviewed by the FBI. Director Comey was briefed on the findings yesterday and made the decision he would not change his July recommendation of no charges against Hillary Clinton.
So, the probe is considered over for now when it comes to Clinton, though with not all the deleted e-mails recovered and not all of the devices in the FBI's possession, and it's always possible something else could turn up that would require more review.
Now as for the others who are part of this probe including Huma Abedin, the FBI is still working on some remaining aspects of the review, including determining how the e-mails ended up on her estranged husband's laptop in the first place. Abedin's attorneys have said she doesn't know why they were there,
because she wasn't -- this wasn't a computer she used. So, though this probe may be over, Chris and Alisyn, when it comes to Clinton, questions continue to surround Director Comey and his actions, starting with July with that unprecedented press conference he held. Back to you.
CAMEROTA: OK, Pamela. Thanks so much for all of that. Both campaigns are reacting to the latest FBI bombshell. The Clinton campaign hoping to put this controversy behind him. But did all this come too little, too late? CNN's Phil Mattingly joins us now with more.
PHIL MATTINGLY, CNN CORRESPONDENT: Hi, Alisyn. It's the good news that you're not going to hear Hillary Clinton talking about in the last 48 hours of this campaign. Why? The Clinton campaign knows this. Their numbers go up when this race is about Donald Trump. Not about the FBI, not about the private e-mail server. And that's exactly what you're going to hear Hillary Clinton talking about as this race comes to a close.
MATTINGLY (voice-over): With mere hours left on the campaign clock...
HILLARY CLINTON (D), PRESIDENTIAL NOMINEE: This election is a moment of reckoning. It is a choice between division or unity.
MATTINGLY: Hillary Clinton hitting the ground in Ohio and New Hampshire, making no mention the FBI director's conclusion that she should not be charged in the latest e-mail probe. Instead, Clinton focusing on uniting a divided nation.
CLINTON: I'm asking for the support, not just of Democrats, but also Republicans and independents in this election.
MATTINGLY: Clinton aides tell CNN questions still linger about whether the damage has already been done.
JENNIFER PALMIERI, COMMUNICATIONS DIRECTOR, CLINTON CAMPAIGN: We are glad to see that as we were -- that he has found we were confident that he would, that he has confirmed the conclusions that he really reached in July; and we're glad that this matter is resolved.
MATTINGLY: Clinton trying to rally voters, deploying yet another big name to get out the vote. Cleveland Cavaliers star, LeBron James.
LEBRON JAMES, CLEVELAND CAVALIERS PLAYER: President Hillary Clinton.
MATTINGLY: And in New Hampshire, Khizr Khan, the Gold-Star father who gave a rousing and emotional speech at the Democratic National Convention.
KHIZR KHAN, FATHER OF CAPTAIN HUMAYUN KHAN: Thankfully, Mr. Trump, this isn't your America.
MATTINGLY: Clinton also penning an op-ed in "USA Today," listing her top four priorities for her first 100 days in office, saying to voters, "We have to decide who we are."
MATTINGLY: And, Chris, if you want to get a sense on where the Clinton campaign is looking to close out this election, just look at Hillary Clinton's travel. Making a stop in Michigan, a reliably blue state that has become very much a battleground over the last couple of weeks.
Also a midnight rally in Raleigh, North Carolina. A true toss-up that the Clinton campaign can turn blue, they would be in pretty good shape. Where all the focus is going to be. A stop in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, then Philadelphia. Primetime tonight with President Obama, first lady Michelle Obama and a cast of characters that looks kind of like a Camerota dinner party. Jon Bon Jovi...
CAMEROTA: I wish.
MATTINGLY: ... and Bruce Springsteen -- Chris.
CAMEROTA: They are invited. Thanks, Phil.
CUOMO: That was a good one. Good one, Phil Mattingly. I like it.
All right. So this is the last chance that voters are going to get to see Clinton and Trump in action. Trump is all over the FBI director. He used to be doing that with praise, right, after the letter nine days ago. Now, it's all negative. This is proof of a rigged system, and he's asking you, the voter, to deliver justice to Clinton at the battle box.
[07:05:16] CNN's Sunlen Serfaty has that part -- Sunlen.
