tv CNN Newsroom CNN June 16, 2013 11:00am-12:01pm PDT
abandoned in the canadian arctic, only to be found by american sailors and returned to queen victoria. the desk was a token of good will and friendship, as the plaque on it attests. thanks to all of you for being part of my program this week. i will see you next week. hello, everyone. i'm fredericka whitfield. welcome to the cnn newsroom. a look at the top stories for this hour. how did russian vladimir putin end up with an nfl super bowl ring? the new england patriots owner, robe robert kraft, says putin took it. putin claims it was a gift. we get all to the bottom of the controversy with a live report. cut in half. firefighters have been battling flames for almost a week now.
we'll ask them how they decide which homes they can save. >> we begin this hour with a story of international intrigue. a super bowl nfl ring belonging to robert kraft is currently stashed way in the kremlin. how did it get there? craft initially said the massive ring of almost five carats of diamonds was a gift to president putin in 2005. now, kraft is telling a much different story. elena cho is live with this story. explain how this came to be. >> you say it's international intrigue. really, a case of international he said-he said. the question being this, did russian president vladimir putin steal a super bowl ring from new england patriots owner, robert kraft. kraft is now saying, yes. the patriots owner was an an event in new york city and accepting the carnegie hall of
excellence. during that acceptance speech he brought up the story that first surfaced in 2005. that is when kraft met with putin in st. petersburg according to the "new york post" that first broke snoempt kraft said he showed putin his new $25,000 diamond encrusted super bowl ring by the way is engraved with his name on it. putin said, according to kraft at the gala, he goes, cain kill someone with my ring. i put my hand out and heut it in his pocket and three kgb guys got around and walked out. that's what kraft says. did putin really steal the ring? not according to one aide who says he was there at the time. in a statement to cnn, putin spokesman said, i was there when it happened. what mr. kraft is saying now is weird. i was standing 20 centimeters away from him and mr. putin and saw and heard how mr. kraft gave this ring as a gift.
as you can see it's a little he said-he said. >> big time he said-he said. how do we get to the bottom of the truth? i guess in the first place, why this back and forth? why this misunderstanding if it was so cler to so-- clarear to ? >> yes. especially after so many years. and that kraft mass changed his story over so many years or time has passed and speaking a bit more freely. to explain it, initially, kraft himself said the ring was a gift to putin. you said that. he said as much in his statement back then. take a look at your screen. he said, kraft, i decided to give him the ring as a symbol of my respect and admiration i have for the russian people and the leadership of president putin. a little bit different story. he said white house officials
urged him to say it was a gift in the interest of soviet-u.s. relations. that was the bush administration. what did we do? we caught up with former vice president dick cheney. watc watch. >> i don't know anything about it. i heard a brief blurb on it this morning. >> that's cheney doesn't know anything about it. it silts at the kremlin library. we reached out to him. show response. it is father's day after all. we saw vladimir putin give a news conference with david cameron, but while there were many many questions about syria, there were no questions about the ring. >> he wasn't wearing it because you said it is on display at the kremlin library. my gosh, i guess that kind of smarts for mr. kraft, too. i'm sure this is not the end of the story. >> no. we will get to the bottom of it. >> just the tip of the iceberg. >> thanks.
appreciate it. president obama and 11 others are meeting for that g-eight summit. protesters are already there, some dressed as heads of state. many want the leaders to address global pofr. i president obama hosted the group last year at camp david, maryland and this year, what to do about the civil war in syria. back in this country, flash floods washed cars right off the road and put drivers in a really dangerous situation in missouri in particular. up to 10 inches of rain fell in just two-hours around springfield yesterday according to our affiliate kolr. it was enough to turn roads into rivers in a blink of an eye. rescuers were busy nonstop to help drivers who got stuck in floods. colorado families are on edge today waiting to get back to their homes after a wildfire forced them to evacuate. firefighters are gaining the
upper hand on the flames but hundreds of homes are destroyed and some families are still waiting to see the damage. martin savidge is live for us in colorado springs. martin, you've been getting an interesting perspective from the firefighters. what do they say? hello. they're making great progress and at 45% containment and continue to make strides there and probably will do so today. no signs of active fire. we were out there yesterday and very small pockets of literally tree stumps burning. that's why people are growing more and more frustrated, why can't they go home. close to 5,000 homes destroyed by this blaze but thousands saved. that raises the, how do firktszs determine what can be sacrificed or saved? >> reporter: no firefighter wants to let a house burn.
