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(dramatic music)
- Bartenders are now being replaced by machines
so who better to talk about that then Andrew Yang,
and to have him try our crazy creation, Giant's Milk.
It's a whole bottle of Goldschlager,
a whole bottle of vodka.
Followed by a bottle of Fireball and a bottle of Hennessy.
Then you've got a bottle of Godiva White Chocolate,
a bottle of RumChata, a bottle of Bailey's,
a bottle of Kahlua.
This is a potent mix based on Game of Thrones.
Andrew, I hope you like it; let's talk automation.
So I have Andrew Yang over, okay,
presidential candidate.
I know you're a Game of Thrones fan,
- Yes I am.
- So I created this drink called Giant's Milk.
- Even after the last season, still a fan.
- Why though?
- It entertained us. I mean, it didn't end on
the greatest note but come on, it was awesome, overall.
- It was awesome up until last season, though.
- It was better before the last season.
(laughs)
- Okay, this season--
- And then we all needed a drink.
- Okay, you ready?
- We'll all be, "Let me re-write that season in my mind."
With some booze. - (laughs)
- You ready to try Giant's Milk?
- Oh, this is actually very appropriate.
Giant's Milk - Cheers.
Straight out of Game of Thrones.
(thump, thump)
- What'd you think?
- Ah, I feel bigger already.
- You like it?
Yeah, - (laughs)
I feel great.
- Okay, so, let me get into what I want to ask you.
In Las Vegas right now you have machines moving in
and bartenders--
- Yeah, we do.
Are being automated away.
- Now this sounds like science fiction but MGM just
replaced hundreds of it's bartenders in all their casino's
in Las Vegas with robots.
- Uh huh.
- And you just go and you tell it what drink to make
and it does its robot arms shaka-shaka-shaka and
it's a bit of a spectacle.
- Oh, right.
- And it serves the drink to you.
And why did they do this?
To save money because if you think about hundreds
of salaries and benefits for these bartenders,
they did the math and they said a robot is going
to do the same job and it's going to pay for itself
over time.
So this is, you can look it up.
- Uh huh.
- You can just Google that.
- So, but that tells me something.
That tells me that in 30 years, okay, because if MGM
did it, right, I know that tomorrow Cheesecake Factory's
going to do it.
TGI Friday's is going to do it, Olive Garden's going
to do it, Red Lobster's going to do it.
So that tells me 30 years from today there are no more
human bartenders.
Would you agree with that?
- There will be human bartenders but they will be
not in the big chains because the big chains
will have the money.
If you think about your Mom and Pop bar on the corner,
like they're not going to get a bartending robot
but to your point, after MGM does it, are the
other casino's going to do it?
Yes.
Are the restaurant chains going to do it?
Yes, and the sad truth of it is that customers
kind of enjoy watching the robot arms do their thing.
- I know, that's the thing, it worked!
Because people, bartenders always thought,
"You know, no one wants to get a drink from a robot."
Apparently that is not true, they frickin' love it.
- Yeah, it's-- - (laughs)
It's brutally true. Cause I grew up watching Cheers
and, you know, the rest of it and it's like you think
of a bartender as like a companion or a consigliere
or a sounding board.
But now it's just robot arms making that drink.
- What other jobs do you see 30 years from today
that won't be here?
Because I know people in college right now taking subjects
that I, don't do it, that's a waste of time.
By the time you graduate that will be non-existent.
- Yeah, there are many jobs that unfortunately are
in the midst of getting replaced by machines and
technology right now.
Call center workers, when you call a customer service
line it's going to be software that sounds like this,
"Hey, Sky, how you doing?"
- I know, I've heard-- - "What can I do for you?"
I've heard stuff like that before.
- Yeah, and right now that software is terrible and
you're just like, "zero, zero, human, human, human,
get me a human" but in two or three years
you're not going to be able to tell the difference.
So, that's going to go away.
Driving a truck or a car for a living.
They're making cars and trucks that can drive themselves
and that's the most common job in 29 states.