SUNLEN SERFATY, CNN CORRESPONDENT: Good morning to you, Chris.
That's right. Donald Trump is keeping up his messaging that he thinks Hillary Clinton is guilty here. And that, of course, is I in defiance with what the FBI director now says, that this is, in essence, a closed matter. And Trump is now casting some doubt on the broader conclusions of the FBI as part of its closing message to voters: telling voters it's up to them to bring justice.
TRUMP: She's being protected by a rigged system.
SERFATY: Donald Trump trying to undermine the FBI's announcement that they have cleared Hillary Clinton, again.
TRUMP: You can't review 650,000 e-mails in eight days. You can't do it, folks. Hillary Clinton is guilty. She knows it. The FBI knows it. Now it's up to the American people to deliver justice at the ballot.
SERFATY: But law enforcement officials tell CNN they worked around the clock and that the e-mails were mostly personal and duplicates of what had already been reviewed.
Trump's reaction: a complete 180 from the praise he once expressed for the FBI director.
TRUMP: There's little doubt that FBI Director Comey and the great special agents within the FBI will be able to collect more than enough evidence to garner indictments against Hillary Clinton.
SERFATY: Now facing the final day of campaigning, sprinting to the finish, Trump traveling across a whopping six states on Sunday alone, keeping up his attack on Clinton, culminating his push in blue states with a midnight rally in Virginia.
TRUMP: Hillary right now is fast asleep.
SERFATY: Trump publishing his closing argument in a new op-ed in "USA Today," offering his contract with the American voter, outlining what he calls a 100-day action plan to clean up corruption and bring change to Washington.
SERFATY: And Trump has another marathon day today, campaigning in the must-win states of Florida and North Carolina. Then it's on to Pennsylvania, New Hampshire and Michigan. And his last rally tonight in Michigan, this is a late-in-the-game add, a new focus by the Trump campaign. This is a state that has not gone Republican, Alisyn, since 1988.
CAMEROTA: Fascinating, Sunlen, to see how all of this is playing out. Thanks so much for that.
Joining us now is Hillary Clinton's campaign manager, Robby Mook.
Robby, nice to see you.
ROBBY MOOK, HILLARY CLINTON CAMPAIGN MANAGER: Nice to see you, thanks.
CAMEROTA: Robby, let's talk about this whiplash from Director Comey. How much damage do you think was done in those nine days between the time he first sent the letter to Congress saying we have possibly some new relevant material on Anthony Weiner's laptop to yesterday when he said, "Whoops, nothing to see here."
MOOK: You know, I don't think damage was done. First of all, this -- this matter has been in the news for some time now. I think voters had already factored it into their decision.
But what we're seeing in the numbers is record early turnout across the board. We think we're establishing critical leads in the early vote in states that will make it impossible for Donald Trump to overcome tomorrow. We're issuing a call to all of our supporters to keep turning out. Make sure all your friends do the same.
And Secretary Clinton, I'm proud to announce, is going to be airing a two-minute spot this evening where she's going to make her closing argument directly to the American people.
CAMEROTA: Robby, can you just tell us what Secretary Clinton said on the plane yesterday when the news broke that, in fact, the FBI did have time to look through all of those tens of thousands or hundreds of thousands of e-mails and found that there was nothing relevant?
MOOK: Well, obviously, we're all puzzled. It's strange that Director Comey would have put out this letter previously, saying that he had some information. I don't know why he couldn't have gotten a warrant and looked at it and we never would have had to go through all of this, but that's behind us now. And we have a final day left.
The American people deserve to hear from these candidates a positive vision for what they're going to do to make a difference in people's lives. Donald Trump is distressed. He's lost his closing message here, which was fundamentally negative. We're just going to stay focused on celebrating the record turnout that we're seeing and getting our positive message out there.
CAMEROTA: Robby, one last question about the e-mails. Because why on the stump yesterday didn't Secretary Clinton make more hay of this? Why didn't she say, "Good news. I've been entirely vindicated"? Why didn't she want to talk to the crowds about that?
MOOK: Because I think the American people have heard enough about this e-mail matter. And again, we're focused on turning out our supporters. That ground game that we worked so hard to build is really bearing fruit.
