Full Text Campaign Buzz October 8, 2012: President Barack Obama’s Speeches at Campaign Events in Los Angeles, California

CAMPAIGN 2012

CAMPAIGN BUZZ 2012

THE HEADLINES….

Remarks by the President at a Campaign Event

Source: WH, 10-8-12 

Nokia Theater

Los Angeles, California

6:20 P.M. PDT

THE PRESIDENT:  Hello, L.A.!  (Applause.)  Are you fired up?

AUDIENCE:  Fired up!

THE PRESIDENT:  Are you ready to go?

AUDIENCE:  Ready to go!

THE PRESIDENT:  Thank you!  Thank you, L.A.!  (Applause.)  Thank you so much, everybody.  Everybody, thank you.  (Applause.) Thank you.  Thank you so much.  Thank you.  (Applause.)

AUDIENCE:  Four more years!  Four more years!  Four more years!

THE PRESIDENT:  Thank you so much.  Thank you, everybody.  Everybody, have a seat.  Have a seat.  Now, first of all, I’ve got some thank-yous to make.  I am so grateful to George Clooney. Give it up for George.  (Applause.)  Jennifer Hudson.  (Applause.)  Old school — Earth, Wind and Fire.  (Applause.)  Jon Bon Jovi.  (Applause.)  New school — Katy Perry.  (Applause.)  Stevie Wonder.  (Applause.)  And I understand Katy had some choirs out, so give it up for the choirs.  (Applause.)

I want to thank the members of Congress who came today, and I also want to thank two of our country’s outstanding mayors — Julian Castro, and your very own Antonio Villaraigosa.  (Applause.)

Now, I’ve got to admit that even though my staff all came over early to get the show, I got left behind.  (Laughter.)  But my understanding is it was an incredible show.  (Applause.)  These guys — and everybody here are just incredible professionals.  They’re such great friends, and they just perform flawlessly night after night.  I can’t always say the same.  (Laughter and applause.)  But here’s the good news, is we’ve got a better vision for our country.  We have a better plan for the next four years.  (Applause.)  And that’s why we’re here tonight.

AUDIENCE MEMBER:  Love you!

THE PRESIDENT:  Love you back.  (Applause.)

We’ve got some work to do.  We’ve got an election to win.  Everything we fought for in 2008 is on the line here in 2012.  And I need your help to finish what we started.  I need your help.  (Applause.)

Four years ago, I told you I’d end the war in Iraq, and we did.  (Applause.)  I said I’d end the war in Afghanistan — we are.  (Applause.)  I said we’d focus on the people who actually attacked us on 9/11, and today Osama bin Laden is no more.  (Applause.)

Four years ago, I promised to cut taxes for middle-class families, and we have, by $3,600.  (Applause.)  I promised to cut taxes for small business owners, and we have, 18 times.  (Applause.)

We got every dime back that was used to rescue the banks.  We passed a law to end taxpayer-funded Wall Street bailouts for good.  We passed health care reform — also known as Obamacare — because I do care about the American people.  (Applause.)  So your insurance companies can’t jerk you around anymore, or tell you that being a women is somehow a preexisting condition.  (Applause.)

We repealed “don’t ask, don’t tell” so no outstanding soldier is ever kicked out of the military because of who they love.  (Applause.)

When Governor Romney tried to give us his business advice about the economy and said that we should “let Detroit go bankrupt,” we said, no, thanks, we’re not going to take that advice.  We reinvented a dying auto industry that’s back on top of the world.  (Applause.)

So three years ago, four years after that campaign that you were watching on that video, after the worst economic crisis of our lifetimes, our businesses have now created more than 5 million jobs.

(Applause.)  On Friday, we found out the unemployment rate has fallen from the height of 10 percent down to 7.8 percent — (applause) — the lowest since I took office.  Manufacturing is coming back to America.  Home values are on the rise.

Now, we’re not there yet.  We’ve still got too many Americans looking for work, too many families who can’t pay the bills, too many homes underwater, too many young people graduating with too much debt.  (Applause.)  But if there’s one thing I know, we’ve come a long way and we’ve come too far to turn back now.  (Applause.)

The last thing we can afford right now is four years of the very same policies that led us to this crisis in the first place. I cannot allow that to happen.  I will not let it happen.  That’s why I am running for a second term for President of the United States, and that’s why I need your help.  (Applause.)