Food service, over time. If you go into a fast food
restaurant you can see self serve kiosks in most
of the locations now, at this point, and it's going
to go to the back of the house cause they can actually
do a lot of the assembling of food.
- Back of the house, he means like in the kitchen
where you guys don't see. - In the kitchen, yeah.
- Right now, they are placed in the front of the house
so that you just go beep, boop, boop and like the food
comes out to you.
Now their migrating to the back of the house and it's
not just these manual jobs, it's also accounting,
being a lawyer.
- Okay, so right there, don't become an account,
don't become a lawyer.
Is that what you're saying?
- I would definitely say don't become a lawyer
because I did that job for five and a half months--
- (laughs)
- and not only can you automate away that job but
it's also not a good time.
But you can automate, I mean, artificial intelligence
can already look at contracts and documents more quickly
and accurately then a human.
- Oh, wow, I didn't even know that one.
- Yeah, that's on.
- So, okay, so I'm a 18-year-old, 20-year-old
undecided about what I want to do with my future, right?
- Yep.
- Like, what jobs will be here 30 years from now that
makes sense studying because if you, I would, because
most people would say, "Learn the code."
but I've already seen YouTube videos of A.I. doing
basic coding.
- A.I. can do basic coding.
- Exactly, and if A.I.'s doing basic coding today,
by the time you graduate imagine how good that will be.
- Yeah, and that's one of the things that frustrates me,
honestly, learning to code.
One, that's not realistic for a lot of people.
Two, a lot of people don't want to learn to code
and three, software is going to be able to code in
many environments faster and more accurately then humans.
So, what I'd advise an 18-year-old, aside form staying
sober, just kidding, (laughs) - (laughs)
is, one, try and figure out what you actually enjoy doing.
It sounds kind of cliche but if you enjoy doing something,
the odds of your being good at it are much, much higher.
Two, put yourself in a position to continuously learn
from other people because it's this team-oriented
type of work that's going to be more and more
in demand in the future.
- That stuff never goes out of style and frankly, we're
getting less good at training people to be good team
players and so if you're a good team player it's actually
super valuable.
Whether, and I one of the things I love is, I love
entrepreneurship; something like you're doing here.
It's tremendous.
If you can create your own opportunities, that's ideal.
That's a very high bar but the way you learn to create
opportunities is you figure out what problems other
people have and you try and solve them.
And that doesn't mean you have to start a company
around it, that can be just like, "Hey, I'm going
to help you and try and solve problems."
That kind of thing will also always be with us.
By the numbers, 44% of American jobs are subject to
automation so we're not going to get rid of every
job.
- And what period of time would you say?
- Twenty years.
- You're sure it's 20 years away because just
for instance--
- Oh no, it's a curve, it's happening right now.
I mean, it happened to the MGM bartenders like a
number of months ago.
- Yeah.
- So, it's happening all the time but what I'm saying
is that over the next 20 years it will be indisputable
that a significant proportion of the jobs we're doing
right now will go to machines.
- Okay, but Andrew, so, a lot of people out there,
America's all about capitalism.
I love it, that's why, you know, I'm here, because
this is capitalism.
I love it, I love being an entrepreneur, you know,
doing my own thing.
- Yeah, you're a dyed-in-the-wool entrepreneur.
- (laughs) but--
- I can taste it in this drink.
- (laughs) but I know that, that is not going to be
available to most people.
- It's not, I agree, I agree.
- In a few years.
Even me, because right now they have artificial influencers,
okay, they still look unrealistic but then if you
think of companies like NVIDIA that is able
to make photos of very realistic looking people,
you could create a guy who's ripped and fit
and a girl who's super sexy and they'll be
on billboards and posters
and Instagram store shots - That's true.
and they will not be real people.
So half of the influencers in the future won't even
be human.
- Yeah, they already have A.I. generated news anchors.
- I saw that in China.
I saw that in China, yes.