sometimes there's no choice. >> that's the hard part. you know doing a gut check in this job sometimes there's a home you can't save. >> reporter: life or death, one of the hardest decisions is whether they can save a home. in a fire like this, it's a decision they have to make a lot. >> go ahead. >> have an address for you. >> reporter: todd has to make that call from his truck while riding in the fire. it's based on training, experience and how he reads the lan land. >> you can quickly read that terrain potentially dangerous for firefighters? >> correct. >> reporter: this terrain over here, simply different topography, safer? >> correct. >> that house can be saved? >> correct. >> reporter: this one you might have to let go? >> correct. >> mike has a saying, it's his crew reading the flames. he reads the house itself. >> stucco, wood, wood roofs, tile roof. if it's combustible materials,
it will be a harder home to defend. >> reporter: that may sound cold or insensitive. in the past, firefighters have stayed too long simply because it was a home and died trying to save it. another deciding factor is the big perkture, balancing say saving a home versus saving a subdivision. that's james shanel's call. >> although a single residents and his property is that person's we have to look at the overall community in general. >> reporter: all of this from todd to mike to james is done in minutes of treat the and chaos of a roar iing blaze. they say it's never ever easy. it will be the difference in some cases whether a homeowner comes home to a home or not. >> it is a tough decision to make because you don't ever want to see any lose their home. the tougher decision is will all the firefighters come home at the end of the day.
>> reporter: if they could, firefighters say they would save every home. the greatest pain is knowing they can't. fredericka, when you're with those firefighters going through the remains of the destroyed homes. the emotions going through them, they know it's somebody's home or somebody's life. and that home was sacrificed so thousands more may be saved. >> a tough call to make. martin savidge. thanks so much. hours away, get ready for a new way of waking up in the mornings. tomorrow, the debay of cnn's morning show, new day, with chris cuomo. kate bolduan and 6:00 a.m., you don't want to miss it. did the surveillance programs really keep us safe from potential terrorist attacks? yes. more details about that this week. we'll have a preview.
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any terrorist plots. good to see you on the windy white house lawn. what are officials saying about the surveillance programs. >> reporter: that's right. it's windy here. it depends who you talk to. i have folks on both sides of the issue. house committee chairman mike rogers was on state of the union this morning talking about this program. he says as more information comes out about what just what kinds of plots these surveillance programs were able to help thwart, that will allay some of the concerns of the modern people. let's listen to what he had to sa say. >> i do think it helps. as people get a better feeling this is a lockbox with only phone numbers, no names, no addresses in it, we've used it sparingly, it is absolutely overseen by the legislature, the judicial branch and the executive branch, has lots of protections built in, if you can see the number of cases where
we've actually stopped a plot, i think americans will come to a different conclusion that all the misleading rhetoric i've heard the last few weeks. >> reporter: that's one side of the issue. on the other side you have democrat senator mike udall from colorado concerned about millions and millions of data and length of phone calls being collected by americans. he suggested today on "meet the press" this could be a violation of the fourth amendment. he wants to see more limits put on the collection of this status. that's the debate going on now, fred. >> are there any expectations in the coming days? >> reporter: some of the information about the kinds of plots these surveillance programs have helped thwart is already trickling out. we know the nsa wants to make more data available, broadly not operational details. one thing we learned from a declassified document released just yesterday was one plot thwarted with the help of these programs was the plot to bomb
the new york subway system in 2009. we know the government was listening in to calls or tracking calls from the man who was ultimately convicted of that plot, at the time called one of the most serious threats to the united states on the homeland since 2001, fred. >> thanks so much from the white house. >> reporter: thanks. the embattled leadership in syria is a bit more isolated today. egypt once seen as a go between announced it is sever verge diplomatic ties. one congressional leader says he approves of the obama administration's proposal to arm some of the syrian rebels. >> the reality is we need to tip the scales, not simply to nudge them. the president's moving in the right direction. to large degree this is who we exert our leadership with allies abroad and gulf leadership in europe. a lot of what we want to see
