Friday, January 22, 2016

Good morning everyone! Happy Friday to you!

Joining today's show are Jay Gray, Steve Rattner, Nicolle Wallace, John Heilemann, Robert Costa, Kasie Hunt, Chuck Todd, Mayor Muriel Bowser, Tom Brokaw, Gov. Rick Snyder, Sara Eisen, Austan Goolsbee, Jason Tanz and in Taiji, Japan today (yesterday), an entire pod of striped Dolphins have already been slaughtered and butchered after two skiffs with bodies have now left the killing cove. The cove runs red. ove is running red with the blood of the striped Dolphins. They are thrashing violently in their last moments of life below our Cove Monitors at The Dolphin Project. 2016-22-01 11.50am ‪#‎tweet4dolphins‬ ‪#‎dolphinproject‬Taiji: 
Bernie Sanders Invokes Simon & Garfunkel for New Campaign Ad. Folk duo's "America" at heart of Democratic candidate's Iowa and New Hampshire commercial.
With the Iowa caucus scheduled for February 1st, Bernie Sanders unveiled an inspirational, minute-long ad Thursday centered around Simon & Garfunkel's 1968 single "America." The commercial, dubbed "America," features images of packed campaign rallies, Sanders meet-and-greets, American flags and the Des Moines skyline while the Bookends track plays in the background. The ad's tagline borrows a line from the song's lyrics, "They’ve all come to look for America..."

While politicians and musicians have already butted heads numerous times this election season over unauthorized song usage, Sanders' spokesperson prefaced the ad Thursday morning by saying that the commercial shouldn't be considered an endorsement from the folk duo, Variety reports. However, the song was properly licensed, and a rep for Art Garfunkel said the singer did approve Sanders' use of "America."

The "America" ad will start airing in Iowa and New Hampshire, site of the February 9th caucus, on Friday.

Donald Trump, Bernie Sanders hold solid leads in Iowa, CNN/ORC poll finds. Donald Trump holds a commanding lead in Iowa as Sen. Bernie Sanders takes control of the Democratic race in the critical first-in-the-nation voting state, according to a new CNN/ORC poll released Thursday.

Trump leads Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, who is in second place in the GOP race, among likely Republican caucus-goers, 37% to 26%. Sen. Marco Rubio, R-Florida, is in third at 14%, the only other Republican in double digits. Ben Carson failed to register half of Rubio's support and is in fourth place at 6%.

Sanders, meanwhile, has opened up an eight-point lead over Democratic rival Hillary Clinton, leading her in Iowa 51% to 43% among likely Democratic presidential caucus-goers.

The sampling is key for both leaders: Only including voters who previously caucused in their party's most recent competitive caucus, Cruz is neck-and-neck with Trump, with 30% for Cruz to 28% for Trump. Rubio is steady at 16% in that sample.

Of Democrats who caucused in 2008, Clinton leads Sanders, 55% to 38%.

In December, Clinton led Sanders in the Hawkeye State by 18 points in CNN/ORC's polling, 54% to 36%.

Sanders' lead is in part built on his economic policies. Democratic caucus-goers said they trust the Vermont senator over Clinton on the economy by 22 points, and 67% said they thought he would do more to help the middle class, as opposed to 30% who felt that way about Clinton.

Clinton, a former secretary of state, led on foreign policy, garnering more trust by 40 points. She also was seen as more likely to win the general election in November, 60% to 38%.

Meanwhile, likely Republican caucus-goers are more divided when it comes to who would best handle foreign policy, with Trump (27%), Rubio (26%) and Cruz (25%) in a virtual three-way split. On the question of which candidate better represents Republican values, 29% choose Cruz, 28% side with Trump and 15% favor Rubio. Cruz holds an edge as the one who would better handle social issues, however, with 29% to Trump's 18%, while 12% name Rubio, 10% Carson and 9% former Arkansas Gov. Mike Huckabee.

Sarah Palin's endorsement of Trump came while the survey was in the field, but the sample size is not large enough to assess whether it made any difference in the race.

CNN/ORC surveyed 2,002 Iowa adults by telephone Jan. 15 to Jan. 20, including 266 likely Republican presidential caucus-goers and 280 likely Democratic presidential caucus-goers. Both party samples have a margin of error of plus or minus six percentage points.