- Now they're very boring and they just read the news
so it's not like they're simulating people's personalities
but you're right, we're not that far from a world where
you're not going to be able to tell the difference
between a computer generated personality online
and a real one.
And in some ways the computer generated one might be
more evocative because it's tied to your desires
and wants, you know, according to the data.
I know, it's eerie.
We're not far away from this stuff.
We've got to get our act together as fast as possible,
that's why I'm running for President.
- When, during the debates I saw a comment posted about you
where a guy was like, "Ah, here's Andrew Yang talking about
our robot overlords" but a lot of people out there
don't realize the line between science fiction
and reality, - That is real, yeah.
is, that's beginning to disappear.
- And what I say to people is, "Look, you have a super
computer in your pocket."
you're probably watching this on your super computer.
Donald Trump's our President.
Your mall just closed.
You know, it's like, it's here.
I mean, none of that stuff would have made any sense
just 10 years ago and now here we are,
so we've got to open our eyes.
- Okay, let me ask you about this, because there's
three pieces of tech that I've never heard you speak of
but these are some serious job killers.
So, I can just run through three and you can tell me
what it is.
The first one is 3-D printing.
Most Americans heard about 3-D printing because
there was a guy trying to print a plastic gun
but we are way past that.
We're printing houses, collagen that goes in your knees
and stuff, I mean, crazy stuff like that.
The next one would be vertical farming because now
you will be able to grow all your fruits and vegetables
in a city and they will be higher quality because
it's an artificial environment then the guys who are
growing out there on a farm.
Also, with meat now you have cultured meat
where you take a few stem cells from a cow
and you're able to create a burger, all right,
so, cultured meat and then vertical farming.
I mean, if you're a farmer you're like royally screwed
and this has nothing to do with China's tariffs.
- Well, I'm heading to Iowa from here,
very politician-y,
I know, but, - (laughs)
its true, I am heading to Iowa.
I mean, it's a primarily agricultural region.
If you are a small farmer you've gotten squeezed out
by these conglomerates a while ago.
So, and a lot of the agricultural production has
now gotten mechanized in the fields.
So, to the extent that we're going to move it to
a vertical farming and cultured animal products,
I will say that you're not putting the Mom and Pop
farmer out of business because the Mom and Pop farmer
got squeezed out by--
- Yeah.
- By these American conglomerates a while ago.
And the American conglomerates will probably end up
investing in vertical farms and some of the cultured
meat products.
- But they're fighting it now because you can't label,
in some states you can't label, you can't call it
a vegan burger, you can't use...
You know what I mean, they try to play with it
to try and slow it down but there's no slowing this down.
Once this train starts moving there's no stopping.
That's just the way it is.
- Well, that's one of the themes of my campaign,
is Donald Trump sold, "We're going to bring the old
jobs back. We're going to turn the clock backwards"
and I'm saying we've got to turn the clock forwards.
We have to accelerate.
One of my flagship proposals, you know, is to give
American adult $1000 a month until we can all start
sharing in the progress.
But I agree with you, some of these trends
that you've identified, they're just getting started
now and they're going to become more and more
part of our lives.
- But is $1000 enough money because when I look out there--
- (laughs)
- No, here I'm asking because I'm what you call
a Facebooker.
Like, you've met YouTubers, I started on YouTube
and now I do what YouTubers do on YouTube on Facebook.
So I'm one of the original Facebookers and I live by
an algorithm, like everyday.
Like, some days we know, okay, dude, this algorithm change
is coming down and our income goes to zero overnight.
- Ugh.
- And just imagining that spread all across the country.
Like, without Universal Basic Income, these tech dudes
will have to move into bunkers and stay there
for the rest of their lives.
Cause this, guys are not going to take this peacefully.
- I'm friends with some of these tech guys and
they realize that life outside of the bunker is much,
much, much more appealing. - (laughs)
then the opposite.
- (laughs)
They like sunlight and they like fresh air.
- (laughs)
- So, yeah, we have to keep everyone above ground.
- And you think $1000 is enough to do that?
