tv New Day Saturday CNN June 22, 2013 3:00am-6:31am PDT
the documentary filmmaker gives viewers and insiders a look at american life. in the first look, spurlock takes us into the look at medical use of marijuana. "new day" starts right now. criminal complaint revealed. the man who leaked nsa secrets is now facing charges of espionage. the question is how to get him back on u.s. soil. paula deen, is her brand ruined forever? and they've gone double platinum, inducted in the rock 'n' roll hall of fame and pr
propositioned to do what? >> good morning, i'm alison kosik. >> and i'm victor blackwell. it's a "new day" not monday through friday. although secrets, there's nothing in the mugs. >> let's go ahead and start this "new day" with formal charges against a man who admitted he leaked government secrets. i'm talking about edward snowden and secret information about the nsa's surveillance program. snowden is still hiding in hong kong. joining me now is cnn's correspondent dan loathian. good morning, dan. tell me what the charges are and does the filing of this begin the extradition process? >> well, good morning. this is the first start in
getting snowden back to the united states. the fbi charging snowden with theft and espionage. when we talk about espionage, more specifically what that means is unauthorized communication of national defense information and the willful communication of classified intel gons an unauthorized person. according to "the washington post," the u.s. government has now asked hong kong to detain snowden as part of some kind of a warrant. a provisional warrant. now, this is just sort of the step that we always expected. first of all, before they could get snowden back to this country, they would have to file these charges. then would come this warrant and then this process of trying to get him back here to this country. as you know, nowden has admitted to leaking this information because he believes the obama administration, specifically, mr. obama himself, has not been transparent and knack has expanded some of the programs. of course, the u.s. government and the nsa specifically saying that these kinds of programs have helped to thwart some 50
terrorist plots. and that the congressional investigators and members of congress have had a lot of oversight to make sure all this is done within the guidelines. >> okay. so, is this it? or could more charges come later? >> well, you know, there could always be additional charges. at this point, we don't know of any additional charges. what we do know, snowden has resisted any effort. the last we knew, he is still in hong kong but perhaps he could be somewhere else. this could be a difficult chase, if you will, if the u.s. government tries to find out exactly where he is and bring him back. one other thing, we have gotten some comment from peter king the chairman of counterintelligence and terrorism and says he supports this effort to indict snowden and that snowden, quote, has betrayed his country and
demand extradition at the earliest date. now that the charges have been filed against edward snowden, the focus shifts halfway around the world to where snowden is believed to be hiding out. let's go to senior correspondent nic robertson in hong kong. nic, the authorities want hong kong to detain snowden on an arrest warrant, tell us about that? >> well, the process here, the chief executive will recommend a position and the court decides to issue whether or not, and more than likely they will, an arrest warrant. what the police said today, they will follow this through if this process begins. i think every indication here is that it's under way. and they also said something that was very telling. any foreign citizens here in hong kong must abide by the law. edward snowden has also said, as well as wanting to avoid going back to the united states, he
has also said he has faith in the hong kong justice system. there's no word that he's actually turns himself in. in fact, it's almost to the contemporary. unsealing of the charges perhaps hard on the heels that edward snowden was trying perhaps to leave here to fly on a private jet to iceland. all of that seems to have come to a grinding halt. and the legal process under way. and a little opaque as to the details that are carrying out right now here, victor. >> tell us about the communications between the u.s. and hong kong. have the u.s. officials been talking with the hong kong authorities? >> that's the understanding we have. certainly, hong kong authorities are very tight-lipped about this, as well as consolers here at the the consulate in hong kong. but speaking to lawyers here as well who has often spoken quite openly about these type of asylum issues that we seem to
get set with edward snowden as gone tight-lipped as well. i said, are you representing edward snowden. he said he couldn't comment on that. i asked him a few other questions. so we get the impression here that there is a legal team being lined up for snowden. and we weren't say that with absolute certainty. but we are beginning to see the vestiges of what may become a very protracted and legal case here, as snowden trying to get asylum in hong kong. >> how about the chinese government? could the chinese intervene? could they get involved in this? >> oh, sure, it's possible. this is china, one country, two systems. pressured by beijing. i think the general perception is what we're getting from legal experts here, lawyers are, are saying right now, the way this would play out legally, at the
three charges, one of those charge says charge that also exists here in hong kong. that means according to the legal terms the agreement between the united states and hong kong actually should go ahead. that's theft of property from a government. and the change that snowden might use to get alyle sum here which is political persecution. the lawyer tells us he is looking at the charges, he 16 political persecution here. everybody is really expecting the legal process to go along the expected lines. there won't be any big political hurdles put in the way. that's the expectation. we've yet to see it play its course here, victor. >> many players in this. nic robertson in hong kong, thank you the food network says it's dropping paula deen. the move coming after the southern cooking queen admitted in a deposition that she's used the "n" word in the past. now deen and her brother are