I will say that Donald trump has bullied his way through this primary campaign. He has relentlessly gone after every opponent by attacking their weakness. It happened with Jeb Bush. It happened with Dr. Ben Carson. It is happening now with Ted Cruz and has even hurt Hillary Clinton's campaign. Plus, he has tried to knock down media people like Meghan Kelly at Fox News and media outlets in general. It has all been based on bashing and putting whomever down in ways that has nothing to do with actual issues. And, it is working. And, people in general seem to love it. I get that his opponents are weak candidates and easy prey but still, Trump has this incredible way to prey on whomever's weakness and he attacks it.

Speaking of Trump trying to knock down media outlets, he is now attacking and putting down the National review after its' writer wrote about a piece about him entitled 'Against Trump'. Which is by all means a right wing leaning publication but again, the National Review Slams GOP Front-Runner in New Issue Titled 'Against Trump'. The conservative National Review launched a broadside against Republican presidential front-runner Donald Trump on Thursday, publishing a scathing editorial that called the billionaire "a menace to conservatism."

The magazine also published accompanying essays by 22 conservative thinkers opposing Trump's candidacy. Its cover carries the name of the National Review and the words "Against Trump."

"Trump is a philosophically unmoored political opportunist who would trash the broad conservative ideological consensus within the GOP in favor of a free-floating populism with strong-man overtones," the editors say in the beginning of the piece.

Trump immediately dismissed the attack on Twitter, calling the magazine a "failing publication" that had lost its way. The Republican National Committee disinvited the magazine from a Feb. 25 GOP debate in Houston in response.

The magazine blasted Trump as clueless on foreign policy — inconsistent on how he would fight the terror group ISIS and too accepting of praise from Russian President Vladimir Putin.

"He is fixated on stealing Iraq's oil and casually suggested a few weeks ago a war crime — killing terrorists' families — as a tactic in the war on terror," the editors wrote.

It called Trump's plan to deport 11 million undocumented immigrants as beyond the capacity of the government.
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"Donald Trump is a menace to American conservatism who would take the work of generations and trample it underfoot in behalf of a populism as heedless and crude as the Donald himself," the editorial says in its closing sentence.

Trump hit back on Twitter, and later in comments to reporters before an event in Las Vegas.

"The National Review is a dying paper; its circulation is way down," Trump told reporters. "Not very many people read it anymore … I guess they wanted to get a little bit of publicity, but that's a dying paper."

The late, great, William F. Buckley would be ashamed of what had happened to his prize, the dying National Review!

The National Review was started by William F. Buckley in 1955. Trump last week referenced the magazine's founder in rebutting criticism by rival Ted Cruz about "New York values." Buckley was born in New York City.

The National Review says its 2015 audited circulation is 150,000, and that it is the largest-circulation conservative magazine in the nation.

National Review publisher Jack Fowler wrote late Thursday that after the "Against Trump" editorial was published, a top RNC official called to disinvite the magazine from the February debate.

RNC chief strategist and communications director Sean Spicer confirmed that the magazine was disinvited.

"We expected this was coming. Small price to pay for speaking the truth about The Donald," Fowler wrote in a blog post Thursday.

Trump, in first attack ad, accuses Cruz of immigration flip-flop. Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump will take his increasingly personal feud with GOP rival Sen. Ted Cruz to the airwaves, launching his first attack ad of this election cycle to amplify accusations that Cruz flip-flipped on immigration reform.

But instead of tearing into the Texas senator with character attacks or personal mockery — as the flamboyant businessman has been prone to do on the campaign trail — the ad relies on Cruz’s own words to paint an incriminating portrait.

The television ad opens with footage from a damaging December interview in which Fox News anchor Bret Baier pressed Cruz on whether he ever supported a path to legalization for undocumented immigrants. Baier specifically pointed to an amendment Cruz offered to the 2013 comprehensive immigration reform bill that would have stripped the bill of a hypothetical path to citizenship for undocumented immigrants but would nonetheless have allowed a path to legalization.

“It sounded like you wanted the bill to pass,” Baier tells Cruz in the first frame of the ad in footage taken from the December interview

The typically unflappable Texas senator then stumbled through a notably clumsy response.

“Eh, Br-of course I wanted the bill to pass, what — my amendment to pass, what my amendment did is take citizenship off the table but it doesn’t mean, what it doesn't mean that I supported other aspects of the bill.”