- Well, $1000 a month is a foundation.
It's a floor and it's a way we can get started
to start moving in the right direction in terms
of the way we think about work and value in our society.
Because we need to be bigger and broader about the
way we think about work.
I talk about my wife who's at home with our two boys
right now, one of whom has autism.
Right now we don't regard her work as having economic value
or being rewarded in our society,
so we start with this $1000 a month foundation
and then we start building on top of it.
And it seems very forward but if you think about it,
we're just decades behind the curve right now,
because Washington D.C. is way behind.
You can see it, you can feel it.
You watch a hearing in D.C. about Facebook and see how--
- Oh, yes!
- They've never heard of freaking Facebook--
- Yes!
Chuck Grassley--
- Your a Facebooker, you know what I'm talking about.
- Chuck Grassley was like, "So, Mark, um, how do you
make money?" And Zuckerberg was looking around
like, "This dude don't know?" - (laughs)
What? - Is that a real question?
Yeah, what?
He knew he was smooth sailing from that point on
because he knew Congress had no idea what this dude does.
- They had no idea and the most embarrassing thing is
those questions you heard, if you followed, heard them,
that was after they prepared.
- (laughs)
- It wasn't like Zuckerberg had like a surprise visit
and then someones, "Oh, here's just a question
off the top of my head."
- (laughs)
- That's after the staff researched it and said,
"This is the best question we can come up with."
- You're not in support of breaking Facebook up?
- I think that we should explore breaking up Facebook
and some of the other tech companies, I do.
I don't think that it solves all the problems.
I think it's a deeper then just breaking them up,
in my opinion, but some of the companies should be
forced to give up certain parts of their business, yes.
- Okay, but I mean like, when you say "Break up Facebook"
you're talking in terms of like WhatsApp is separate
and then-- - Instagram.
Instagram is separate.
Like that?
- I think that's a good way to look at it,
but one of the things I've suggested, and this is going
to be a little depressing, but we've seen higher levels
of depression and anxiety, particularly among
teenage girls, that are coincident with smartphone use
and social media use.
And so what we have to do is we have to go to Facebook
and Instagram and Snap and the rest of it and be like,
"Okay, what is it about your apps and the interaction
that is causing some of these mental health and emotional
issues among certain populations."
And so if you break them up into different companies,
that doesn't actually change anything about the way
teenage girls are interacting with the app,
so we have to not just say, "Oh, if we break you up then
everything will be good."
We actually have to figure out what we're trying to solve
for and then that may involve getting into a different
set of issues then ownership structure.
- I see.
And do you, okay, so some people feel that...
I'm Facebook, Mr. Zuckerberg because I know you're
watching this, okay, so, I ain't bashing--
- What's your favorite drink, Zuck?
- (laughs)
- Is it the Giant's Milk?
- Have you actually, have you met him?
- (laughs)
- Well, you can't answer that.
- Well, actually I haven't met him.
- You haven't met him?
- Yeah, I haven't met him.
- What?
- We have people in common, but I don't know him.
- But these tech guys call you up because
Jeff Bezos call you up and be like, "Hey, I heard
you bashing Amazon for closing malls. Cut it out
or you know, you could lose your Prime membership."
Have you ever gotten a call like that?
- Uh (laughs) - (laughs)
Jeff has not called me about that just yet.
I mean, there are a lot of people waking up
to the fact that Amazon, a trillion dollar tech company,
paying zero in taxes.
So, that's not just me.
I mean, if you called everyone who said that
he'd be calling a lot of people, let's put it that way.
But, hey, Jeff, feel free to give me a call
and we can talk about this, about how we're
going to get that money.
(laughs)
- But overall, what's the tech communities response
to you in taxing them to pay this UBI so American's
can have something to live off?
- Well, what's encouraging is that a lot of techies are
on board.
I've got the support of hundreds of very prominent
techies because most of them are just doing their
jobs, they're just hanging out, and if you
say to them, "Hey, are you causing massive changes
in other parts of the economy?" Their like,
"Oh, yeah, I am."