A third of the Hispanic and Asian voters that we've turned out in Florida didn't participate in the 2012 or 2014 elections. Half or rather, the turnout among Asian and Hispanic voters in North Carolina and Florida has doubled now. We're really proud of what we're seeing out there. Proud that our supporters are turning out in such huge numbers. And we're focused on them and making our case directly to the voters.
[07:10:16] CAMEROTA: Robby, we have a couple of interesting polls here, that I want to bounce off of you. The first one is this CNN/ONC poll of Nevada voters. And I think that it might conflict with some of your confidence there. There, Trump has 49 percent and Hillary Clinton has 43 percent. Do you -- what do you see in those numbers?
MOOK: Well, the key to look at is the early voting, and what we're seeing there is the Democrats are turning out at a record number. There's record turnout overall.
But, based on our estimates with our -- with our analytics, you know, we've built a strong lead that Donald Trump just won't have the ability to overcome on election day.
CAMEROTA: We do have that. I'll pop that up. The Democrats right now are at 42 percent of the vote there in early voting, and Republicans are at 36 percent. You're saying that they can't close that gap?
MOOK: Well, and also independent voters there skew Democratic. A lot of younger Latino voters are not affiliated with either party. And in our surveys, we've seen them supporting us overwhelmingly.
CAMEROTA: OK. Couple of other polls to bounce off of you. In New Hampshire, there's a Suffolk University poll that -- a "Boston Globe" poll that shows it exactly tied 42-42 percent. But then in the CNN poll of polls, which crunches all of the numbers from New Hampshire together, Clinton is leading 44 to 41. What do you think is going to happen in New Hampshire?
MOOK: Well, I'm glad you asked this question, because New Hampshire is a state where almost the entire electorate votes on election day. So this really comes down to the wire. And that's where our ground game is going to make a huge difference.
You know, when it comes to the polls, we're not focused on them at this point. We're just focused on turning our supporters out and watching those early voting returns, as I said. I think we're going to win New Hampshire, but that's up to the voters on election day and, so, we're just focused on turning them out.
CAMEROTA: Hey, Robby, why is Secretary Clinton going to Michigan today? Isn't that sort of considered, you know, one of the pillars of the infamous blue wall? Why spend time there rather than, you know, one of the places that's more of a swing?
MOOK: Well, our strategy these last few days is to focus on the states where voting overwhelmingly happens on election day. So, Secretary Clinton was in New Hampshire yesterday. She's going to be in Pennsylvania and Michigan today. Ohio, two-thirds of the voters vote on election day. She was there yesterday. Previously, as you've seen, we've been focused on states like Florida, Nevada, North Carolina, where the majority of the voting happens early.
So, this is really a reflection of the voting calendar. Donald Trump has been kind of running to each and every state, it seems. So they have their strategy. But we have ours.
CAMEROTA: OK. Robby Mook, thanks so much for taking the time today. We know how busy you are. We look forward to talking to you very soon. Again, thanks so much for being here.
MOOK: Thank you. Thanks so much.
CUOMO: All right. Let's get the other side. We've got Jason Miller, senior communications adviser for the Trump campaign. Good to see you.
JASON MILLER, SENIOR COMMUNICATIONS ADVISOR, TRUMP CAMPAIGN: Good morning.
CUOMO: Good luck tomorrow. The e-mail scandal is bad for Hillary Clinton, full stop. That's why they're playing down even this good news for them. Or they would say affirmation of what they already believe. Also bad for your campaign. And here's why.
In the last nine days, Donald Trump specifically has been leading the American people to believe that Hillary Clinton is getting indicted, that Comey saying this nine days ago is the proof. It's going to happen. She's a criminal. Comey is a good man. He did the right thing.
Now, he's saying it's rigged. Comey is a bad man, and she's still a criminal. Does Donald Trump accept that the FBI has found no crime?
MILLER: Well, Chris, if you look back at what Mr. Trump said in July when this announcement was made, he said that the FBI came to the wrong conclusion. It doesn't pass the smell test that all of these things could happen. We could have five different people taking the fifth into this investigation.
This illegal outside server where we found the classified and classified and top-secret information was run through, including everything with the Clinton Foundation, and to not come to some kind of charges being recommended. Mr. Trump said very clearly that something should have recommended at that point when Director Comey came back, and they reopened the investigation, going into these 650,000 e-mails that were on Anthony Weiner's laptop.
