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You want to leave it better than what you had it." "And it's like you know, I've had so many of my girlfriends text me. So, then we move on to Iraq and then we end up in Afghanistan. We were backstage, sort of the backstage area in Kuwait as a makeshift backstage area which is actually their gym, which is behind the stage that they built there and we just sort of had a cordoned off area up against the gym wall which is a mirrored area.
That's all." "I don't want to be cliche, but, you know, you talk about leaving the world a better place for your kids, you know -- sorry," Tweeden said tearing up. You want to leave, you know -- you try to set examples for your children, right? You try to -- you want to set examples and you want the world to be better for your kids. LEEANN TWEEDEN, NEWS ANCHOR: Actually, the first show was in Kuwait, we started in Kuwait.
It was just like sort of overwhelming emotion, you know, and I even had Lauren, one of the girls that came out about Harvey Weinstein, who is a friend of ours and I've known her for a long time, and she told me -- she texted me last night she knew I was going to talk about it this morning, and she said, you're going to feel better, you know? I haven't gotten to that point yet, I'll be honest. You know, I don't feel like yay, it feels great coming out and talking about it. Yes, I think -- I think more women are going to feel, and men too, I think people are going to feel more empowered to speak up when it happens. So it's, it's really -- it's happening there and maybe it's going to happen in more palaces like Capitol Hill or, you know, maybe it'll take a little bit longer to happen in middle America because the spotlight is not shining as bright, you know, at the local Chilies or at the local you know, Kinko's or wherever people are working where you know, you don't have a-list actresses and you know, big movie moguls and stuff. It might be a little bit different, but it's definitely, you know, I think the change, the tide is turning.
I mean, I still feel kind of sick about it, you know? I still feel sort of embarrassed about it, you know? Is sexual assault and rape and all of these things still going to happen? That people know their names because they see them on T. And I think it's definitely -- people are more aware now and I think people are not as afraid to speak up because people are going to call it out as it happens and I think this younger generation and I think it's happening. TAPPER: Leeann, one last question for you, and that is any woman or man watching right now who has experienced the kind of thing that you have experienced, what's your message to them as you go through the end of this very, very difficult day?
Well, they put out long tables and people, you sit next to each other and you sign autographs and troops can line up where they want and get an autograph. TAPPER: The only thing I'm going to say to you is don't read Twitter for the next week. TAPPER: Because you're going to find people who are against cancer patients on Twitter. It's -- you know, I'm glad that he -- that second apology, I think maybe he had some time to digest it and think about it and, you know, I believe him. And I think men and, you know, there are men victims that have come out and, you know, this whole Harvey Weinstein era in the last month that have come out, yes.
Dallas Cowboy cheerleaders, very popular and people line up. Al Franken has come out and apologized and said, you know what, that was in poor taste. That's the only thing I'm going to say to you in terms of -- TWEEDEN: What did you say? But I do want -- you keep talking about Al Franken's -- Senator Franken's apology and I want to read you -- he put out one statement, then he put out a second one. And, you know, the one that came out this morning, I accepted that one too. My initial reaction was, it sounded like a staffer put that out hastily. People need to take a long, hard look at the culture that has been happening since, you know, men and women have walked the earth, frankly. TWEEDEN: And I hope it's changing, and I hope it will change because it's going to take all of us.
TWEEDEN: -- that's how Harvey Weinstein was able to protect because that's how women stay silent, or men, right? TWEEDEN: And they do that in Congress, and Congress they're paying them off with our money. TWEEDEN: They're paying them off with taxpayer money. TAPPER: Do you -- are you willing to testify before the Senate Ethics Committee? And I think that's really where change is going to be driven from. Not because of how the media necessarily covers it, but because partisans seize upon it. About people taking credible allegations of sexual misconduct and using them for partisan purposes, one way or the other? I mean, when is -- how can you take sides when there's right and when there's wrong? We were talking about it on the radio show, and I said if you listen to stories like we watch "The Voice" for example, right, where you turn your seats around and you hear a voice and you don't see the face, you don't see the person, you don't know where that voice is coming from.
When you can pay off and say, I'm going to pay you for your silence. I'm sure that million didn't come out of their personal pocket, right? Not from the victims coming out and talking about it. And we saw that with the allegations against Donald Trump last year. You just hear the beautiful melody and you just hear the talent, right?
And I'm wondering if are there any women who came before you who inspired you to come forward today? And it just -- it just sounded like my words you know what I mean? TAPPER: The world that you're making for your children, for your 2- year-old and for your 4-year-old, you realize that you are making it better for them. Well, but it's -- but both of them need to be impacted by this, right? TWEEDEN: You know, you always -- I don't want to be cliche, but, you know, you talk about leaving the world a better place for your kids, you know -- sorry. When you're sexual assaulted, it doesn't matter if you're a Republican or a Democrat.
I mean, I still feel kind of sick about it, you know? I still feel sort of embarrassed about it, you know? "You don't need me to say that this, but you did nothing to be embarrassed about. There's nothing you did that you should be embarrassed about," Tapper reassured her. And he just persisted and he said again, let's rehearse the scene. That's a whole other -- that's a whole other thing people do and that's not what I do. So, persistence and just making me feel uncomfortable, I finally said, OK. And you know, the whole time in my mind, I'm thinking, it's like Bob Hope, you know, you're going to come in for the kiss, I'm the girl, and I'm going to just turn my head or I would cover his mouth. He comes in, and you know, at the last second we're coming in, and he just -- he puts his hand on the back of my neck and he comes in so fast and he just sort of, you know, it's like that, you know, there was no finesse to it at all, let's put it that way. TAPPER: Now, I know you've said that you spent much of the rest of the tour being as professional as possible on stage, acting the part -- TWEEDEN: Yes.
I mean, my phone died already twice today because people have been texting and calling and they're like, you know, stay strong because you're doing something that is going to make the world better for your daughter, you know? Full transcript, via CNN: JAKE TAPPER, CNN: Joining me right now is Leeann Tweeden. So, they kind of have that for us so we can see, you know, when everybody changes back there and everything and you can see, you know, make sure you're dressed and everything. And he's like, let's go over our lines and let's do -- we really should rehearse the kiss and that was the first time I'd heard that part of it.
TAPPER: You've been -- we've all been watching the changes in the society when it comes to this issue of sexual assault and harassment in the last year, I guess -- I mean, slowly and now quickly. And it's so sad to me that, you know, if you are sexually assaulted or abused or raped or whatever it is that has happened to you, you're a victim or you're an abuser or whatever, it doesn't matter if you have a D or R in front of your name, that should have nothing to do with it.
Bill Cosby, Roger Ailes, Bill O'Reilly, Mark Halperin, Harvey Weinstein, James Toback, Brett Ratner, on and on and on and on, are there any of the women who came for in any of those cases who inspired you? You want to leave, you know -- you try to set examples for your children, right? You try to -- you want to set examples and you want the world to be better for your kids. And it's like you know, I've had so many of my girlfriends text me. I mean, that's the thing that when Congresswoman Spear came on the show, you know, she has, you know, teamed up with other Republican females in Congress to talk about like this is not a partisan issue.