being sued by sexual and racial harassment from the a former manager at their savannah restaurants. deen apologized in two statements online, first in a professionally produced video. apparently that was not what she wanted to say so she removed it and posted an amateur video. >> i want people to understand that my family and i are not the kind of people but the press is wanting to say we are. i spent the last 24 years to help myself and others. your color of your skin, your religion, your sexual preference does not matter to me but it's what in the heart what's in the heart, and my family and i try to live by that. and i am here to say i am so sorry. >> so deen is out of the food
network. cnn's nick valencia joins us now. how is paula deen reacting to that news? >> racial incidents are notoriously difficult to come back from, victor. she's in full-fledged damage control releasing that video, and pulling it back and releasing that video. making it seemingly relentless. she's begging her friends and fans to come back. it's really how she's reacting to this that's confused a lot of people. very bizarre behavior and now being dropped from the food network, she's thanked them for 11 great years. she's really on her he'lls at this point, victor. >> the head line here is the use of the "n" word. this deposition is 180 pages. a lot of outrageous statements. i want you to talk about the
plantation-style wedding. >> it's 150 pages it's just very frank about it. very weird things said in there. one of them, the idea that she wanted to have this plantation-style wedding. we have a graphic here, the plaintiff's attorney she was deposed a civil lawsuit filed a year ago. but take a look at this, victor, it says, is there any possibility in your mind you that slipped up and used the "n" word? she said, no, these men, they were professional black men doing a fabulous job. of course, she's talking about the plantation-style wedding that she wanted to have. then she goes on to describe them and say i would say they were slaves. her pr team has come out and tried to justify the usage of this word. she grew up in the south when the use of the "n" word was
condoned. and they're sort of trying to couch it that she agree up in a different era. and this word is not condoned. we live in a society that this carries a lot out of ugly significance and they're backtracking trying to deal with this fallout, what she said. >> we will talk about this in the morning. nick, thank you. a big oops from facebook. the company said it accidentally shared personal information like e-mails and phone numbers for 6 million universe because of a bug or download tool. the information was only sent to people who were connected not advertisers. alberta, canada, could be in for more catastrophic flooding today. 75,000 people have already been forced from their homes in calgary. most of the downtown has been evacuated. some shelters are filled to capacity. the town of medicine head is expecting its worst flooding in recorded history.
the royal canadian mounted police say at least two people have died. a third person is missing. >> amazing pictures. >> yeah, apparently, it's not over. here's another question how much worse will it get for calgary? >> what do you think? >> you know, it's going to get worse because more rain is coming. really the worst of is where the confluence of the bow and livingstone rivers are. the bow valley in alberta, you can see 6 1/2 inches of rain almost. some of these areas have more rain in a few days than they get in an entire month. so that's really where the worst of it is. the rivers in the downtown area and south of downtown. right now, 43 degrees, skies are dry and the damage has done. as we head towards this weekend, kind of why yet but then a few rain showers. and another area of low pressure
will sit overhead. unfortunately, monday, tuesday and wednesday, more rain is coming. hist to come flooding. the damage will be done by the time more rain comes. certainly, we'll watch this. and as we head into tomorrow, it's called super moon sunday. it's going to be bright, it's full. it's closist in its elliptical move around the earth. and then the moon will be full. it be the perigee and the moon together and the fullest and bright evidence. 13% brighter. tomorrow morning, especially early in the morning when the moon' at the horizon it will be the most incredible. the misnomer and the name. super moon we call it. that's the reason to get up early to see the super moon. never gets old, you know? >> absolutely incredible.
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good morning. washington, d.c., live look at the white house. looks to be a bright, gorgeous weekend. 86 degrees, mostly sunny in the nation's capital. 17 minutes after the hour. and in money news, stocks, they tumbled for a second street week. the dow closed in the green on friday but lower by almost 2% for the week. some investors are feeling on the edge after fed chief ben bernanke said the central bank will taper back its massive program. how much is ten years of your life worth? consider that. former enron ceo jeffrey shilling said it's worth $10 million. that's how much he agreed to give to the victims of the enron
collapse. skilling has served seven years for fraud, conspiracy and insider trader. enron's collapse in 2001 cost investors billions of dollars. new this morning, flights on board southwest airlines are back in the air after a glitch grounded planes friday night. flights already in the air were not affected. southwest says it's now using a manual system which takes a bit longer but has everything under control until the main system is fixed. >> are you a coffee drinker? >> oh, god, yes. >> are you? >> yes. >> i will get the intravenus. >> the coffee i.v. . >> yeah. >> the price of your favorite beverage should be going up next week. >> this is starbucks raising their prices for around a dime for a tall latte. i know it doesn't sound like a lot. a few pennies here.
it's already expensive. starbucks says it's the first price tyke in two years and partially due to rising labor costs. >> not all are expensive, check out the board there >> a dime is too much at starbucks. it's already expensive. >> four bucks for -- i don't know, i don't drink coffee. a grande -- >> you're just high on life, aren't are you mvp lebron james made his big visit back to twitter last night. was it worth the wait? and patriots aaron hernandez is keeping quiet waiting for police to decide whether to charge him in a murder investigation. uh-oh! guess what day it is?? guess what day it is! huh...anybody? julie! hey...guess what day it is?? ah come on, i know you can hear me. mike mike mike mike mike... what day is it mike? ha ha ha ha ha ha! leslie, guess what today is?