Which again, if you had any other subordinate at the State Department, and you had sensitive information on a laptop outside of the scope of work, they would run you out of work so quick and be prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law. But he meant, Mr. Trump said, they should have gotten it right back in July.
CUOMO: Look, I get the message, I get the spin. You do it well. But you're not running for president of the United States. He is, and usually, there's a higher level of responsibility. We don't know what these e-mails were. We do know there are a lot of dupes. We do know that they were able to go through it. Your candidate is saying they couldn't do it. He's calling Comey a liar. That's what Donald Trump is doing.
[07:15:16] They don't know what's in those e-mails. You can't know. Donald Trump can't know. You can't know whether or not the FBI knows how to go through these things. You're not an expert and neither Trump.
CUOMO: But he is lying about the process to undermine confidence with the American voter, and you accept it.
MILLER: No, let me tell you exactly what Mr. Trump has said. They bungled this investigation from the beginning. It doesn't pass the smell test. That they should have gotten this thing right at the beginning.
CUOMO: That's his right to feel that way. To have that opinion. MILLER: He's been very consistent all along and they've done a
CUOMO: He says you can't go through 650,000 e-mails in eight days. You can't do it, folks. He's calling them out.
MILLER: Look how long it took them to go through the 50,000 e-mails previously, and what about all the deleted e-mails from Hillary Clinton? Here's the thing that...
CUOMO: Here's the -- and I'll give you your say, but you can't just say the 55,000 thing and, therefore, that means 650,000 should take that many -- you know, that much times more. Right. Because it's a bigger number. Not true. They were looking for different things in the 55,000. They were developing the software during the first part of the investigation.
MILLER: Chris, come on. This isn't -- this isn't a victory lap for FBI software. I mean, the fact is...
CUOMO: But that's how they did it. You said they can't do it. It took them six months to do 50,000. Therefore, it should take that times five or six times to do 650,000. That's not true. They were able to do it in relatively easy because of the software and the teams they had involved.
MILLER: Chris, you have a former secretary of state, a former U.S. senator, a former first lady under criminal investigation.
CUOMO: Not good.
MILLER: For setting up an outside server with confidential and classified information. They find 650,000 e-mails on this laptop of Anthony Weiner. First of all, that's just -- I mean, I can't imagine the person who had to go through all of that. And then to go and think -- it's a subordinate who had sensitive information. And we know that Secretary Clinton was extremely careless and reckless going back to Director Comey's description back in July.
And here's the thing that you didn't mention. The fact that the Clinton Foundation is still under investigation.
MILLER: And so that's still being...
CUOMO: Why would I mention it? We're talking about the e-mails. Obviously, they're under investigation. There are two different criminal probes going on. But Comey is talking about this one, and he says all of the e-mails that they found on Weiner's laptop. And Huma Abedin is going to have to explain how they got on Anthony Weiner's laptop. There are theories, but it's still going on. That they had seen them. They had seen them before. They'd seen them before, and there is no new information. And you don't accept it. You're shaking your head no. MILLER: No. Don't accept it. They should release all the e-mails
and let us have a look before election day. We think that would be the smart thing to do.
CUOMO: But again, you love transparency when it's not you guys. You don't see any irony in that. Why don't you release your e-mails? Why don't you release Trump's taxes, if you think transparency is such a good thing?
MILLER: As soon as his audit is completed, those will be released. He's been very consistent.
CUOMO: Do you think anybody believes the audit thing, when they're going to the polls tomorrow?
CUOMO: Do you have any proof of an audit?
MILLER: Yes, of course.
CUOMO: Yes, you do? Have you seen an audit letter?
MILLER: Chris, let's not get away from the fact that they're investigating...
CUOMO: That is the fact. Transparency only works one way in this election, where Trump has...
MILLER: Chris, I appreciate -- I appreciate the effort...
CUOMO: Secretary -- I'm just saying what it is. I'll show you an audit letter I got.
MILLER: Criminal -- well, some day when I get to make as much money as you do, then we'll go.
CUOMO: I don't know what you're making. I hope you're getting paid a lot for this.
MILLER: The foundation is still under criminal investigation.
CUOMO: And that's bad.