done can be done through our allies if we direct them and tell them this is where we want to head. >> for more on egypt's decision to pull away from syria. here is cnn. >> reporter: another blow to the syrian government now that the egyptians said they are sever verge ties with damascus and forcing them to close their embassy in cairo. they've been seen as a possible mediator between the interests and now all of that seems to have gone away. the mood here in damascus is one of defiance. pro government supporters say they are still standing by the government, if america wants to guest involved in this war, let them come. they are very concerned and the government is concerned about the possible scale and scope of american intervention and they're waiting to see what moves the u.s. takes next. one of the things that is bolstering the government in damascus is the fact that the russians continue to say they are not convinced by the
evidence of possible chemical weapons use on the battlefield and the russians have said any sort of weapons delivery to the rebels would make a peace process very difficult. cnn, damascus. >> the alleged plotters of the 9/11 attacks are headed to a courtroom at guantanamo bay and meet one of the inmates on a hunger strike almost four months now. ♪ ♪ et toujours ♪ me amour ♪ how about me? [ male announcer ] here's to a life less routine. ♪ and it's un, deux, trois, quatre ♪ ♪ give me some more of that [ male announcer ] the more connected, athletic, seductive lexus rx. ♪ je t'adore, je t'adore, je t'adore ♪ ♪ ♪ s'il vous plait [ male announcer ] this is the pursuit of perfection.
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guantanamo bay will be back in the spotlight this coming week. starting tomorrow, there will be hearings for the alleged 9/11 conspirators. that includes suspected mastermind khalid shaikh mohammed. it comes at a time when some inmates at the detention facility had been on a hunger strike some months now.
>> reporter: detainee number 239 has lived within the barbed wire fences of guantanamo more than 11 years. now, he is one of 103 detainees on a hunger strike to close the prison down. this is what he wrote in response to questions from his lawyer. i am not yet being force fed he wrote. the new procedure is to wait until people are really badly off and have physically harmed themselves, perhaps permanently, before force-feeding, which then just keep us barely alive as a hipocra husk of a human being. he went on, i do not want to be force fed or die either. this is a living dyed in guantanamo. if i have to risk death for principle, this is what i want to do. >> he is a saudi national and also a british resident. he's never been charged with a crime and cleared for release twice but never freed. as his letters to his lawyer in london show, he is no stranger to hunger strikes or being force
fed. >> back in 2005 or 2006 they used to leave the tube in my nose for days on end and now pull it out for every feed so we have 120 centimeters shoved in and pulled out twice day. if someone vomits on themself as just happened, they carry on force-fe force-feeding him. it is very very wrong. >> the millimetitary says it is force-feeding to keep them away. even president obama has questioned the practice. >> the current situation we are force-feeding detainees on a tunger strike. is this who we are? is that something our founders foresaw? is that the america we want to leave our children? >> reporter: to understand conditions inside guantanamo, we spoke to once a fellow inmate who left guantanamo in 2005, and now works with cage prisoners, a british advocates for the war on
terror. >> they say they're protesting conditions or desecration of the koran, not getting clean drinking water, getting strip-searched constantly or getting sprayed in the face with pepper spray or rubber bullets used against them. all of that is true. that's not the primary reason they're doing this. they're doing this because there is no hope. >> reporter: he believes the hu hunger strike will succeed but wonders what will happen when he see his wife, daughter and son he has never met born while he was in prison. here's how he believes the hunger strike will end. being set free and i believe it will happen very soon. i do fear when my children shout for daddy, will not respond as i have been called 239 for so long, they may need to call me by a number for a while. he has this message from washington. this place is going to close. either sooner or later, he wrote, and it is going to be a stain on america's reputation
you start cleaning either sooner or later. don't wait for too much later as there are going to be dead people down here and that's not good for any. from his writing, a catholicism inside the guantanamo -- a glimpse inside the hunger strike coming on four months. cnn, london. >> unclear whether the hunger strikes will impact the court proceedings this week. what can we suspects ahead of tomorrow's hearings. joining us pointee for the commission, retired general, good to see you and reporter for the miami herald, carol rosenberg joining us by phone. carol, let's get to you, since you are there, lots of procedural motheringses that must be addressed in this first week. through it all is it expect expected 9/11 mastermind khalid shaikh mohammed will be brought into the courtroom tomorrow and if so what is he expected to look like?