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good morning, atlanta. look how pretty that is. coming up behind the towers downtown. knew, quiet morning, looks like a fantastic day. 86 degrees and mostly sunny. >> and very humid >> oh, come on. it's nice, though. >> it is if you like humidity. lebron james on top of the world this week winning the second nba championship in miami. >> i loved it. >> did you enjoy that? >> i slept through game seven. i watched game six, all right, bill, we're getting to you! to celebrate, the king back on social media for the first time in two months. joe carter joins us with the "bleacher report." that was the guy booing. >> for those not on twitter, guys, lebron james, big time tweeter. the guy's got 8.7 million twitter followers.
before yesterday, his last tweet april 20th. he said he gave up twitter for two whole 0 months to focus. that tradition was broken while victor was sleeping. he did it on instagram. that's new. he did it from his couch. basically, he directed the message to all those haters out there. >> man, i don't know what to say. i'm a champion, two time. two rings. [ bleep ] doubt it, ooh! >> i think that fuels him, all that hate out there. now, he's obviously earned the right to gloat for 15 seconds. he's on top of the world right now, he's got two titles. two mvps, two olympic gold medals and the guy's only 28 years old. you know how it's incredible how sports media connects sports fans together.
russell westbrook was contacted by a fan on twitter. a fan asked westbrook if he would help him propose to his girlfriend rachel. he said, rachel, chuck loves you, he wants to know if you watch thunder games with him. one hour later, rachel tweeted this. she said yes. colin kaepernick, a great quarterback for the 49ers. he was asked to throw out the first pitch at the giants game. that pitch was clocked at 87 miles per hour. instead of the nfl, this guy could have had a career in baseball. in high school, he threw 95 miles an hour. the cubs wanted to draft him in 2009. he said i'm not going to play baseball. after a very recent nfl appearance, many wonder if he didn't have a future in baseball.
coming up, paula deen is known for her mouth-watering dishes but the latest is leaves fans with a bad taste in their mouth. and investigators investigate a murder. fans wonder whether aaron hernandez's next uniform will have prison stripes. the secret is out. hydration is in. [ female announcer ] only aveeno daily moisturizing lotion has an active naturals oat formula that creates a moisture reserve so skin can replenish itself. aveeno® naturally beautiful results.
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i'm alison kosik. >> i'm victor blackwell. here are five things you need to know this morning. number one, the u.s. government has now charged admitted nsa leaker edward snowed. he's facing three charges including theft of government property. under the espionage act he was charged with willfully communicating classified information to unauthorized persons and without permission. snowden is in hiding and was last seen in hong kong. the charges are the usual step in the extradition process. the food network says it's cutting ties with paula deen by not renewing the contract. the celebrity is under fire admitting she has used the "n" word in the past. that came out in a deposition. she's being sued by a former employee. deen denied the accusations. last night she thanked food network for 11 great years. third story now. secretary of state john kerry is
discussing the next move in syria. he's in doha for the friends of syria meeting. on the table is the possible expansion of aid to the syrian opposition. that could include military support. it's the first friends meetings since new revelations of possible chemical weaponed used by the syrian military. the canadian province of article best that is braising for flooding. it forced 100,000 to evacuate and left at least two persons dead. many shelters in cal gore are filled with capacity. canada's prime minister toured the devastation by the afternoon. aaron hernandez is only wait while police decide whether he'll be charged in a murder investigation. 27-year-old odin lloyd was found shot to death less than a mile from his home. a lawyer for the patriots star has confirmed that the home of hernandez was searched but has not said why the police spoke to him. the investigation has
already cost hernandez one endorsement. obviously that could be the least of his worries. cnn's susan candiotti has the latest on where the investigation stands right now. >> reporter: alison and victor good morning. at least three search warrant it's have been executed so far. but no public filing of evidence seized. the question everyone wants to know will that evidence lead to the arrest of new england patriot aaron hernandez. after staying away from home thursday morning. patriots tight end aaron hernandez returned friday afternoon accompanied by his lawyer. he entered through his garage. a bit later, his lawyer left avoiding questions. mr. v., you can let us know what's going on, please? >> reporter: earlier in the day, two massachusetts state police officers one carried paperwork were admitted inside. leaving as quickly as they came. it hasn't been a good week for
the player. on friday, he lost an endorsement deal. cytosport made this announcement. monday night police found the body of a friend of hernandez, odin lloyd, shot dead. lloyd's body was found less than a mile away from the football player's home. tuesday, investigators searched hernandez's home as part of the investigation. on thursday, hernandez drove to gillette stadium as a news helicopter hovered overhead tracking his white suv. hernandez hustled into the facility. next he stopped for gas when he was bombarded by reporters. >> you can just tell us what happened on monday night? >> reporter: the family of odin lloyd also wants to know what happened monday night. police are not calling hernandez
a suspect in the murder. yet lloyd's family wants to know why police are searching hernandez's home. what do you make of the questions that he is being asked and what would you like to know? >> i'd like to know why. he's a very great guy. what could he have possibly have done to anger anybody to do that. that's all i can really say. >> reporter: do you think he might have had something to do with it? >> i don't want to make a comment about that. >> reporter: olivia thibou explained the relationship hernandez and victim. saying that her brother's girlfriend and hernandez's fiancee are sisters. both men were at a nightclub together. as far as you know, ever have any angry words between them? >> not that i know. >> reporter: the last time she saw her brother was sunday afternoon. later that night, in the wee hours of monday morning police say he was gunned down.