I have seen too much pain and too much struggle to let this country go through another round of top-down economics.  One of the main reasons we had this crisis in the first place is because we had big banks on Wall Street that were allowed to make big bets with other people’s money on the line.  And now, Governor Romney wants to roll back the rules so we go back to that behavior?  Not if I have anything to say about it.

One of the main reasons we went from record surpluses under Bill Clinton to record deficits under George Bush is because we put two wars and two tax cuts on a credit card.  And now, Governor Romney wants another $5 trillion in tax cuts that he can’t pay for?  Not if I’ve got anything to say about it.  (Applause.)

Obviously, the Governor knows his $5 trillion isn’t too popular, so a few weeks before this election he’s trying to pretend it doesn’t exist, because that’s a lot easier than trying to explain how he’d pay for it without asking middle-class families to pick up the tab.  The other night he ruled out asking millionaires and billionaires to pay even a dime more in taxes to help us bring down our deficit.  Not a dime.  When he was asked what he’d actually do to cut spending, he said he’d go after public television.  So for all you moms and kids out there, don’t worry, somebody is finally cracking down on Big Bird — cracking down on him.  (Laughter.)  Elmo has made a run for the border.

Governor Romney plans to let Wall Street run wild again, but he’s bringing the hammer down on Sesame Street.  (Laughter.)

L.A., we can’t afford another round of tax cuts for folks who don’t need them.  We can’t afford to gut our investments in education or clean energy or research and technology.  We can’t afford to roll back regulations not just on Wall Street, but on oil companies and insurance companies.  That’s not a jobs plan.  That’s not a plan to grow our economy.  That’s not change.  It’s a relapse.  We’ve been there.  We have tried that.  We’re not going back.  (Applause.)  We are moving forward.  That’s why I’m running again.  That’s why I need your help.  (Applause.)

See, we’ve got a different view about how we create jobs and prosperity in America.  This country doesn’t succeed when only the top are doing well.  We succeed when the middle class is getting bigger, and people have ladders of opportunity to live out their dreams.  Our economy doesn’t grow from the top down.  It grows from the middle out and the bottom up.  We don’t believe that anybody is entitled to success in this country.  But we do believe in something called opportunity.  (Applause.)

We believe in a country where hard work pays off and responsibility is rewarded, and everybody is getting a fair shot and everybody is doing their fair share and everybody is playing by the same rules.  That’s the country that I believe in.  That’s the country you believe in.  (Applause.)  That’s what I’ve been fighting for, for the last four years.  That’s why I’m running for a second term.  We’ve got a lot more work to do to make sure that everybody is taking part.  (Applause.)

So here’s what we need to do.  We’ve got a lot more to do.  I think it’s time to change our tax code so we’re not rewarding jobs — companies that are shipping jobs overseas.  (Applause.)

I want to reward small businesses and manufacturers who make products that are stamped with three proud words:  Made in America.  (Applause.)

I want us to control our own energy here in America.  After 30 years of inaction, we raised fuel standards so by the middle of the next decade, your cars and trucks will go twice as far on a gallon of gas — and that means something here in Los Angeles. (Applause.)

Today, the United States of America is less dependent on foreign oil than any time in the last two decades.  (Applause.)  So now it’s time to move forward.  My plan would cut our oil import in half, by investing in the clean energy that’s creating thousands of jobs all across America right now — not just oil and natural gas, but wind power and solar and fuel-efficient cars and long-lasting batteries.  And unlike my opponent, I’m not going to allow oil companies to collect another $4 billion in taxpayer-funded corporate welfare.  (Applause.)  We’re not going to let China win the race for clean energy technology.  I want that technology developed right here in the United States, creating jobs right here in the United States, helping our environment right here in the United States.  That’s what we’re fighting for.  (Applause.)

I want us to have the best education system in the world, make sure that Americans from every walk of life are getting the chance they need to get the skills they need to succeed.  I would not be standing here if it weren’t for an education that I couldn’t necessarily afford on my own.  (Applause.)  It was the gateway of opportunity for me, for Michelle, for so many of you. And now you’ve got a choice.  We could gut education to pay for Governor Romney’ $5 trillion tax break.

AUDIENCE:  Booo —

THE PRESIDENT:  Don’t boo — vote.  (Applause.)