But why lie about what's going on with an investigation? Why undermine the FBI?
CUOMO: They say they're...
MILLER: ... hanging over the Clintons.
CUOMO: No question. That's why she doesn't want to talk about it.
MILLER: Absolutely true. This is the worst good news that they could have...
CUOMO: You could argue it's not good news at all, because this has been bad for her. What I'm saying is why lie about it? Why exaggerate what's going on to your own benefit? And why undermine confidence in the FBI, especially when you were just praising the FBI a few days ago?
MILLER: He was consistent when he said they bungled the investigation to start off and they still bungled it all the way through. He's been very clear with that. What we want to see is transparency.
CUOMO: Do you believe there's going to be an indictment of Hillary Clinton on the e-mails?
MILLER: I want justice to be served. I want them to go through, and I want them to finish the investigation.
CUOMO: Do you believe there's going to be an indictment of Hillary Clinton with respect to the e-mails?
MILLER: I'm not -- it's not my job.
CUOMO: The FBI just said, no. You won't accept that?
MILLER: I'm not an investigator. I don't work at the FBI or the DOJ. But I think there's been terrible transparency. They should go ahead and put those out, and let us see what's in there. And I think the fact that there -- again, there's still a criminal investigation into the Clinton Foundation.
MILLER: And that's -- going into election day, that's a very bad place to be.
CUOMO: No question.
MILLER: Chris, on behalf of the Trump campaign, I want to say thank you very much for being a class act in this process. And tomorrow, get out and vote. Mr. Trump wants to be a president for all Americans, and he's running strong and wants to change Washington. He would appreciate your vote. Like everyone else's vote, as well.
CUOMO: Jason Miller, thank you for being here. Good luck on election day. You're always welcome on NEW DAY -- Alisyn.
CAMEROTA: Everyone needs to vote. That's a great message.
Meanwhile, the head of the FBI clearing Clinton, again, on the latest e-mail review. What impact has James Comey had on this election? Corey Lewandowski and Christine Quinn have some thoughts on that, next.
(COMMERCIAL BREAK) [06:24:06] CAMEROTA: The FBI director, once again, clearing Hillary Clinton in the latest e-mail probe with just hours left until election day. What does this mean, and what does it change in the minds of voters?
Let's bring in our CNN political commentators. We have Christine Quinn, who is a Clinton supporter and vice chair of the New York state Democratic Party. And Corey Lewandowski, Donald Trump's former campaign manager. Guys, you're going to miss these mornings with me. I know you are.
COREY LEWANDOWSKI, CNN POLITICAL COMMENTATOR: Waking up together.
CAMEROTA: All right. So, today, we're going to try, once again, to avoid a massive food fight between you guys; and you, Corey, can just talk about Donald Trump, and you can just talk about Hillary Clinton.
Corey, what does this mean? The fact that Director Comey sent this letter, saying nothing to see here. We didn't find any relevant e- mails on Anthony Weiner's laptop. What does this mean for Donald Trump?
LEWANDOWSKI: This doesn't mean anything for the Trump campaign, obviously. You know, what this means is that Director Comey has continued to say that the Clinton Foundation is still under investigation, but as it relates to Donald Trump specifically, it doesn't mean anything. What he has said from day one is let's make sure justice is served.
[07:25:14] CAMEROTA: I don't believe that the director has confirmed that there is an investigation into the Clinton Foundation, but we have heard sources say that there is, as well as the Trump Foundation. And Paul Manafort's connection to Russia. So there are probes continuing on both sides.
LEWANDOWSKI: Multiple media outlets are reporting that the Clinton Foundation is under FBI investigation.
CAMEROTA: Yes. And the -- and multiple...
LEWANDOWSKI: There is no media outlet that is saying that the FBI is investigating the Clinton Foundation -- the Trump Foundation. Zero.
CAMEROTA: There are media outlets that are reporting that the FBI is investigating ties, Russian ties between the Trump campaign and Russia.
LEWANDOWSKI: We saw the media yesterday, which said that the Clinton Foundation paid for Chelsea Clinton's wedding.
CAMEROTA: You can't do it, Corey.
LEWANDOWSKI: That's what the media is reporting.