And you say, "Do you want to do something about it?"
and then a lot of them, not all of them, but a lot
of them say, "Yeah, I would do something about it."
You know, like some of them are from the Midwest
and they've seen what's happening in the rural areas,
like, their not--
- Yeah, because the Midwest, yeah, that's, I mean,
tech's going to destroy that whole...
Any agricultural community has some issues coming.
- Well, the reason why Donald Trump's our President today
is that we automated away four million manufacturing jobs
in Ohio, Michigan, Wisconsin, Pennsylvania,
Missouri, Iowa.
So, they've already felt it in the Midwest,
like they've seen it and what's happened to those jobs
and communities is now going to spread to other parts
of the economy.
- Basic Incomes won't solve this, this will just be some,
somewhat of a softer landing.
That's the goal.
- Well, Basic Income, the Freedom Dividend--
- Yeah, Freedom Dividend.
- If you imagine you'd have a $1000 a month to everyone
here in Los Angeles, that money would go into
restaurants and daycare and Little League.
It like supercharges communities, so it's not like
you get your $1000 and then everything's golden.
Of course not, but if you project what happens
in every community, if everyone has an extra $12,000
a year to spend then that starts to create other types
of opportunities for people at every educational level.
You know, every skill level.
- What do say to the guy out there who is like, "Well,
listen, you know, I worked hard to get where I am without
anyone giving me a handout, okay, I don't agree
with this. Okay, young people need to just work hard."
- You know, it's not so much an age thing.
I just spoke at an AARP meeting and right now about
half of Americans who are just entering retirement age
don't have the money to retire.
- Yeah, no one does.
- So it's not like their like, "Oh, I'm sitting pretty.
Screw the young people."
Like, their not sitting pretty.
They're looking up being, "What the heck happened?"
You know, my parents, one of them actually had something
called a pension. (laughs)
They started getting rid of that stuff like,
very, very quickly.
So, and my parents are in their seventies, so,
it's not like an age thing.
There are a lot of people that support me that are
entering retirement age and see that the economies
not working for them or for their kids.
- Because we, you know, live in this social media world
where algorithms change on a daily basis.
Everyday we come into our office and we discuss
like whatever tech broke the night before.
- Wow, good for you.
- And it is scary how quickly things are moving.
I don't think Americans understand that, like our
technological know-how is beginning to double at an
incredible rate. - Yeah.
And in a couple years you will go to bed in one world and
wake up in a new one and that's not going to be happening
not just over night but every few hours
at the pace we're moving.
- Yeah, most Americans don't really understand what
exponential growth would actually mean.
It's happening in processing power.
Again, your smartphone, that would have been the
equivalent of literally rooms and rooms
full of giant computers.
(laughs) - Like several years ago.
Yeah, yeah, like the eighties and early nineties.
And so, it's hard for the human mind to understand
what this is going to mean in particular areas
of the economy but it's happening.
You know, and the rate of change tends to be nonlinear.
It can be like, "eh" and than all of a sudden "up."
- High, yeah because we...
So, let me ask you this, does a President Yang
fully endorse artificial intelligence research?
Like, do you really embrace the science behind it
and really try to push it?
- That's one of the themes of the campaign is we
should be excited about A.I. but right now a lot
of Americans are not excited because what they see
with the arrival of A.I. is that it feels like
someone is pulling the strings or it could be that
you lose your job to A.I.
And then what do you get in return?
The goal has to be that we are all excited about
the future so if we all get $1000 a month that's
partially funded by A.I. then you're like, "Okay,
that's good."
The other thing is you need a competent government
who actually understands the A.I. and says, "Look,
this is great that it can help us cure cancer,
maybe start to address climate change."
Like it can help us solve real problems but also
we can't let it run amok.
We can't just say, "A.I.'s going to replace
hundreds of thousands of call center workers
and the American public's going to get zero
in return" and we can't have it that the government
is decades behind the curve and out-to-lunch
while these A.I. advances are going on.