Or we can recruit 100,000 new math and science teachers; improve our early-childhood education system; provide job training for 2 million workers at our community colleges; work with colleges and universities to cut the growth of tuition costs.  We can meet those goals.  We can make sure that every young person here in Los Angeles, here in California, here in the United States of America, no matter what they look like, no matter where they come from, if they’re willing to work hard, they can succeed, too.  That’s our goal.  That’s what we’re fighting for.  (Applause.)

We’d use the money we’re saving from ending the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan to pay down our deficit, but also to put people back to work — rebuilding roads and bridges and schools all across America.  And every brave American who wears the uniform of this country should know that as long as I am Commander-in-Chief, we will sustain the strongest military the world has ever known.  And when our troops take off their uniform, we will serve them as well as they’ve served us — because nobody who has fought for this country should have to fight for a job or a roof over their heads when they come home.  Let’s not just talk about honoring our veterans; let’s put our money where our mouth is.  That’s why I’m running for a second term.  (Applause.)

Fifth, we need to cut the deficit, but we’ve got to do it in an intelligent way.  I’ve proposed cutting it by $4 trillion over the next 10 years, and I’ve already worked with Republicans to cut a trillion dollars of spending.  But we can’t get this done unless we also look at the other side of the ledger.  We don’t cut our way to prosperity.  We’ve got to ask the wealthiest among us to pay higher taxes on incomes over $250,000, which is the same rate we had when Bill Clinton was President — our economy created nearly 23 million new jobs, the biggest surplus in history, and a lot of millionaires did well, too — because when we give tax breaks to middle-income folks, to lower-income folks, they spend it.  They need to, to pay the bills, which means businesses end up with more customers, they make more profits, and that means they hire more workers.

Governor Romney said it’s fair that he pays a lower tax rate than a teacher or an auto worker that makes $50,000.  I think he’s wrong.

AUDIENCE:  Booo —

THE PRESIDENT:  Don’t boo — vote.  (Applause.)

I refuse to ask middle-class families to give up their deductions for owning a home or raising their kids just to pay for another millionaire’s tax cut.  (Applause.)  I refuse to ask students to pay more for college, or kick children out of Head Start programs, or eliminate health insurance for millions of Americans who are poor or elderly or disabled just to pay for tax cuts we can’t afford.  And that’s the choice that we face in this election.  That’s what this election comes down to.

Over and over again, we’re told that since government can’t do everything, it should do almost nothing.  If you can’t afford health insurance, hope you don’t get sick.  If a company releases pollution into the air your children breathe, well, that’s the price of progress.  If you can’t afford to start a business or go to college, just borrow money from your parents.  (Laughter.)

That’s not who we are.  That’s not what this country is about.  Here in America, we believe in individual initiative and self-reliance, but we also believe there are some things we do together.  We understand America is not just about what can be done for us.  It’s about what can be done by us, together, as one nation, as one people.  (Applause.)  You understood that in 2008. It’s true even more so now in 2012.

Because of you, we’ve made progress.  You’re the reason there’s a little girl with a heart disorder in Phoenix who gets the surgery she needs because insurance companies can’t limit her coverage.  (Applause.)  You’re the reason a factory worker who lost his job in Toledo is back on the line building the best cars in the world.  You’re the reason a student here in L.A. has help paying for her college.  (Applause.)  The reason a veteran can go to college on the New G.I. bill.

You’re the reason a young immigrant who grew up here and went to school here and pledged allegiance to our flag will no longer be deported from the only country she’s ever called home. (Applause.)  You’re the reason that an outstanding soldier won’t be kicked out of the military because of who they are or who they love.  You’re the reason why thousands of families have finally been able to say to loved ones who served us so bravely:  “Welcome home.”  (Applause.)  You’re the reason.

And if you turn back now, if you buy into the cynicism that everything that we fought for somehow isn’t possible, then of course change won’t happen.  If you give up on the idea that your voice can make a difference, then other voices will fill the void — the lobbyists and the special interests, and the folks who are writing $10 million checks to beat me, and folks who are trying to keep making it harder for you to vote, the politicians in Washington who want to control the health care choices that women are perfectly capable of making themselves.  (Applause.)

You’ve got to make sure that your voice is heard.  Only you can make sure that those things don’t happen.  Only you’ve got the power to move us forward.