"the boston globe" reports that a few hours later he was caught on surveillance video along with hernandez, on the same street that odin lived with his family. investigatorsing citing a possible leak in washington state. heightened underground levels have been found underneath waste. the governor says there's no health threat but does say it's disturbing. the hanford site once produced plutonium for weapons. and a man opened fire in a walmart parking lot. four people were injured in the spree before police shot and wounded the suspect. the condition of the victims and the gun man are not known. investigators don't know if it was random or a targeted attack. a woman is in critical condition after a tiger clamped
its jaws on her head. this happened at on exotic rescue center in indiana. police say the woman was cleaning its cage when it escaped its holding area. the authorities said the door wasn't entire shot. the tiger let the woman alive after a handler squirted the tiger in the face with water and lured it away with food. 18-year-old august rhymer was slit up with his family in the mountains and never showed up at the meeting point. that was on sunday. his dad says he's baffled because it's not a dangerous area and it's not like his son to wander off. we will be speaking with that father at 8:30 a.m. eastern. alberta, canada, can't take much more flooding. already 100,000 people forced out of their homes while the downtown area of calgary's biggest city has been evacuated.
let's talk to brian jones, royal canadian mounted police from calgary. good morning to you. >> good morning. >> first i want to ask you. the flooding is deadly at this point, how many lives are lost? >> well, the rcm confirms we have two bodies found in the river south of calgary. the community of high river has been significantly impacted by the flood. unfortunately yesterday, friday, two bodies were recovered from the high river in the vicinity of high river, alberta. >> and we also heard reports of a third body. >> there are reports of a third body in the river. that individual is believed to be deceased. unfortunately, the condition of the river and because it's unsafe to what is believed to be a recovery effort for that, we
can't actually confirm the identity or anything and that sighting in the river. we're still in the early morning hours here in alberta. and as daylight breaks, efforts we'll take a look and see if they can develop a plan to get to the site where the body is believed to be. >> okay. we're looking at these pictures. i mean, they're just incredible. you have ever seen anything like this? >> no, i haven't. i spent my younger years in alberta, a resident of the province for many years. this is certainly something that i'm not familiar with. the scale and the scope of it. and the scope of the police and the government agency response covers a significant portion of the province of alberta. significantly, the southern portion of it. rcc officers and forces have been put across the area.
communities, as well as smaller communities that have been significantly impacted. >> sergeant brian jones with the royal canadian mounted police. thank you. this is an incredible new day for 10-year-old sarah murnaghan and her family. sarah woke up from a medically induced coma for the first time. she underwent a lung transplant after a judge ruled she could be put on an adult donor list. sarah who suffers from cystic fibrosis received lungs. a family spokesman said sarah has been nodding yes and no to questions showing she understands what people are asking her. she's still on a ventilator so she can't talk at the moment. what's the worst breakup you've ever had? >> you know what -- >> that's what i want to start with. >> do you really want to know? >> quickly. oh, it was 1997. >> should i tell you?
>> yes. >> was it by text or over the phone or anything? >> this is before text. this is in high school before they had texts. people got creative. i had this little boyfriend in high school. he had once given me this cat. stuffed animal cat. we shared a locker together. he cut the cat head off so when i opened up the locker, there was the cat head. >> wow, that is bad. how about this, divorce over text? >> so lousy. >> technology does not make your life better. and we have some glaring examples. plus, did you know we've got heart. the legendary wilson sisters. they're dishes what went on behind closed doors during a night with the drunken van halen brothers. hmm.
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so technology, right, it's supposed to improve our lives? >> and it has. >> yeah, in many ways, but for some it's just the opposite. take, for instance, stalking. there's all kinds of ways to block stalkers on social media and facebook and twitter. you just click the block button. it's different on some. there's a position on chains.org started that said i quickly i could ignore e-mails, block facebook, use privacy settings on twitter yet every day i was being looked at on linkedin. linkin does have controls over who can see what.
