Subtitles section Play video Print subtitles Thanks for being here. You're the only people not protesting something right now. So, thank you. A lot of protests going on at the airports all over the country really because of the president's travel ban. At the airport in Los Angeles there was chaos and confusion, nobody could get in or out before the protests start. That was before. If you haven't heard, this is what happened over the weekend. On Friday, the president gave an order banning people from seven countries from entering the United States, including people with green cards. And then on Saturday the president screened Finding Dory at the White House. I don't get political but I will say that I am against one of those two things. Like I said I don't get political, so I'm not going to talk about the travel ban. I'm just going to talk about the very non-political and family friendly People's Choice Award winning Finding Dory. Now of course Finding Dory is about a fish named Dory and Dory lives in Australia. And these are her parents and they live in America. And I don't know what religion they are, but her dad sounds a little Jewish. Doesn't matter. Dory arrives in America with her friends Marlin and Nemo and she ends up at the Marine Life Institute behind a large wall, and they all have to get over the wall. And you won't believe it but that wall has almost no effect in keeping them out. Now this is Becky, she is not important, just a hilarious, comedic element that makes a wonderful storytelling. Even though Dory gets into America, she ends up separated from her family. But the other animals help Dory. Animals that don't even need her, animals that don't even have anything in common with her They help her even though they are completely different colors because that's what you do when you see someone in need, you help them. So that is what I hope everyone who's watching Finding Dory has learned. Tune in next week when I explain women's rights talking about the movie Mr. Wrong. Right now let's dance!