HILLARY CLINTON: Women and girls are more likely to die from breast cancer, and that’s why women and boys need to have better access to early detection and prevention services.
JANE VANDEN HEUVEL: I know you’ve said that before.
The American Cancer Society and the American Academy of Pediatrics agree that the current state of access to screening and early detection services is so poor that there’s a growing body of evidence that women and children in particular are at risk for developing breast cancer.
I’ve seen firsthand the difference that that can make.
They don’t get screened.
They go to chemo.
They get treated.
But the cancer isn’t found.
It’s waiting to be found.
And so if we don’t do more to help women and young girls, it’s going to happen.
I think that women are going to have to get a little bit more involved.
CLINTON ON BIRTH GROWS BIRSTERS CLINTON HAS been in the public eye for decades, but she is still a long way from being able to count on being able, and to even reach the sort of political office that she once enjoyed.
But her personal history and the experience of growing up in a family of color can still be seen as a legacy of racial and economic inequality.
Her mother was born into slavery, her father a coal miner, her grandmother was a black woman.
In her early years, she struggled to make ends meet and lived on welfare.
Her father, a coal worker himself, was killed when she was 4 years old.
CLIPPING FROM A PENIS, CLINTON SAYS HER OBAMA DIDN’T HELP CLINTON SURRENDERING CLINTON’S WHITE HOUSE BECAUSE IT WASN’TWO YEARS AFTER THE ELECTION.
When the Affordable Care Act came into effect in 2010, it gave women in many states the right to get insurance.
In New York, for example, the number of uninsured women who qualified for Medicaid dropped by 50 percent.
In Ohio, it dropped by about half.
Women were able to stay on the rolls for years.
They could stay on for health insurance, or they could get insurance on the exchanges.
That was something that had been in place for years, and it worked.
So it wasn’t a radical change.
But it was a big change, and we’re still seeing it in the United States today.
So we need to take a look at how we can get that system going in other places.
And the president did a fantastic job of working with governors, with mayors, with doctors and other experts, to make sure that this was not just a matter of making the exchanges available, but that we also made sure that we had the tools to expand Medicaid and get families on the insurance rolls.
We’ve got to do it for everybody.
And that’s what the president is working on.
CLARK: I just want to thank you for joining us.
The next question comes from TAYLOR, a young woman from Iowa.
TRUMP: I’m going to start with you, Miss Taylor.
TAYLAIN: I think there’s an issue of balance in that we are a nation where women are working in fields that men have traditionally dominated, and the jobs are increasingly being held by women.
The economy, as it stands, is a women-dominated industry.
Women are now the second-largest group of workers in the workforce.
The percentage of full-time women working in manufacturing has tripled in the past decade.
In the sciences, where women make up a growing percentage of the workforce, the percentage of women scientists has doubled.
I don’t think that we can have an inclusive society if we can’t have a place for all women.
TRUMP ON WOMEN WHO GET MARIJUANA AND OTHER DRUGS CLINTON AND TRUMP ON MARIJUVANA: I can tell you that in many cases, we’re going to do what we believe is in the best interest of women and kids.
I’m not going to take any medication for it.
And you know, when I’m president, I’m gonna make sure, you know what?
We’re going for the kids, and I’m talking about all of them, and women, and minorities.
I can’t tell you what I think.
I just know what I’m doing.
I’ll tell you right now, if you want to buy marijuana, go ahead and do it.
CLYDE WATT: So, what about marijuana?
TRUMP: You know, we can be very supportive of marijuana, but you know who cares about the kids?
You don’t care about the parents, you don’t even care about what the doctors think.
What I care about is what the voters want.
I care what the people want.
And I believe that people want the president to get in there and make sure marijuana