>> reporter: yes. fredericka. this will be the first time we see the five men accused of the september 11th attack since february before this hunger strike began. the first thing we're looking for, are any of these five men on a hunger strike. we told the military will not include them in their figures and what is going on in their prison is a secret. fist thing we get a clichls tomorrow morning. then we get about five days of legal motions. there are 17 on the docket at the moment. not any of them will likely refer to anything that happened on september 11th, 2001. these are going to be legal motions that will set conditions for the eventual trial before military officers. questions of the integrity of the process, an effort by the defense lawyers to throw out the charge sheet. the most interesting testimony may come tomorrow from general alten berg's successor, retired
admiral bruce mcdonald, who will talk about the way he set up this trial and the charging process more than a year ago when they were brought for arraignment. >> general altenberg, to you, what are your expectations how this will all be played out? are all of these enemy combatants or at least these suspects, are they being represented by u.s. military attorneys? >> i believe they're -- all five are represented both by detail ed military defense counsel. i think they each have at least one if not more civilian defense counsel's in addition to possibly representatives from their country. they're all pretty well represented in terms of numbers and the quality of that representation. >> do you think there will be a potential conflict they're represe represented by council might be coming from their country as well as military counsel? >> i think all defense attorneys know the challenge of having a good relationship with the
defendant and with gaining their confidence. i think military counsel especially are concerned about that because they represent the military and a lot of defendants don't realize their sole responsibility is to the accused, their clients so to speak. it takes a while for some people to understand that and gain that confidence. now, it's even more serious and dramatic for people representing terrorists from another country or alleged terrorists if you will. they have the challenge. >> go ahead. sorry. >> i was going to say, they know the challenge and it's been very demanding since 2003, when most of these commissions got started. the defense lawyers know how to do that. they know how to work with clients and try to gain their trust and confidence. it's apparent that's happened in most of these cases. >> general, what kind of time do you suppose may -- especially face to face, realtime spent between defendants and their
council, whether u.s. military appointed ones or those from their country. >> i have no way of knowing for certain. i think they're able to spend hours at a time together. the logistics are tough going guantanamo. they have access to each other when the defense lawyers are down there. >> then it brings to the issue of these reported listening devices, there may have been some listening devices present while attorneys and defendants were meeting. then there's also response these listening devices might not have been used. might this complicate matters in your view? >> it certainly complicates matters. there will always be motions in that regard. it's my understanding there are places where only client and attorney meetings can take place and in those places there are no listening devices. the listening devices at issue were in joint use facilities used for interrogations and other interviews in addition to
client-defendant interviews. it's my understanding those devices were never in operation when there were attorney-client meetings. >> general altenburg, thank you for your time. carol, keep us posted as you will be in those proceedings as early as tomorrow. thanks to both of you. jehe is the most american of the superhero, would you agree? superman of the new man of still it out this weekend, the latest version of this comic book franchise. what keeps people so interested?