[How Bret Baier made Ted Cruz wilt.]

The next frame in the ad shows 2013 footage of Cruz speaking from the Senate floor: "I want immigration reform to pass ... and that allows those who are here illegally to come out of the shadows."

Phrases flash on screen during the footage, including, “Pro Amnesty,” and, “What is he talking about?”

The final 20 seconds of the 60-second ad cut to footage of Trump talking about ending illegal immigration by building a wall along the southern U.S.-Mexico border.

Cruz has aggressively sought to undermine Trump’s conservative bona fides on the campaign trail, accusing the business mogul of arriving late to issues like immigration and pointing to Trump’s previous support for abortion rights and single-payer health care.

Cruz has also sought to paint Trump as increasingly cozy with the Republican establishment in Washington. Trump has responded by saying that Cruz is "slimy" and by suggesting that his notoriously cold relationship with his Senate colleagues would impede his presidential agenda.

Republican presidential candidate and businessman Donald Trump speaks at a campaign rally in Las Vega. 

With less than two weeks before the Feb. 1 Iowa caucuses, the two are locked in a fight to win undecided voters. But the momentum seems to remain with Trump, who was shown to be leading the field in early-voting Iowa with 37 percent support to Cruz’s 26 percent support.

"Cruz is going down. He's going down. He's having a hard time. He looks like a nervous wreck,” Trump told a crowd in Las Vegas Thursday. “He's going down. He had his moment. He had his moment. He had his moment and he blew it.”

The Trump campaign did not immediately return a request for information regarding how much money is backing the ad. Trump has previously vowed to spend at least $2 million per week on TV advertisements. Jose A. DelReal covers national politics for The Washington Post.

Donald Trump BLASTS Ted Cruz Loan Controversy. 2016 GOP front runner pulled no punches blasting fellow White House hopeful Ted Cruz Wednesday,c alling Cruz’s loan controversy “a tremendous sin.”

According to The Hill:
“Republican presidential front-runner Donald Trump says rival Ted Cruz is hypocritical for failing to disclose over a million dollars in loans from Wall Street banks to fund his 2012 senate campaign.

“He’s trying to be like he’s Robin Hood and the banks, he’s gonna get the banks,” Trump said on The Howie Carr Show, first reported by BuzzFeed.

“But in the meantime, he’s borrowed from the banks, he’s personally guaranteed, and he didn’t put them on his personal financial disclosure form, which is a tremendous sin. I mean, that’s a horrible thing he did. And he didn’t disclose all of this information.”

The New York Times reported last week that Cruz had failed to disclose two loans totaling $1.5 million to the FEC in 2012, but included them in a separate financial disclosure. Cruz has defended it as a paperwork error.”

It looks like they are being disinvited from co-hosting some GOP debate and because of that 'Against trump' issue.

Both parties are very much divided today. The GOP though is a mess today.

In a new Hillary Clinton ad, it basically states Her Case for Iowa and New Hampshire Democrats.

In the New Times today, Nick Corasaniti writes about it. I have seen it quickly in passing but again, the new York Times writes a review about it here:

Packed with biography, campaign promises and attacks on her Republican rivals, a new 60-second ad from Hillary Clinton, titled “This House,” offers what sounds like her closing argument to Iowa Democrats, asking them to vote for her on Feb. 1. A similar ad with a different ending will be shown in New Hampshire.

On Screen
Opening on the White House, the ad shows a sweltering industrial plant, a fighter taking off from an aircraft carrier and a family of four sitting down to dinner. “The person who lives here,” a male narrator intones, “has to solve problems as big as the world and as small as your kitchen table.”

Viewers are taken on a quick tour of Mrs. Clinton’s extended career in public service: surrounded by children as first lady, when she “helped get health care for eight million kids”; as a senator from New York, standing grim-faced in a trench coat amid the debris at ground zero, where, the ad says, she “helped a city rise again”; and speaking soberly to an attentive President Vladimir V. Putin of Russia, as the voice-over says she has “stared down hostile leaders around the world.” She is seen on the campaign trail and in the Situation Room with President Obama as the ad calls her the “one candidate for president who has everything it takes to do every part of the job.”

