CNN’s Chris Cuomo grilled GOP Strategist David Urban over President Donald Trump’s Supreme Court nomination Brett Kavanaugh.
On Tuesday night’s show Cuomo asked Urban clearly if Kavanaugh would overturn Roe Vs. Wade.
“Do you think he’d overturn Roe v. Wade?” Cuomo asked.
Urban dismissed the question and never provided a straight forward answer. “Listen, as you know, my former boss, Chris, was a guy named Arnold Specter,” Urban said.
Cuomo would not let him off the hook. “Yeah, we’re waiting for you to answer the question, Dave,” Cuomo said. Urban then started talking about the courts.
“When Brett Kavanaugh gets sworn in, it doesn’t automatically get overturned. That’s not how the court works,” Urban said.
Cuomo asked for the third time what he thinks Kavanaugh would do if he had the chance to overturn Roe v. Wade.
“When he gets asked [to address it] do you think he will overturn Roe v. Wade?” Cuomo asked.
Watch as Urban dodges this question below.
Trump declares that Fox News is ‘no longer the big deal’ in the 2020 presidential campaign
Donald Trump on Friday reflected on what he sees as the key differences between his 2016 and 2020 presidential campaigns.
"The biggest difference between the Presidential Race in 2020 and that of 2016 is the 2016 candidate, Crooked Hillary Clinton, was much smarter and sharper than Slow Joe, we have even more ENTHUSIASM now, and [Fox News] has become politically correct and no longer the big deal!" Trump tweeted after arriving at his Bedminster Golf Club for the weekend.
Trump has grown increasingly frustrated by the network and its polls, which gave him more bad news on Thursday.
‘Very good news’: Law prof praises Kentucky’s bipartisan compromise to allow everyone to vote by mail
The state of Kentucky was praised on Friday after a bipartisan agreement was reached to expand voting by mail during the COVID-19 pandemic.
"Any Kentucky voter wary of the risk of COVID-19 will be able to vote in the Nov. 3 general election by mailing in an absentee ballot. Voters will also have the option of casting a ballot in person during the three weeks leading up to the election, or waiting until Election Day," the Lexington Herald-Leader reported Friday.