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u.s. lawmakers are speaking outs on the nsa leaks. the chairman of the house intelligence committee said the nsa has not been listening to americans' phone calls. the security agency reportedly said it collects only basic data of phone calls. this week, we expect to hear more about the national security agency surveillance programs. tomorrow, president barack obama and other world leaders gather at the g8 summit at a meeting at a secluded golf resort on an island. what to do about the civil war in syria and economic and international trade. who's at the table? canada? france, germany, russia, britain and, of course, the united states. back in this country.
flames from a destructive wildfire in colorado are now dying down and firefighters have more than significant% contained. the big task is letting families back to their homes. nearly 500 homes were destroyed in that wildfire and many families have not been able to get in to see the damage from their homes. nelson mendela continues to get better according to south african president jacob zuma. he said he is still in serious condition but improving. the former south african leader was rushed to the hospital last weekend with a recurring lung infection. who better to bless your harley davidson than the pope? pope francis did just that for thousands of harley davidson riders who rode into st. peter's square today, part of the 110th anniversary celebrations in rome. no kryptonite for superman
this weekend at the box office. ticket sales put him at the top of the heap with a whopping $125 million. the next closest was this is the end at more than $20 million. the top five were rounded out by now you see me and fast and furious 6 and the purge. i should point out that warner brothers, which made man of steel and cnn are both owned by timewarner. the superman story is a classic of pop culture. this particular version is markedly different from ones before. here is citizen's rick baldwin. >> reporter: superman has long been at home on the small screen. lois and:00 clark in the '90s. smallville. and this weekend, a different story. this weekend, after decades of missed steps, warner brothers is taking another shot at establishing a superman
franchise with man of steel. >> it's not an s. in my world, it means hope. >> here, it's an s. >> why has it been so hard? it started off well enough, 1978, superman the movie ushered in the era of the super man franchise. christopher reed really did make us believe a man could fly. it took liberties when he reversed the earth's rotation to stop lois lane from dying. why wouldn't he do that every time something horrible happens. superman 2 has its fans. despite looking like mick fleetwood on the cover of "ru mours," the director richard donner was fired after finishing most of the principle photogr h photography and richard myers was brought in to finish. then there were moments like this. just try that kind of revision with today's comic book crowd.
superman 3 is where the franchise went off the rails. no lex luther. robert von's generic villain subbed in for gene hackman. lois is barely in it. gene hackman and margo kidder were angry over donner's firing in number two. what's richard prior doing in this? the box office quest for peace that buried the franchise for two decades. after that, another film company had the rights and looked like the producers were holding a loved ones hostage and special effects aa step above action figures. they tried unsuccessfully to revive the series in the 90s. tim burton to direct with nicolas cage to don the cape, when you think of all-powerful super human, you think of this guy.
here is a purported costume test with cage. yikes! comic super fan kevin smith was hired to write the script but quickly found himself bogged down by ludicrous producer demands. >> three things. one, i don't want to see him in that suit. two, i don't want to see him fly. and, three, he's got to fight a giant spider in the third act. >> warner brothers tried again but struggled with its vision. j.j. abrams even had a version in which krypton never blew up. ashton kutcher and even will smith, practically every actor in hollywood who could walk upright and speak english was considered. producers settled on brandon ralph. who? everyone asked and are still asking director brian singer ditched the x man franchise to
direct 2006's superman returned. pretend like superman 3 and 4 never happened. way ahead of you. but a confusing concept to sell to audiences. singer took liberties and gave superman a son with lois. >> his cryp tonian biological make jun enhanced by lois's son and she gets a super kick to her stomach. >> and that most american of superhero, an ideal, the way we like to think of ourselves, patriotic, benevolent. don't screw with us. let's face it. no one fan ta sizes about being wi clark kent. >> the face, the glasses, that has the costume superman uses to blend in with us. >> you have a lot of people hoping you can make us believe man can fly again.