The ad rattles off Mrs. Clinton’s touchstone promises: to defend Social Security and Medicare against privatization, protect Planned Parenthood from shutdown, “take on the gun lobby” and “finally get equal pay for women.” Clips of a shouting Donald J. Trump and of Senator Ted Cruz of Texas aiming an assault weapon at a gun range symbolize the threat as the narrator says Mrs. Clinton will “stop the Republicans from ripping all our progress away.”

It closes with Mrs. Clinton, back in October, assuring Iowa Democrats, “I’m listening to you, I’m fighting for you, and with your support, I’m going to deliver,” as viewers are urged to “caucus for Hillary.”

The Message
An entire candidacy boiled down to a minute. With its heavy focus on foreign policy and experience in a crisis, the ad plays up ways in which Mrs. Clinton’s résumé compares favorably with that of Senator Bernie Sanders of Vermont, her unnamed Democratic rival. The references to gun control offer a reminder of her recent attacks on Mr. Sanders’s record on that issue. And she returns to women’s rights, on which she began her campaign. To “keep America safe and build a stronger economy,” the ad sums up, “Hillary’s the choice.”

Fact Check
In 2008, Mrs. Clinton was criticized for what some saw as an overstatement of her role in enacting the State Children’s Health Insurance Program. But this ad gets it right: She was a driving force on the bill within her husband’s administration, aiding the efforts of Edward M. Kennedy and others who led the fight for it in the Senate.

Iowa broadcast markets.

It feels as if it’s much longer than 60 seconds, and that is a good thing: The ad seeks to give Mrs. Clinton’s strengths the feeling of overwhelming force while conveying that only she has what it takes to meet the demands of the presidency and to defend what Democrats hold dear.

BTW, and as far as Bernie Sanders being a democratic Socialist, I think he uses that term to make him seem not part of the political establishment because as Steve Rattner points out and maybe Joe did too, Bernie votes along with the Democratic 97% of the time. He is not socializing the entire country and in every way

Why are they showing the Phil Robertson Duck Dynasty guy ad for Ted Cruz and why would they or anyone think that anyone care who the hell they endorse?

Ahead of monster storm, Washington mayor apologizes. Washington Mayor Muriel Bowser apologized Thursday to district residents for the city failing to be prepared for an inch of snowfall that came down on the nation's capital Wednesday night. The incident comes just a day before a record storm is expected to wallop Washington.

She tweeted, "Last night the District failed to deploy the necessary resources in response to the snow - for that I am sorry."

Last night the District failed to deploy the necessary resources in response to the snow - for that I am sorry.

She also held a press conference reiterating the same information, and assuring the residents that the city is prepared for the upcoming blizzard.

"We believe that we did not provide adequate resources at a time when it could (have made) a difference in last evening's commute. We should have been out with more resources," she told reporters.

Later Thursday, she told CNN's Wolf Blitzer on "The Situation Room" that the city has been preparing all week for the storm, saying that she's declared a state of emergency in Washington and has moved the snow operation to make it a Homeland Security and Emergency Management event. She also has advised D.C. residents to be prepared to be indoors for 36 hours.

"We want people to stay off the roads tomorrow," she said. "This is not just a snow storm, it's a blizzard. And in fact, what is forecast is an amount of snow that we haven't had in Washington in 90 years."

She also said that she knows Washington residents should have expected better snow services from the city.
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Even President Barack Obama was affected by the snowy streets as his motorcade made its way from Joint Base Andrews to the White House. Motorcade vans skidded and slipped on the icy roads, making contact with the curbs and the drive, which normally takes about 25 minutes, instead took an hour.

White House Press Secretary Josh Earnest said the White House is confident that Washington is preparing adequately for the storm.

Obama, Earnest said, is likely to ride out the storm "warm and toasty here inside the White House."

Boston Mayor Marty Walsh was at the White House Thursday to meet with Obama and said he would offer Bowser to borrow recently purchased truck-mounted snow blowers when he sees her later in the day.

"Number one, I think that's the best thing you can do, get on TV and talk about what the preparation is," he said. "When I see the mayor later, I'm going to offer to her if she needs these snow blowers to come to the city to help her. We will help."

Bowser told CNN she is look that she is looking for all the help the city can get for the event.

The snow is expected to hit Washington on Friday and lock down residents in the city to their homes. Officials have recommended residents stock up on food and other necessities in the case that power goes out in the city.