I’ve always said — I said this back in 2008 — that change, real change, takes time.  It takes more than one term or one President.  It takes more than one party.  (Applause.)  It can’t happen if you write off half the nation before you even take office.  (Applause.)

Back in 2008 — everybody always remembers the victory, but they don’t always remember the bumps in the road.  Things always look good in retrospect.  But in the middle of it, we were — we made all kinds of mistakes.  We goofed up.  I goofed up.  But the American people carried us forward.  (Applause.)  And even with all the things we had going for us — all the way that things just kind of converged, 47 percent of the country still didn’t vote for me.  (Laughter.)  I just want to point that out.  (Laughter.)

But on the night of the election, I said to all those Americans, I may not have your vote, but I hear your voices.  I need your help.  I’ll be your President, too.  (Applause.)  And I don’t know how many will vote for me this time, but I want you to know I’ll be there for you no matter what.  (Applause.)  I’ll be fighting just as hard for you as I am for somebody who did vote for me — because I’m not fighting to create Republican jobs or Democratic jobs; I’m fighting to create American jobs.  (Applause.)  I’m not fighting to improve schools in red states or blue states; I’m fighting to improve schools in the United States.

The values we believe in don’t belong to any one group or one party — they’re not black or white, or Asian or Latino or Native American, gay, straight, abled, disabled — they are American values; they belong to all of us.  (Applause.)

And I still believe we’re not as divided as our politics suggest.  (Applause.)  I still believe we’ve got more in common than the pundits tell us.  And most of all, I still believe in you.  (Applause.)  I still believe in you, and I am asking you to keep on believing in me.  (Applause.)  I am asking you for your vote.  I am asking you to get out there and work.

If you are willing to stand with me, if you’re willing to work with me, if you’re willing to knock on some doors with me and make some phone calls with me — (applause) — if you’re willing to email and tweet, and call your friends and call your neighbors, talk to your cousins, talk to grandma and grandpa — if you will do that, we will finish what we started in 2008.  (Applause.)  We will win this election.  And we’ll remind the world why the United States of America is the greatest nation on Earth.  (Applause.)

Thank you, California.  God bless you and God bless the United States of America.  (Applause.)

END     6:42 P.M. PDT

Remarks by the President at a Campaign Event

Source: WH, 10-8-12 

Ritz-Carlton Los Angeles
Los Angeles, California

8:26 P.M. PDT

THE PRESIDENT:  Thank you, everybody.  Thank you.  (Applause.)  Thank you so much.  Everybody, please have a seat.  First of all, you just heard from the future of the Democratic Party — the great Mayor of San Antonio, Julian Castro.  (Applause.)  We’re so proud of him.

There are so many people I could thank tonight, so I’m just going to focus on three individuals.  First of all, my unbelievable Southern California co-chairs — John Emerson and Ken Solomon.  Please give them a big round of applause.  (Applause.)  They have been tireless in their efforts.  They have been unbelievable.

The other person that I want to acknowledge in particular — because I said this to them privately, I’ve got to say it publicly — Jeffrey and Marilyn Katzenberg have been — (applause) — they have been tireless and stalwart and have never wavered through good times and bad since my first presidential race, back when a lot of people still couldn’t pronounce my name. (Laughter.)  And I will always be grateful to them for just the incredible support that they’ve given.  So thank you very much.  (Applause.)  Thanks, both of you.

Some of you are aware that — well, all of you are aware that Michelle and I just celebrated our 20th anniversary.  (Applause.)  And the actual anniversary date was not that romantic.  (Laughter.)  There was some speculation as to whether this had an impact on my performance.  (Laughter.)  But I did make it up to her on Saturday.  We went out to dinner, a date night.  And it was a wonderful evening.  It was a private room, because people kind of lean over and start listening if we’re in the booth next to them.  (Laughter.)  And Secret Service gets nervous.  (Laughter.)

And we had this wonderful young waiter, and he brought us all our stuff, and he was patient with us as we were dawdling over the menu.  And we were milking it for all it was worth because we don’t get out that often.  But at the end of the dinner — it was very professional, very unobtrusive — but at the end of the dinner he just said, I wanted to just say how much I appreciate you because you saved my mother’s life — because my mother had a stroke, she wasn’t yet qualifying for Medicare, and because of the Affordable Care Act, we were able to get her coverage that allows her to take her medicines and is keeping her alive.