CAMEROTA: So, in other words, you don't think this means anything... LEWANDOWSKI: This is really important. "The New York Post" wrote a
story today about the media bias. And it's amazing. It was the head, the former head of NPR. Hardly a right-wing conservative. And what he said in "Vanity Fair's" overall piece was the media is so biased against Donald Trump in this election, that it's a very, very slippery slope moving forward. And I think what we have to look at in this totality is making statements that the media is making with no factual basis whatsoever. It happens all the time.
CAMEROTA: Yes, Corey, I agree there have been some fact-free statements made during this campaign. Christine, has the damage been done? All right. By the time Director Comey came out to say nothing relevant on these. We stick with our original assessment that there will be no charges. Has the damage been done? Forty million people have already voted.
QUINN: Forty million people have already voted. And I just want to note that I think telling that, in your request to Corey, that he could make a closing statement for his candidate about his candidate. He wasn't able to do it. He wasn't able to talk in a positive way. And I think that's very different than the situation for my candidate, Secretary Clinton. Now, early voting has happened and a week of it with this confusion.
CAMEROTA: So how much does that worry you?
QUINN: It doesn't really worry me, because there's been enormous turnout in early voting. There's been turnout where we want there to be turnout. And I think, you know, this final announcement is really deja vu all over again. You know, to quote a great New Yorker.
It's all, we -- everyone knew there was nothing there. We were told that in July. And it continued and was reaffirmed after a very week made confusing by the director. But you know, in a day, less than a day, people are going to be voting. And they're going to have a chance to vote for Hillary Clinton.
Someone who's dedicated her life to helping women and children. Someone who has been out there with seeing her fight for folks who were 9/11 rescuers to fight for the Latino community. Someone who I have seen stand up for people in need. And she's going to be a president who brings the country together, who makes taxes work for middle-class people, who make sure those who haven't been brought up fully in this country are no longer left behind.
CAMEROTA: You segued to your closing argument for her. Well done. I didn't even have to ask you about that.
Corey, make your closing argument.
LEWANDOWSKI: Didn't ask her about the FBI investigation. That's the difference. You asked me specifically what impact does the FBI investigation...
CAMEROTA: I did. And I said what happened with her candidate --
QUINN: It was right before the good deja vu quote I gave.
LEWANDOWSKI: It's very simple. The closing argument for Donald Trump is very simple. You can elect a person who's going to fundamentally change Washington, D.C., that is not bought and paid for by special interests, that has invested his own money into this campaign, that isn't part of the Washington, D.C., cabal which has failed the American people for the last 30 years.
Or you can elect somebody who is same old, same old that has the opportunity to go back and put the same people in office who had the same opportunities...
CAMEROTA: That's your closing argument for your guy. A positive.
LEWANDOWSKI: Donald Trump is going to be a fundamental change agent. And if you are happy and if you look at the tracking polls. Is the country moving in the right direction or the wrong direction? Wrong direction is 50 percent more than the right direction. So let's do something different. Let's go and have a person who knows how to create jobs, who can put our economy back to work, who can bring trade deals back together and actually is not beholden to special interests. It will be amazing to actually have a president that isn't bought and paid for by special interests.
CAMEROTA: Quickly, this is your last chance to make a prediction. Will you make a prediction about what -- I know you think you know your candidate will win by how much tomorrow?
QUINN: I'm not going to do that. I can't do that. We're going to keep fighting until it's closing moment at every poll. We're going to win. We're going to win because Hillary is somebody who has the experience, the temperament and the heart to be president of the United States at this time and continue Barack Obama's legacy. And be the first woman president of the United States.
CAMEROTA: Corey, what is your prediction for tomorrow?
LEWANDOWSKI: Look, I think my prediction will be that Donald Trump is going to win the states of Florida and North Carolina, which are absolutely critical. He's going to go on to win in a state like New Hampshire. He's going to turn one of the big blue states that everyone has been talking about. And the reason for that is those people have lost their jobs to bad trade deals and they want change. And if that happens, Donald Trump is going to become the president of the United States on Tuesday.
CAMEROTA: Guys, we will see you tomorrow. Thank you very much for being here with your final thoughts on this interminable election. Stay with CNN all day and tomorrow for a complete election day coverage. We have every race and every result covered for you -- Chris.
CUOMO: There have been...