Blizzard watches now cover the Washington, Baltimore, Philadelphia and New York City metro areas, or nearly 30 million people, according to the National Weather Service. CNN's Kevin Liptak contributed to this report.

Sarah Palin's Endorsement of Donald Trump Could Hurt More Than Help. "I like you," Darrell Hammond's Donald Trump told Tina Fey's Sarah Palin in a 2011 SNL skit. Apparently, in real life, the feeling is mutual: the former Alaska governor and Tea Party sensation endorsed the billionaire businessman in his bid for the White House Tuesday. But her backing may be more of a hindrance than a help to his campaign.

In a statement, Trump said he is "greatly honored" to receive Palin's endorsement. "She is a friend, and a high quality person whom I have great respect for. I am proud to have her support," he said.

Palin, who rose to national prominence in 2008 when she was selected as John McCain's running mate, has been widely blamed for the Arizona senator's loss in his presidential campaign against Barack Obama.

A 2010 study out of Stanford University concluded that Palin's campaign performance cost the Arizona senator just under 2% of the final vote share.

President George W. Bush reportedly faulted Palin for the GOP's '08 defeat. A Republican official told New York Daily News that the former beauty queens selection for the VP slot made Bush "think less of McCain" as a man. "He thinks McCain ran a lousy campaign with an unqualified running mate and destroyed any chance of winning by picking Palin," the source revealed.

Meghan McCain, Senator McCain's daughter, wrote in her 2010 book Dirty Sexy Politics that Palin brought "drama, stress, complications, panic and loads of uncertainty" to her father's campaign. While she referred to Palin as "the Time Bomb" in the book, she stopped short of placing full blame on Palin, though she acknowledged that she "wondered if it was Sarah Palin's fault."

Nicolle Wallace, former communications director for the Bush administration and senior advisor for the McCain-Palin campaign, has taken repeated swipes at Palin over the years for her actions during the 2008 elections. An endorsement is much less impactful than being on the same ticket, and Palin cannot be faulted entirely for McCain's presidential demise.

Still, there are other pieces of evidence that indicate the politician-turned-pundit may do more damage than good -- specifically in the place where she's supposed to help Trump. Iowans don't appear to particularly favor Palin. Bloomberg points out that a month before the 2014 midterm election, 56% of likely Iowa voters said her endorsement of Iowa Senator Joni Ernst would do "more to hurt" than help, according to polling from Selzer & Co. In the same survey, 57% of likely Iowa voters of all affiliations viewed her unfavorably, and 16% said her endorsement of Ernst was a "problem." (Ernst won, however.)

FiveThirtyEight notes that Palin's standing in public opinion has fallen dramatically since 2008. Her net favorability rating (favorable minus unfavorable) dropped more than 40 percentage points across all Americans and by 55 percentage points among Republicans through mid-2014. No pollster has asked about her since.

A speech Palin made at the Freedom Summit in Iowa in January 2015 was widely panned as puzzling and bizarre and drew sharp attacks from those in her own party. Fox News host Sean Hannity asked her whether the teleprompter had gone down. The Washington Examiner said her "long, rambling and at times barely coherent speech left some wondering what role she should play in Republican politics" and declared, "The GOP faces its Palin problem."

Last summer, she was dropped by Fox News.

The Tea Party, of which Palin was a star, has gradually faded from view. Palin's pull among evangelicals may not be able to outweigh Ted Cruz's appeal to the religious crowd.

Even Trump's national co-chair, Iowan Sam Clovis, has appeared -- at least in the past -- not to be Palin's biggest fan. In the wake of her January speech, he called her a "sad story" and admitted it was "hard to take her seriously" during her "painful" chat. (To be fair, Clovis has had similarly harsh words for his current boss in the past as well.)

To be sure, some expect Palin to be useful to Trump among specific groups -- namely, among Tea Partiers, evangelicals and in Iowa. Craig Robinson, former executive director of the Republican Party of Iowa, told The New York Times that she has cultivated a number of relationships in Iowa. "There are the Tea Party activists who still think she's great and a breath of fresh air, but she also did a good job of courting Republican donors in the state," he said.

Others make a similar argument about a state where there is little daylight in the polls separating Trump from his chief rival, Cruz.