but they don't have universal blocks. we contacted the company and they told us linkedin doesn't currently offer a block although it is on a road map. instead, we offer more granular control for our members. things like what people can see on their photos or profiles, so on but the point of linkedin is for employers to come and freely look at your profile. >> and isn't there a way to kick them out of your profile? click them out of your list? if you don't know them, don't invite them to -- >> i'm not on linkedin. i'm reading something about this stalking. there's a woman who said she would get the same guy often and would send things like what else do you do other than look good? celebrities also have it just as bad. katy perry eventry gave an interview to "vogue" talking about her rough 15-month
marriage. let's just say i haven't heard from him since he texted me saying he was divorcing me december 31st, 2011. weak, i think it's so weak to dump somebody over text. have the courage to pick up the phone at least and call. >> i hear you, a divorce is weak -- >> any breakup. >> there are some people who would prefer to have it by text? >> why? >> because they don't know how they would react in person. maybe if they would show some weakness or facial expression or cry. if you receive a text, you can just edit your response and not show any emotion. >> i think it's cowardly. >> some people prefer it. not many but some. for some technology is running their lives as well as helping it in the end. what if your last online post was a picture of your shampoo or your cat or complaining about the line in the grocery store. mine is the "new day" this morning. >> that's important. >> then, say, you die. do you want that to be your
legacy? >> why not? >> any crazy thing you put on. there's a new website that helps you say your virtual good-byes. it's called socialfarewell, for $4.95. they'll send it social e-mail, twitter, facebook >> to think that somebody is going to capitalize on your death. that's weird and morbid. >> it's five bucks, though. >> i know. but you're already planning your last -- it's too much. >> i paid 99 cents for extra coins on cell phone games. i can pay five bucks to say it's been a nice life. good-bye. >> for your final tweet? >> yeah. >> quick break. we'll be back. i'm tony siragusa and i'm training guys who leak a little,
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♪ ♪ these dreams when i close my eyes to live another night ♪ ahh takes me back. that's heart. >> crimps and eyeliner and fans. that's the '80s. >> when you hear heart, you think '80s, don't you? they're on a tour? >> yeah. >> they're going strong since it's been 40 years since they put out their first album >> yeah, strong is right. i got the chance this week to sit down with the wilson sisters. we talked about politics, immortality and sex.
ann and nancy wilson. let's start with the big honor this year. rock 'n' roll hall of fame inductees. how does that feel? >> that feels good. it feels like more than a trophy or reward. it's feels like something we've kind of earned like a lifetime achievement thing. you know 35-plus years of doing this in the public eye. >> yeah. ♪ >> there was another portion where you mentioned proposition from the van halen brothers. >> oh, yeah. >> what was that about? >> oh, i think that was about vodka. our tours crossed paths one night. we both had days off. >> i'm surprised we remembered that much, actually, to tell. >> we were in a really nice hotel. and everybody was running around
between everybody's rooms. and drinking. >> and they offered a family four-ware. >> yeah, well -- one of those brilliant party concepts. >> that you wish you never thought of the next day. >> what was the response for the record? >> nancy and i didn't go for it >> just want to get that on tape. >> no, no, we didn't. ♪ ooh barracuda oh yeah >> you don't talk about politics a lot, but there was a period during the '08 campaign and your hit "barracuda" when you heard the song played during a sarah palin campaign event, what did you think? >> well, let me say that she stood for everything that we stood against as women. we said cease and desist.
don't use it. >> a lot of our fans were angry at us for not liking sarah palin. we're like, really? wow. we're going to throw your albums in the trash. >> so there was backlash. >> yeah, we got a lot of backlash for it. ♪ what about love >> all of these views and these feelings be really important issues, do they make it into your music now, are you still writing? >> maybe they're not literally in the songs. they're poetically in the songs. >> there's a human perspective. >> it's our job to write about what's in the world. >> sometimes, the writing is personal. ♪ what about love >> there's so much to talk about. you can see more of my conversation with the wilson sisters later in the morning. and hear why they were genuinely
surprised by their success and how they fought against the stereotypes of women in rock 'n' roll. >> and look and sound good. >> sure do. ♪ these dreams when i close my eyes every second of the night i live another life ♪ ♪ chances are, you're not made of money, so don't overpay for boat insurance. geico, see how much you could save. (girl) w(guy) dive shop.y? (girl) diving lessons. (guy) we should totally do that. (girl ) yeah, right. (guy) i wannna catch a falcon! (girl) we should do that. (guy) i caught a falcon. (guy) you could eat a bug. let's do that.
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republicans on board with immigration reform. they're going to militarize the border. they're going to build what they call a border surge. remember the surge in afghanistan and iraq. they were so great. let's try it here. border surge, sounds like something you eat at taco bell. mitt romney stopped a superattack of hillary clinton to becoming president. >> watermelon flavored oreos. oreos flavored with watermelon. another example of what happens when you legalize marijuana. these are the treats you get. >> it's everywhere these days, "the walking dead show." so you think you can zombie."