And it reminded me of why we do this.  I am a fairly competitive guy.  Clooney has played basketball with me.  (Laughter.)  And I don’t like to lose — especially not to actors.  (Laughter.)

MR. CLOONEY:  We were on the same team.  (Laughter.)

THE PRESIDENT:  We were on the same team.  I put him on the team — and we did win.

MR. CLOONEY:  That’s right, we did.

THE PRESIDENT:  And so sometimes during the course of campaigns, we get caught up in the sport of politics, and the ups and the downs, and doing the this and the that, and how much money did we raise and how many doors have we knocked on.  And all that’s important, but it is in service of that waiter, Anthony’s mom.  Or some young girl in Phoenix who’s going to be able to get the surgery that she needs because the insurance company can’t impose a lifetime limit.

Or the auto worker in Toledo who was laid off his job and couldn’t figure out how he was going to support his family, and had to have that conversation with his kids explaining how dad is out of work right now and so we’re going to have to tighten our belts, and we’re not sure we’re going to make the mortgage payments.  And then suddenly the plant reopens and people come back to work.  And it’s not just about a paycheck but it’s about that sense of being part of a community and building something that’s worthwhile, and holding your head high and knowing your kid looks up to you because you’re looking after him and building for his future.

That’s why we do what we do.  That’s why I got into this business.  And there are times during the course of a presidency when you are so focused on policy and Congress and data and analysis, and yet one of the wonderful things about the presidency is that at least once a day, you’re reminded that’s why you do it.  That’s why you fight.  That’s why whatever controversies or press or all that stuff that comes up, it all, in the end, is worthwhile because you know that you’re in some small way helping a whole bunch of people realize their dreams.

And that’s what’s at stake over the next 30 days.  It’s not clinging onto an office.  It’s not about power.  It’s not about perks.  It’s not about winning.  It’s about, can we sustain — over the next 30 days, and then over the next four years, and then over the next decade, and then over the next two decades — that sense that there’s something about this country that allows everybody to get a fair shot, and allows everybody who is willing to work hard and take responsibility to chase their dreams.

It doesn’t guarantee people success.  It doesn’t guarantee that they’re not going to hit bumps in the road and there are not going to be tragedies in their lives.  But the idea that in this country everybody counts, and that for all our individual initiative and self-reliance, we also do some things together as one people and one nation — that’s what the next 30 days is about.  And that’s why I intend to win.  That’s why we’re going to be working so hard to win.  (Applause.)

Most of you guys are pretty familiar with policy, so I won’t bore you with too many details.  But I can’t recall an election in my lifetime in which the contrasts are sharper or the stakes are higher.  We are going through this incredible transformation, not just here in the United States, but globally.  The world has shrunk.  It’s more competitive.  There are huge opportunities to create peace and security and prosperity, but there are also enormous possibilities of the American Dream shrinking and the world becoming more dangerous.  And on each and every issue that we’re talking about, my opponent and I just have very different ideas about where we need to go.

I believe that we’re going to have to have the kind of economic policies that reward investment here in the United States and create more opportunities for businesses to thrive.  My opponent, his basic view is that the status quo of doing as little as possible, unimpeded as possible for folks who are moving jobs overseas, or not providing their workers health care, or you name it, that that kind of status quo is acceptable.  I disagree.

When it comes to education, he is prepared to gut our investments in education and college in order to provide tax cuts to people in this room who don’t need them and weren’t asking for them.  I think that us making investments in early childhood education, and making sure that our high schools are graduating kids that are capable of learning, and making sure our community colleges are there to train our workers for the jobs that are out there right now, and maintaining tuition that’s affordable for young people — I think that’s absolutely vital.  That’s how we win the race to the future.

On energy, I’m big on oil and gas, and developing clean coal technology, but I also believe that if we’re ever going to have control of our energy future, then we’ve got to invest in solar and wind and biofuels, and that it does make sense for us to double our fuel-efficiency standards on cars.  And that’s not a socialist plot — (laughter) — for us to reduce our energy usage.  It’s the smart thing to do.  It’s right for our national energy.  It’s right for our economy.  It’s right for the environment.  He disagrees.