We need to have someone in the room who actually
understands the technology and is like, "Okay,
let's unplug this thing
(laughs)
this time because, you know it's doing some stuff
that we genuinely don't understand."
And I'm friendly enough with the cutting edge technologists
in this space that many of them are actually open to having
someone in the room or a partnership with government
because the most enlightened of them know that we're
entering uncharted territory.
- Speaking of which,--
- They like President Yang.
- (laughs)
- Their part of the Yang Gang..
- (laughs)
Speaking of which, Elon Musk, Bill Gates,
Stephen Hawking, they all have, they all said
we need to approach A.I. with great caution
because we are very likely to create something
that we cannot control.
How do you feel about that?
- They're right.
We need to be cautious about how we enter this frontier
and we can't be afraid of advancing ourselves
and innovating but we need to have some checks and
some people in the room that represent the public interest.
- But would you, are you endorsing, let's say like
Elon Musk, for instance, feels that the way to
avoid that happening is his company, Neuralink,
where we try to sync the human brain with our cellphones
so that as A.I. advances, we advance.
- You know what's funny is I had to give up my phone
for a few hours, I mean it happens to all of us,--
- (laughs)
- and then you actually feel like you're missing a part
of yourself.
So, I'm not even sure you need Neuralink--
- (laughs)
- I mean at this point the phone is such a part of us,
being like, "Ah, my phone says this."
I mean, I think Elon's approach is a natural
and a logical one.
No, I don't think it necessarily just solves the problem
where we're all like glued to our phones
and then we're all...
One, we're kind of already there
and two, my being linked to my phone does not help
some of the bigger macro issues around
the replacement of work.
- I can calculate stuff real quick, though.
- Yeah, I can already do that. - (laughs)
- Are you really good at math?
- The opposite of Donald Trump is an Asian man
who likes math.
- Are you really good at math?
- I'm pretty good. - (laughs)
Not to feed stereotypes here.
- Why is it that we have to stand in line in 2019,
2020 to vote when we have the technology
where we could vote on our phones?
- Yeah, I know, we pay our parking tickets and whatnot
already on our phone.-
- Yeah!
Why can't, like why can't I vote on my phone?
- All right, so here's the real truth.
Our technologies not really ready yet
(laughs)
for us to have secure voting online.
- We could do it on a blockchain, though.
- So, one of my initiatives is that I want to move us
towards online voting but the reality is for the next
at least couple of elections, we would need to have
a paper backup because right now it's not
quite as secure as we need it to be
and the blockchain can't support activities
at quite at that scale, yet.
Potentially it could.
- Okay, but--
- and I'm a 100% on board with moving us in that direction
because it would be transformative for Democracy
and we could just vote easily and we'd all
have total confidence in it.
- Yeah, like no one should have to leave work and drop,
you know, drop and then wait in line for three hours
on a business day.
- So, I want to make Election Day a national holiday, too,
because if you're going to say we're a Democracy,
you need to vote, then we should give you the day off.
But, over time, I couldn't agree with you more
that we need to move that stuff online.
- Yeah, well, you know, I can't get; you know,
I don't even have a car!
Okay!
I Uber, you know what I mean.
I have to Uber to the polls to wait in line
for three hours, come on, man.
- I will say, there are people I've met who are voters
around the country who are the reverse of you.
They have the car but they do not have the smartphone.
- (laughs)
Yeah, I get that.
- So they want to be able to go someplace and
pull that lever.
For Yang!
- One of the things that we always complain about
is, "Hey, in school we learn all about photosynthesis
and algebra, okay, stuff that does not pop-up
in everyday life, but what we do not learn is how
to do our taxes."
All the financial stuff you really have to depend on.
- Yeah, so financial literacy should be part of our
required curriculum in high school.
Not just financial literacy but also basic psychology,
health and nutrition,
effective use of technology,
relationships and relationship management.
I mean, these are the things that would actually
make high school students excited to learn.
