Laura Ingraham hosted James Carville and Mary Matalin, authors of Love and War.
Carville said he was married for the first time at age 49 and he and Matalin have been together twenty years. Matalin praised her children and said people frequently ask about their marriage as a paradigm for a cure for DC's woes. She said she's for gridlock in politics. She added that marriage is hard, but that one can't walk away from a sacred vow such as marriage. Ingraham pointed to the fact that both of them are confident and have trust in one another. Matalin said she has never had an interest in another man and Carville said the book was fun to do as a retrospective of their lives. He spoke about how their move to New Orleans turned out well, even as they have been fixtures in DC and Ingraham noted there is something soulless about DC. She praised them for making the move.
Matalin said she is into moving the needle in politics and is pleased how New Orleans has improved. She said it takes elbow grease to get results and will get involved if there is a presidential candidate who has a clear record of accmplishment. Carville said he'd be glad to help Hillary Clinton on the margins, but not running a campaign.