I think that it’s going to be important for us to make sure that as we reduce this deficit, we do it in a way that’s balanced and fair.  And I have to tell you, after four years of having a pretty good front row seat on the federal government, there’s no doubt that there are things that we can do smarter.  There are aspects to the federal government that were designed in the 1930s and need to be redesigned and there are savings to be had.  And we’ve gone after waste and fraud and regulations that aren’t working, and we’re going to continue to be as aggressive as possible on that.

But the bottom line is, is that there are certain things we need to pay for.  And when my opponent proposes $5 trillion worth of tax cuts, $2 trillion of additional military spending that our military is not asking for, and doesn’t provide a single detail on how to pay for it, what that means is either we’re going to be blowing up the deficit or we’re going to be sticking it to folks who can’t afford it.  Somebody is going to pick up the tab.

And I don’t want it to be middle-class families who are just barely making ends meet.  I don’t want it to be kids on Head Start who get kicked off and potentially foreclose a future — their future.  I don’t want it to be students who suddenly have to pay $1,000 more in tuition costs because they’re not getting the same level of Pell grants.  I don’t want it to be some family that’s got an autistic kid who needs help from Medicaid, or a senior in a nursing home whose family depends on that support.  I don’t want it to be a senior who is relying on Medicare and just barely getting by.  That’s not who we are.  That’s not what we’re about.  And it’s not a smart way to grow the economy.

So on every issue domestically we’ve got differences, and I haven’t even — we haven’t talked about the fact that my opponent feels comfortable with Washington making decisions about women’s health care that women, Michelle tells me, are perfectly capable of making themselves.  (Laughter and applause.)

We haven’t talked about what’s at stake with respect to the Supreme Court.  We haven’t talked about what’s at stake with respect to civil liberties.  And obviously there’s a lot at stake internationally.  And an opponent who calls me ending the war in Iraq “tragic,” or suggests that somehow we should stay longer in Afghanistan has a very different world view, different perspective.

And so the question now is, how hard are we willing to fight for the vision that we profess?  How hard am I willing to fight for it, but it’s not just me in this thing — how hard are you guys willing to fight for it?

There are times sometimes when — like in 2008 where politics has just been trendy.  It’s kind of cool to be an Obama supporter in ’08.  (Laughter.)   And there are some folks who got in early, and they can go around saying, I told you so.  (Laughter.)  We knew this guy was going to make it.  And then there are times where you just have to grind it out, because it’s hard.  It’s hard work bringing about change.

But as we go into these last 30 days, I just constantly want you to think about what’s at stake among your friends and your family, but also the stories in your own past about maybe an immigrant parent who came here and was able to succeed because they got a student loan, or somebody in your family — or maybe you — who had a door open to him because you were willing to work hard, but you didn’t come from wealth or privilege.  And the question is, is that what we’re going to sustain for our children’s future as well?

As a practical matter, nothing that my opponent offers will create more jobs, reduce our deficit, grow our middle class, improve our education system, improve our environment or make us safer around the world.  And I’m not just offering prospective plans.  Over the last four years, I’ve shown you that we have created jobs, improved our education system, made us safer in the world, helped to clean up our environment.  I haven’t just talked about it, I’ve done it.  And I intend to continue to do it.

So to all of you here tonight, I want to say how grateful I am.  But I also want to tell you we’re not finished yet and I’m a big believer in closing the deal.  (Laughter and applause.)  So you will see me working as hard as I have ever worked for the next three years — or for the next 30 days.  (Laughter.)  It will seem like three years, but it will be 30 days.  (Laughter.) And then, you’ll see me working as hard as I ever have over the next four years.

But I’m going to need you guys alongside me, and even after the election — because the election is just a means to an end.  Even after the election, I’m going to be continuing to call on you.  It won’t be for political donations, but it’s going to be for your time and your energy and your ideas and your effort, because we’ve got a lot of work to do.

The one thing that I remain extraordinarily confident about is in the American people and in our future if we make good decisions.  And I travel around the world a lot, and I’m not somebody who expects that other people love their country any less than we love ours, but I will tell you there is something exceptional and special about this country.  And there are very few people around the world who wouldn’t do everything they could to be citizens of the United States or have the same opportunities that we have.

And we’ve just got to make sure that that’s there for that waiter who served Michelle and I the other night, for his kids, for my kids, for your kids, our grandkids.  If we work hard these next 30 days, we’ll be able to deliver that.

Thank you very much, everybody.  God bless you.  Thank you.  (Applause.)

END
8:44 P.M. PDT

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