>> okay. the 40th annual daytime emmy awards happening tonight, honoring the best in soaps, talk shows and children's entertainment. robin meade and a.j. hammer of our sister network, hawaiian are among the hosts. the most nominated network for the "young and the restless." cnn is among those nominated with sanjay gupta medicine. you can watch it starting 8:00 p.m. this evening with special coverage from the red carpet at 7:30 eastern time. for beatles fans, a dream come true. ringo starr takes us on a new tour of his museum. so much cool stuff, we'll show it all to you. is exelon patch. now with more treatment options, exelon patch may improve overall function and cognition.
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millions of girls around the world are fighting to get access to basic education. we're taking a look at this issue straight ahead tonight on cnn's film "girl rising." a man who knows a thing or two about money. billionaire warren buffet said education is an investment worth making. he explains why. >> reporter: what is the economic argument for investing in women's education? >> the economic argument for investing in education generally is for people to rise to their potential. anybody who doesn't get a chance to rise to their potential is being shortchanged. when they're shortchanged the country is shortchanged. if we were only educateding people through the first grade they would suffer and america would suffer in a huge way. you can't leave lots of people below their potential and reach your potential as a country.
>> on the question of investing in girl's education around the world, how important is it? does it pay off? >> well, it pays off for society to enable anybody to come close to their po tentential. just think of the great people that existed throughout our own country's lifetime. if they'd been held back in any way it would have been a great loss to the country. we want everybody to find their potential. that's a goal we'll never reach. striving toward it is very important. it's important in the united states and important in the world. we can't influence that to any great degree in many countries. i believe in women's reproductive freedom because i don't think a woman has a chance -- many women would not have chance to reach the potential they want to reach unless they do have reproductive freedom. we support that big-time around the world.
the pressure is on. the final round of the u.s. open is currently under way. all eyes are on phil mickelson, who was leading after three rounds. he'll tee off at 3:20 eastern time. if he win, this would be mickelson's first u.s. open trophy. today, by the way, is also his birthday. what a day that would be. now to some other big headlines in sports. here's andy with this bleacher report. >> hey, fredericka. what would a bruin-blackhawks stanley cup finals be without overtime. boston and chicago were again tied after regulation in game two and would play more than 13 minutes into overtime before boston's daniel paille. they even the series at game apiece. it now shifts to boston for game three tomorrow night. scary night in the
royals-rays game. hitting this pitch at alex cobb. strikes him in the head near his ear. he was taken out on a stretcher but did remain conscious. all tests were normal and cobb was diagnosed with a concussion. from the hospital, cobb tweeted, can't thank everyone enough for the prayers. the only way for me to get out okay and look forward getting back out there. russian vladimir putin is accused of stealing one of the most prized possessions in the u.s. robert kraft said he stole his prized super bowl ring while in russia. he said he tried to get the white house to intervene put was told it was better to say it was gift in the interest of u.s.-russian relations. putin maintains it was indeed a gift. fredericka, back to you. >> thanks so much, andy. for the latest in news and
sports, go to bleacher report.com. he's probably the most at the same times -- most famous drummer in the world. he will take you on tour right here in the "newsroom." ♪ c'est aujourd'hui ♪ ♪ et toujours ♪ me amour ♪ how about me? [ male announcer ] here's to a life less routine. ♪ and it's un, deux, trois, quatre ♪ ♪ give me some more of that [ male announcer ] the more connected, athletic, seductive lexus rx. ♪ je t'adore, je t'adore, je t'adore ♪ ♪ ♪ s'il vous plait [ male announcer ] this is the pursuit of perfection. to help protect your eye health as you age... would you take it? well, there is. [ male announcer ] it's called ocuvite. a vitamin dedicated to your eyes, from bausch + lomb. as you age, eyes can lose vital nutrients. ocuvite helps replenish key eye nutrients. ocuvite is uniquely formulated
