Election 2016: Strategies to End Poverty

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In this Friday, June 17, 2016 photo, homeless man David Brophy, right, talks to People Assisting The Homeless (PATH) outreach team members who are helping him acquire an ID card on a street near where he lives in downtown Los Angeles. With California's homeless situation at a crisis level, state officials are negotiating a plan to provide up to $2 billion to help cities build permanent shelters that would get mentally ill people off the street. (AP Photo/Richard Vogel)
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In this Friday, June 17, 2016 photo, homeless man David Brophy, right, talks to People Assisting The Homeless (PATH) outreach team members who are helping him acquire an ID card on a street near where he lives in downtown Los Angeles. With California's homeless situation at a crisis level, state officials are negotiating a plan to provide up to $2 billion to help cities build permanent shelters that would get mentally ill people off the street. (AP Photo/Richard Vogel)

In this Friday, June 17, 2016 photo, homeless man David Brophy, right, talks to People Assisting The Homeless (PATH) outreach team members who are helping him acquire an ID card on a street near where he lives in downtown Los Angeles. With California’s homeless situation at a crisis level, state officials are negotiating a plan to provide up to $2 billion to help cities build permanent shelters that would get mentally ill people off the street. (AP Photo/Richard Vogel)

The Clinton/Kaine presidential ticket has a poverty elimination plan that targets their base but also moves into the poorest communities in the nation – in Donald Trump territory, Appalachia.

White House Correspondent April Ryan talked exclusively with Senator Tim Kaine.

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