"Sarah Palin has a constituency that is more likely to be attracted to Ted Cruz," said Chris Arterton, professor of political management at George Washington University. "This endorsement is set in the context of a tightening race in Iowa between Trump and Cruz. Palin's endorsement could potentially pull a small percentage of Tea Party voters to consider caucusing for Trump. In that context, it could be limited but potentially significant."

Even Cruz appears to think Palin's backing is a good thing. In a tweet Tuesday, he credited support for his election to the U.S. Senate:

I love Without her support, I wouldn't be in the Senate. Regardless of what she does in 2016, I will always be a big fan.

The crowd also thinks it's a good idea. In a new report about how Palin's endorsement has changed the race, Betfair, the world's largest prediction market, wrote, "Donald Trump is now 5/4 (44% chance) from 11/4 yesterday (27% chance) in the Iowa Caucus Republican market." Cruz is still the favorite, the report noted, "Ted Cruz still favourite [sic] for Iowa but has drifted to 8/11 (57% chance) having traded at 1.25 (1/4 or an 80% chance) a fortnight ago." Betfair now gives Trump a 39% chance of winning the Republican nomination.

While there is debate as to whether endorsements really matter in politics, Palin is Trump's highest-profile political endorsement so far in the election cycle and therefore could pull some weight.

While the GOP frontrunner has received the backing of boxer Mike Tyson, activist investor Carl Icahn and Patriots quarterback Tom Brady (at least sort of), among politicians, he has had less success. According to FiveThirtyEight's tracking of the endorsement primary, Trump has received no endorsements from current U.S. representatives, U.S. senators or governors. The only other candidate from either party to be in a similar situation is retired neurosurgeon Ben Carson (even Rick Santorum and Carly Fiorina score higher).

Michigan governor under fire over emails about water crisis.  Michigan's governor is under fire over newly released emails about the lead water crisis in Flint.

Under pressure, Gov. Rick Snyder's office voluntarily made public 273 pages of e-mails and documents Wednesday afternoon. One email reveals his chief of staff believed Flint's poisoned water - containing elevated lead levels and left residents without easy access to clean water - was not the state's responsibility. That aide also mentioned state health officials who worried that the issue could turn into a "political football," reports CBS News correspondent Adriana Diaz.

In a Sept. 25 email to Gov. Snyder, his chief of staff wrote "the real responsibility rests with the county, city and KWA," referring to an area water authority.

Obama to Flint residents: The White House has your back
Dennis Muchmore continued, "But since the issue here is the health of citizens and their children, we're taking a pro-active approach...."

Muchmore retired on Tuesday.

Just days later, the governor announced the severity of the city's water problem, after he said he received confirmation of the lead contamination.

Flint's former Mayor Dayne Walling -- who lost re-election in November -- said the e-mails were not enough.

"There's too little here to tell," Walling said. "This is missing a whole year and it's missing all the key public officials at the state level who are involved."

When Flint moved its water supply to the Flint River in 2014, the improperly treated water stripped lead from pipes.

The city stopped tapping into the Flint River in October and lead levels have decreased, but during an interview Wednesday with "CBS Evening News" anchor Scott Pelley, Gov. Snyder couldn't say what the current lead levels are.

Gov. Snyder: I take responsibility for Flint water crisis
"I don't have my number at the top of my head of the very latest data. And that varies by parts of the city," Snyder said. "Until they're in a range that is considered safe, I don't actually want to get into the issue..."

President Obama addressed the crisis in an interview with "CBS Sunday Morning," saying, "Once people figured out that there was a problem there and there was lead in the water, the notion that immediately families weren't notified, things weren't shut down -- that shouldn't happen anywhere."

The corrosive river water broken down the protective lining inside of lead pipes. The properly treated water now flowing through the pipes is rebuilding that coating, but some say it could take four to six months.

Everyone in Flint that has spoken to CBS News said they want new pipes and until then, they won't drink the water.

And last, is the Winter Storm that is about to hit is on the east Coast and that has been hitting many parts of America. The big question of course is will the Maryland Terrapins basketball team get their game off versus the Michigan State Wolverines on Saturday in the early evening (tip off is set for 630PM). Kidding aside (not really), More Than 75 Million People Could Be Impacted by Snow Storm.

Expected Snow Totals

New York: 5 - 10 inches
Philadelphia: 12 - 18 inches
Baltimore: 18 - 24 inches
Washington, DC: 18 - 24 inches
Raleigh: 1 - 4 inches
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