- But is there someone out there that actively--
- And it would help us.
- Is there someone out there that would actively
block this because just where did we never, like,
even the best schools in America don't
necessarily teach that stuff.
- Teach this. I mean, I have an economics degree
and I was still not financially literate until--
- (laughs)
- Sometime thereafter.
One of the things that I realized was that you cannot
become financially literate until you have some money.
- Yeah.
- So we put some money in your hands and we teach you
financial literacy and then it clicks.
- Yeah.
- Before then you were like, "Yeah, whatever, time,
value, money."
So, to your question as to why we have this archaic
curriculum, it's because in America we set up this
curriculum during the Industrial Revolution and it's
very much geared toward creating industrial workers.
And also pretends that everyone's going to college
when not everyone's going to go to college.
And then the school's don't have a powerful incentive
to adapt or evolve and so if you show up on the scene
and say, "Hey, we should teach financial literacy"
you have tens of thousands of school districts
and school boards around the country who are
like, "Ah, well, I've got all these requirements
and the teachers know how to teach them and all
the stuff and the budget and the curricula."
But trying to modify what school's are teaching now
is like trying to move a battleship.
It's tough.
So, I mean we're in a bit of a pickle.
So, I'm with you, we need to try and adapt and evolve.
We should have high school courses that are actually
relevant to kids but they can't just bust out
their smartphone and look up.
And we have to say, "Look, college is not for everyone."
We have to try and train people to have a vibrant,
healthy, productive life even if they're not going
to college because so much of the course work
right now assumes you're going to try and go to college.
- Your UBI, you don't endorse paying off everyone's
school debt, right?
- I think we have reached a point where we have
an immoral level of school debt and I would forgive
a lot of it but I don't believe in a blanket forgiveness.
Like we have to, so one of the things I propose is
a 10 by 10 plan, where if you commit 10% of your
wages, whatever they are, it could be zero, for 10 years
then your debt free at the end of that.
So, that would help millions of Americans but it's not
like we're just going to scrub it all.
We need to get the cost of education down,
we need to put money into your hands,
whether you go to school or not,
but we have reached 1.5 trillion in school debt
and it's this crushing, immoral burden on
many, many Americans.
- Okay, I get that, but what about many of us who have not
gone to college.
Like, you know, the argument is like, "Okay, wait a minute
now, they're getting hooked up but we can't?"
- Yeah, I know what you mean.
That's one reason why the Freedom Dividend hooks
everyone up.
- Right, right!
- So now I'm giving money to everybody.
- And I, yeah, yeah, yeah, okay.
- And so I would try and work out the most extreme cases
of student debt cause some of these schools really
shafted people.
But I feel you, man, because, like, you were
just making it happen.
He's just hustling and becoming a Facebook star.
- (laughs)
- He didn't need school to do it.
There's a lesson there.
- (laughs)
- Not that everyone's going to do it.
- I'm just joking.
- I'm not, Andrew Yang is not advocating that
everyone become - yeah, yeah
an influencer, cause that's mathematically impossible.
- (laughs)
- There are not enough hours in the day for all of us
to become influencers.
- I thank you for coming out.
You could tell them, you could say bye to the audience.
- Thank you all, if you want to learn more about me,
automation, the Freedom Dividend, how we can build
an economy that works for us,
a trickle-up human centered economy,
go to yang2020.com, make a donation,
the cost of a drink or less, doesn't matter,
- (laughs)
- And let's make this country one that
we're still proud to call our own in the days to come.
So, thank you all very much
and thank you, Skyy.
- Check out Andrew Yang.
Thank you for watching, I realize this was a much
different kind of episode,
but hey, my bartenders out there,
which I am one of, losing their jobs.
So, I wonder how long before a machines here
replacing me.
Later, stay tipsy.
(laughs)
- Stay tipsy.
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Robot bartenders taking jobs! - featuring Andrew Yang

32 Folder Collection
王惟惟 published on January 13, 2020
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