"here come s zombie boo-boo." >> thanks for starting your morning with us. we've got much more ahead on "new day saturday" which starts right now. ♪ criminal complaint revealed. the man who leaked nsa secrets is now facing charges of espionage. but the question is how to get him back on u.s. oil. paula deen throwing herself at the mercy of her fans. but for her biggest backer, it's already too late. is her brand ruined forever? another search for jimmy hoffa this week came up dry. 30 years of investigations have cost $3 million. so guess who's paying for it? good morning, i'm alison kosik. >> i'm victor blackwell.
it's 7:00 here on the east coast. welcome to this "new day" saturday. we begin with new developments about edward snowden. he admitted to leaking secret information on the nsa surveillance program. and now the government has leveled charges. >> those charges are theft of government property, willfully communicating classified communications and unauthorized communicates of information. cnn's dan loathian is here with us this morning. dan, these are the charges that we're hearing. are those the only ones that he's going to face? >> the only charges so far. it's still in the justice department launched an investigation after the leaked information became public. and this is sort of the first step in the legal fight to get snowden back into this country and in the courts. snowden who is still believed to be in hong kong specifically unknown where he is at this point. he doesn't believe that he has
done anything wrong. he says that the obama administration, the president himself has not been transparent. and knack, has expanded some of these programs which he believes is just wrong. but the administration has been defending these programs saying in many cases, dozens of plots have been blocked box of these surveillance programs. so again, we expect that this is sort of the beginning of what could be a long drawn-out legal fight to get snowden into the country. >> snowden has been in hiding with charges filed does that mean efforts to find him will heat up? >> it really does. snowden himself has said he will fight any attempts to get him to come back to this country. according to "the washington post," the u.s. government has asked or demands or asked of hong kong to get him, detain him in hong kong, as part of a warrant. en extradition warrant. and so that is sort of this process that is beginning. but we expect that snowden himself will fight any process,
any attempts, to get him to come back those country. >> okay. dan loathian, thank you. the food network says it is dropping paula deen. the move coming after the southern cooking queen admitted in a lawsuit deposition that she's used the "n" word in the past. deen and her brother are being sued for sexual and racial harassment by a former manager at their savannah, georgia restaurants. deen apologized in two online statements. first, a professionally produced video but apparently that was not what she wanted to say. so she removed that one and posted an amateur video. >> your color of your skin, your religion, your sexual preference does not matter. to me. but it's what in the heart -- what's in the heart and my family and i try to live by that. and i am hear to say i am so sorry. >> cnn's nick valencia joins us now.
nick, this is difficult to come back from. what is paula deen doing. >> yeah, very difficult to come back from, indeed. she's if full-fledged damage control as she should be right now. but it's how she's handling it, victor, that's got a lot of people confused and bizarre behavior. yesterday she released that youtube video statement and pulled it back. she didn't think it was sincere enough. so she released a self-produced -- she says self-produced video, where she comes across being apologetic. trying to be as severe as she can. begging for forgiveness. right now, paula and her camp on her heels. she lost her job over a statement she made in a deposition last week which became public. and now, we're going to keep an eye on other sponsors. she has book deals. she's sponsored by diabetes medicine -- a company that makes diabetes medicine. it's going to be a long couple of weeks ahead for paula deen,
as she continues to deal with this fallout, victor. >> yeah, she's got cookway, marinades, all kinds of things. if you read, and both you and i have red through this deposition, 150 pages give or take. there are a lot of outrageous statements made by deen. i want you to talk about this plantation-style wedding. >> see, victor, it's not just the use of the "n" word but it's also the mind-set and mentality of paula deen that comes through. we have a graphic in a statement that she gave the plaintiff's attorney as she's being questioned. she said she wanted to have a plantation-style wedding. the plaintiff's attorney asked is there any possibility in your mind that you slipped and used the "n" word. she went on to talk about the plantation-style wedding. she said no, because that's what these men were, they were fantastic men doing this job. she classified them as being a slave. she wanted the civil war type
plantation wedding with men and women serving her. it's bizarre and weird language that she uses in this deposition and she really incriminates herself, victor. >> nick valencia, thank you. >> you bet. new this morning, southwest flights are back in the air after a computer bug canceled several flights and grounded 250 others last night. the glitch affected the system that schedules takeoffs. southwest says it's now using a manual system which can take a bit longer than normal, before its main system is back online. if you're flying southwest today, the advice is be sure to check for delays. another computer glitch to till about this morning, this time on facebook. the site's apologizing to its users after a bug in the download your information tool for sharing personal information like e-mails and phone numbers. the explain happened between people already connected. not advertisers.
facebook said the problem is fixed. nfl star aaron hernandez say prisoner in his own house as reporters circle his house waiting to see if he'll say anything. >> for now, he's a free man, but the investigation, he may be in big after they look into the killing of the 27-year-old found less than a mile from his house. alina cho joins me now. good morning. >> reporter: three search warrants have been executed but there's no word yet on what investigators have found. that could take a week. what is clear, is that aaron hernandez, in the house behind me, essentially remains in conclusion. >> thank you very much, aaron. >> reporter: this is aaron hernandez august 2012 in the glow of signing a five-year contract extension with the new england patriots worth as much as $40 million. nearly a half million per game. >> all i can do is play my heart out for them. make the right decisions and live like a patriot.
