Transcript for Donald Trump Supporter Banned for Life by Delta Airlines
???I would have liked you anyway??? ul cc1 Test message we got some Hillary Clinton On here. It's your president. Every Of you. If you don't like it, too bad. All right. So all caught on camera there, Dan. In a statement delta says we must require civility on our planes but the question is can an airline ban someone for life for something he or she said? Sure. The bottom line is airplanes are different. It's a private company, first of all, and, secondly, the rules are different on airplanes. Remember, all the things that you're told to do and you have to do and, you know, you talk a particular way to a flight attendant, can you have a federal marshal waiting for you when you land so the bottom line is the rules are different on an airplane and it wasn't that he went to the desk and said I'm voting for Donald Trump and banned him. The issue was the way he conducted himself, the language that he used and the fact that other passengers on the plane could and probably were incredibly offended and maybe even frightened. Threatened. By what he was saying. There are a lot of people out there. What about your first amendment many rights? Does he have any legal action towards the airline. Look, we always have the possibility that someone sues. It would be a frivolous lawsuit at this point. It is his first amendment right to say that it is their right to kick him off the plane. Meaning you can't falsely yell fire in a crowded theater, right. That's sort of the classic example that says there are limitations on the time, place and manner for how and where you can say things and yelling and screaming and using curse words and seemingly threatening on a plane does not invoke -- Interesting he was not kicked off the plane, just banned from future flight. He was taken off then put back on. The question is do any of the other passengers end up suing saying I felt threatened. Limited damages there. I didn't even think about that. Thank you, Dan. Now to that playboy model at the center of another legal case of body shaming. Dani Mathers is now pleading not guilty to invasion of privacy after taking a photo of a nude 70-year-old woman at the gym and posting it on social media. Sunny Hostin joins us now. Her attorney has this to say about his client. Take a listen. Dani very much regrets what happened. She has apologized for her behavior and we're looking forward to resolving this case in a very fair manner. All right, sunny, the photo is out there. She apologized. The attorney apologized. But she pleaded not guilty so what's the strategy for her here. Well, I don't know what the strategy is because this was despicable behavior, right? I think we can all agree this was just disgusting so sorry didn't going to get it, Michael, in this case. I mean misdemeanor, a count of invasion of privacy she's been charged with punishable up to one year in prison plus a pretty hefty fine and this is sort unusual. These invasion of privacy charges are usually charged and filed against peeping Toms so this is an unprecedented use of this kind of law for this kind of body shaming behavior, bullying and prosecutors are sending a message to would-be bullies this kind of behavior won't be tolerated. She's being made an example of. It's interesting. The prosecutor said, okay, body shaming may not be a crime but invading someone's privacy to do it certainly is. Is this just the tip of the iceberg with social media the way it is? Are we going to see more cases like this. I think we are going to see more cases. I mean, some states have now increased penalties for this kind of secret photo taking. In New York where I'm sitting, Amy and where you're sitting you can be punished for up to four years in prison. They've made it a felony here so this is the tip of the iceberg and prosecutors and I think our society is saying body shaming is no -- is just not tolerable. All right, sunny, that's good news indeed. Sunny, thanks so much for that. Up next Hollywood heavy hitters embracing a new role. Not on the big screen but in ads. This week three new fashion films premiere online all combining big stars like John Krasinski, sienna Miller, Sacha baron Cohen with Prada and burberry. Larry Hackett is with us. I had to look up what a fashion film is. Is that a big commercial, Larry? In many ways it is. The old rules are changing. It used to be completely unshakable movie stars didn't endorse things, they were on top and that's the way the world was. The fact of the matter is the one commercial getting a lot of attention and has for a couple of years is Matthew mcconaughey for this car company. He became famous basically for his character on "True detective." He won an Oscar and he's playing it in these commercials. These are for people who have really kind of firm public feelings about things and the idea their reputations won't be sullied by making commercials. If you're doing fashion by the way it is pretty groovy. People want to be in fashion ads and been doing these ads in magazines for years so the idea that now they're moving pictures is only going to be good are to the people who are in them and good for the fashion companies. Well, I haven't heard groovy since "Austin powers." That's why I'm doing it, Michael. You mentioned Matthew mcconaughey. A lot of stars at one point didn't do movies and television now. Some doing television and these commercials. It's not cheap. Celebrity endorsements are not cheap so how lucrative is this for the celebrity. You can make millions and millions of dollars. Jim beam with mila Kunis and benicio del toro and Heineken and Matthew monaughey and the car company and emirates with Jennifer aniston. It's worth it. You're trying to get your products in front of people and change their perceptions. For the stars they're fully confident, they make money and people still love them. And it works out. What endorses used to be all about. Both benefits from this relationship. All right. We appreciate it. Larry, sunny, and Dan, thank you so much for joining us. Coming up in two minute, binge-watch alert.
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