the beatles spent their formative year with a drummer named pete best. in 1962, just before the beatles hit it big, best was fired and placed by a little known guy named richard starkey also known as ringo. 50 years later, ringo starr escorted our torey dunn nan through his personal collection of beetle mania now on display in los angeles. >> you press the basement panel. >> right here? >> yeah. look how easy! >> reporter: a drum from ringo starr? it happened when the rock'n roll
hall of famer took us on a museum exhibit in los angeles. from the outside, everyone's looking on at the beatles. they can't imagine what it's like to have been one. >> no, they can't. and i couldn't ever really explain it to you. >> reporter: now, fans can put the pieces together themselves by looking at the man behind his music. his drums, his wardrobe and even his personal belongings. >> i love this here, this postcard you wrote to your mom at the bottom. >> yeah. i know, call me ringo starr. because it wasn't getting through when i'm richard starkey to your mother, i'm richard. >> you got your name by the rings you're wearing? >> i did. in liverpool everyone got a nickname. >> would you ever change the name that you chose? >> no. >> reporter: never? >> no. i'm ringo. hello, ringo. >> reporter: this drum kit is from the beatles' first american
appearance in '64, on the ed sullivan show. what do you think of when you see that? >> i think of an incredible moment of coming to america. even on the plane, you could feel new york buzzing. >> reporter: do you ever wear any of these still? >> yes. i wear them around the house. barbara and i have them. no. >> reporter: starr even drummed up and developed a book of negatives. these are all photos he's taken during the beatles' heyday. >> we're in a big hotel in paris and they just took our shirts in and do it like that. >> reporter: for those inspired to become drummers. you will see my lack of musical talent? >> you and many others. >> reporter: then arguably, the most influential drummer in all of rock'n roll crushed me like a bug. >> you should play guitar. >> reporter: oh, man!
not everyone can be ringo starr, tory dunnan, los angeles. >> that's why there's only one. >> just one day from our premiere of a new show beginning at 6:00 a.m., chris cuomo, kate bolduan and michaela pereira will be starting your day with everything you need to know. you don't want to miss it. tomorrow morning, new day. north korea wants high level talks with the u.s. pyongyang says they want to ease tensions. washington has its own knowns suggestion. to cook. i'm very excited about making the shrimp and lobster pot pie. we've never cooked anything like this before. [ male announcer ] introducing red lobster's seaside mix & match. combine any 2 of 7 exciting choices on one plate for just $12.99! like new cheddar bay shrimp & lobster pot pie, and new parmesan crunch shrimp. plus salad and unlimited cheddar bay biscuits. combine any 2 for just $12.99. [ stewart ] for the seaside mix & match, we're really mixing it up. there's just so many combinations to try.
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north korea reportedly wants high level talks with the u.s. the state run television made the offer today and said there could be discussions. washington has not formally responded but said to the u.s. will discuss it with japan and south korea. stranded by water and the driver stranded as 9 inches of water fell near springfield taking over roads and neighborhoods. some spent their saturdays pumping out their basements. he leaked secrets about the government surveillance programs but now he's hiding. can edward snowden really stay hidden in this digital age?
find out at 4:00 p.m. they're not in love, they're not married but they are raising chirp together. meet new kind of modern family. all that straight ahead. i'm fredericka whitfield. up next, a world economy in turmoil. derail america's economic comeback. christine romans has answers. "your money" starts right now. another week of volatility in the markets. the reason, we global unrest and uncertainty about the fed's role in propping up the economy. i'm christine romans, this is your money. from space, earth appears peaceful. take a closer look. while signs point a u.s. economy ready to take off, the rest of the world is struggling to take flight. riots in turkey. slowing growth in china. unrest over harsh cuts in greece. from extreme greed to extreme fear. concerns over