Perry said there is fraudulent election activity in Texas and he is willing to take the state's grievances to the U.S. Supreme Court. He also reiterated his intention to find money to keep Women's Health Program services in place in Texas, though he did not offer any specifics on where that funding would come from.
"We're having to spend a lot of money and time protecting our right to make sovereign decisions from this administration," Perry said, calling the "strings" attached to clean air, election and health laws an "extreme" violation of states' rights.
Anchor Bill Hemmer also asked Perry about life off the campaign trail.
The Texas Tribune thanks its sponsors. Become one.
"We're still engaged in the dialogue. We're just fighting on a different front," Perry responded.
Watch the video below.
Texas Tribune donors or members may be quoted or mentioned in our stories, or may be the subject of them. For a complete list of contributors, click here.
The Texas Tribune is pleased to provide the opportunity for you to share your observations about this story. We encourage lively debate on the issues of the day, but we ask that you refrain from using profanity or other offensive speech, engaging in personal attacks or name-calling, posting advertising, or wandering away from the topic at hand. To comment, you must be a registered user of the Tribune, and your user name will be displayed. Thanks for taking time to offer your thoughts.