>> reporter: that was ten months ago. this is now. the 23-year-old patriots tight end is trailed by the media wherever he goes, leaving his lawyer's office on friday. coming home. and an o.j. simpson-like helicopter chase on thursday. followed by this exchange at a gas station. >> can you tell us anything you want to say? what happened on monday night? can you just tell us what happened on monday night? >> reporter: investigators are looking at clues into the mysterious death of 27-year-old odin lloyd, his body was found in the woods, less than i mile from his home. investigators have searched his home. lloyd's sister confirms the two were friends and went to a boston nightclub together friday night. olivia thibou said there was even a deeper connection, lloyd's girlfriend and
hernandez's are sisters. neither he or his lawyer will have any comment at all. law enforcement sources tell "the boston globe" they've obtained video of hernandez and lloyd together just hours before lloyd was killed. of course, that did not answer the question of whether hernandez killed lloyd. what is clear, alison and victor, there's one big fallout from this case already. the football player has lost the big endorsement deal. the company that makes muscle milk has dropped him as a pitchman effectively immediately. first, a court battle and then a double lung transplant surgery. we're going to tell you how a brave 10-year-old girl, whose story made headlines around the world. we'll tell you how she's doing now. and this young man giving
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12 minutes after the hour. and good morning, washington, d.c. it's going to be a nice day there. 70 degrees which for me really is the perfect temperature. and here's a look at the capitol. a lot of tourists going to be there. thanks for starting your day with us, this "new day" here on cnn. it's a brand-new day and life for a courageous 10-year-old philadelphia girl and her family, sarah murnaghan. she woke up from a medically induced coma last night for the first time since surgery earlier this month. now, she underwent a lung transplant on june 12th. that's after a judge ruled she could be put on an adult donor list. sarah, she suffers from cystic fibrosis, received lungs donated by an adult. >> what's interesting, they nobody resized to fit her. a family spokesman said sarah has been nodding yes and no to questions. she understands what people are
asking her. she's on a ventilator. but can't talk at the moment. >> it's so good to see. this is also a new day for his little boy. i want you to watch this. >> daddy loves you. daddy loves you. daddy -- >> yes, you heard it. >> can't see it enough. love seeing it. that's 3-year-old grayson clamp hearing his dad speak for the first time ever. in fact, the first time grayson ever heard any sound. >> he was born without cochlear nerve. he's the first in the u.s. to receive an auditory stem brain implant. >> and a family of a boy could not afterward implants for him. >> then a viewer saw it here on cnn and made it his mission to
help. cnn's george howell tells us more. >> when your teacher turns away from the class and turns away from the board, you can hear her? >> no. >> why? >> because -- because when i don't have my hearing aid on and somebody is turned away from me, i don't know what they're saying. >> how does that make you feel? >> sad. >> reporter: when talking to 7-year-old hayden mckenzie you got to speak up. hayden has one hearing aid that works, and his parents can't afford a new one. when we first shared hayden's story three months ago, his mother was frustrated. >> we make too much money to do the medicaid route. and you can't use them -- we can't get any kind of supplement. so it's just all out of pocket. and $6,000 is a lot of money.
>> reporter: the problem that the mckenzie family faced in georgia say problem that other families face. a research shows 1 in 5 children in the u.s. age 3 to 17 suffers from some form of hearing loss. amanda said when she called looking for help, the insurance company told her hearing aids are elective. >> so if we had bigger suitcases we would have put them on there. >> reporter: now there's new hope for hayden, this kid from atlanta, found it in minneapolis. >> it feels like we've been on this road for about three years now. it finally feels like you're seeing the light at the end of the tunnel. >> reporter: it's an opportunity this family never asked for, never expected. >> hearing technology is what we do in our foundation. we're the clinic of help. >> reporter: all because brandon was listening. you reached out too many over twitter. >> i did.
i actually got an e-mail from a former colleague saying, hey, check out this story. i was sitting in a hotel room, watched the story on hayden and instantly said we got to help this kid. >> i'm brandon. >> hi. >> when he has both ears functioning, when he's hearing the way he should, he should hear as good as anyone. >> you're crying? >> i am, already, we have just started. >> when bill was talking about the birth right of a child to hear, you know, you don't think about it that way until somebody who sees it so much is the one who says it. you don't feel like -- you feel like -- he did say he understands. finally somebody does. >> reporter: hayden received a full evaluation at starkey and the vital tools his family's insurance wouldn't cover. >> what are you thinking? that's good. you can hear me better?
>> yeah. >> yeah. >> reporter: a new pair of custom-designed hearing aids free of charge. >> so now are these better than the other ones? >> yes. >> now, they're better, okay. we just had to turn them up. >> reporter: the mckenzies know they're among the lucky ones. it's an opportunity most families don't get. through hayden's story, they hope insurance companies and regulators will be listening to reconsider the status quo so more kids like hayden -- >> hot dog. >> hot dog. >> baseball. >> baseball. >> reporter: -- can hear. >> george howell joins us now. >> what a great story. >> that moment you're standing there with hayden's mother and she starts crying because the last time we talked about this, she had no idea this was possible and how in the world she'd pay for it. >> you know, you think about the struggle for so many years, to get to this point, it was like a new day for them. it was like a light at the end of the tunnel.
this kid's life has changed forever. now, he can hear his friends, he can hear his teacher. it's a new life for him now. >> it's surprising that insurance doesn't cover this equipment. what are the chances of them getting in the game and covering this? >> right. here in the state of georgia, house bill 74, proposed legislation. it's still sitting in the insurance committee. it hasn't been voted on yet but there is movement, there is momentum in other states. when you hear from the insurance agency, they say, look, we would like to cover these things. the cost is just so high, we can't. so that's their position. still you see people trying to make changes so kids like hayden can hear. >> it would be great to follow hayden throughout the years. >> i was thinking about that, five years from now, what a great story, then he'll be able to hear this friends. what kind of kid -- he's shy right now. what's he going to be like in five years. >> thanks. how do you like your burger.
