Also in this playlist...
This transcript is automatically generated
Thank you back in this country in the votes have been cast in the confetti has fallen now President Obama is back at the White House.
And he is already staring at a full plate of issues including Syria and Libya.
Chief White House correspondent Ed Henry takes a look at the challenges ahead.
After returning to the White House last night President Obama today took a stream of celebratory phone calls from world leaders but the UK's David Cameron and Israel's Benjamin Netanyahu.
-- the euphoria of reelection is quickly giving way to the hard reality of governing with foreign policy crises bubbling from Iran to Syria.
Plus lingering questions about the terror attack have been Ghazi which will result of those three different house and Senate Committees -- -- administration officials next Thursday.
Hopefully now there were past the election the administration will actually do the right thing because.
Coming up -- -- election they did not they claim to be the most open and transparent administration ever but they're not doing the basics.
In sharing with congress this basic information.
One of the three panels the house foreign affairs committee has invited secretary of state Hillary Clinton to testify about the terror attack for the first time.
We are very committed to working with the congress throughout this process.
On the domestic front the second term issues are just distorting -- the president pushing for a bipartisan deal on immigration reform that is alluded several of his predecessors.
-- the president's campaign manager Jim Messina conducted his final conference call the election season today.
And did a bit of a victory lap declaring Republicans are on defense with the Latino voters right now.
When -- -- their part talk and an illegal.
Dad city TV show a piece of legislation like the DREAM Act.
That you know over 90%.
The universe course you know that.
You know make it very very hard to go give.
White House aides also believed their boss now has the upper hand in negotiations over the fiscal cliff.
Especially with Republican speaker John Boehner signaling he may be ready for a deal -- conservatives are warning while the president does not have to face the voters again --
Filter by section