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maybe you've heard of these two guys. dominica dolce and stefano gabbana. >> i know them. >> they're accused of not telling authorities about an offshoot company that cost literally millions in euros and taxes. dolce & gabbana say it's not true. neither started their sentence. the trending twitter, hash tag dolcegabbana. >> they'll be fine. it's a multibillion dollar brand. they'll have to get used to a lower brand of garment because they don't put new cashier when you do 20.
>> that's right. maybe they could design something. you eat chipotle, yes? >> i do, i love a burrito bowl. >> they've promoted themselves as wholesome. turns out 12 ingredients are genetically modified. chipotle is considered a higher up fast food. >> a classier-type food. >> it's listed as genetically modified. they're listed on their website. they're very big on listing the ingredients. and genetically modified have gotten a big beef because there's no proof if they can harm you healthwise. food producers are obligated to put it on labels. but here they are on on labels. we could be eating gmo foods.
>> i hope that the guacamole is not on the gmo list. and even if it is, i'll probably still order the burrito bowl. >> i love it. the big mac popular. you know that, you know the whopper but do you know the double double? >> the double double? >> we've got a picture of it, double-double, a bugger made by underbelly, a restaurant in houston. here's the problem, the original double-double. that's not really a great double-double shot. it's from in-n-out burger who has been making it since the '60s. that texas double-double is now call called the cease and desist burger. >> i love that. steal somebody's burger name? you can't do that. >> i'm going to make a happy
meal, as if nobody's heard of that. it's not going to work. nothing like knowing your tax dollars are hard at work. looking for jimmy hoffa. >> the former teamster's leader was last seen in 1975. empty, surprise, surprise. after remains from tips that keep coming in from michigan to florida. estimated costs for searching for him, $3 million. who's pay for this? >> yes. the public. here's the other thing, i don't know how many people today care. if they find jimmy hoffa's body. it will be a big story. but if they don't, we'll all live on. >> i'm thinking you're right. >> yeah. and it's really expensive. all right, it was one of the largest investigations in u.s. history. the search for answers in the crash of twa flight 800. but some people have never been
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leaker edward snowden. snowden is in hiding and last seen in hong kong. he faces three charges including theft of government property. the charges are the usual step in the ex dra dictitradition pr. the paula deen coming under fire. she's being sued for sexual and racial harassment by a former employee. deen denies the accusations. number three, a woman is in critical condition this morning after she was mauled by a tiger. police say the woman was cleaning the cat's cage at an exotic animals rescue in atlanta when the cat clamped its jauss around her. new video the catastrophic flooding in the canadian province of alberta. two people have died. a third is mizing. the rising waters have forced
the evacuation of 100,000 people. including downtown calgary, canada's largest city. canada's prime minister toured the devastation friday afternoon. number five, southwest airlines back in the air after a computer glitch grounded 250 flights and canceled several others late friday. southwest says it's now using a manual system to handle takeoffs and arrivals while the main system is being fixed. it can take a bit longer, so if you're flying check for delays. it's been 17 years since twa flight 800 crashed into the atlantic ocean killing all 230 people on board. what fold is an exhaustive four-year search for answers. one of the biggest investigations ever undertaken by the government. the ntsb and the fbi rebuilt the plane from parts brought up from the sea and in a 50,000-page report found a spark from faulty wiring that caused a fuel tank to explode. but a new film is challenging
that theory. arguing it was instead an external blast. to discuss, i'm joined by jim polk, he's a pulitzer prize winning journalist and cnn investigative reporter and jack pashle, author of "first strike." jim, i want to start with you, you were part of a 2006 document area about the crash. tell me what you found? >> well, alison, to begin with, the dispute over whether a missile brought down a plane and not an external explosion begins with witnesses on the ground. a neb of them said they saw a streak in the sky. but there were two airline pilots who had a front row seat of this tragedy. it happened right in front of them. let's listen and look to what she said. >> we were up in the air, we saw two fireballs go down in the water. >> reporter: that was the voice of david mcclain, piloting a 737 over long island. a bright light caught his eye.
>> and all of a sudden, boom. and almost instantly, a fraction of a second later, two streams of flames came out the bottom. >> reporter: another pilot, captain paul wheeler was in the cockpit of a virgin 737. >> i could see the fuselage and windows and bits falling off, fire everywhere, and it falling into the sea. >> reporter: both had flown in the military. both know what a missile looks like. neither saw a missile that night. >> i was aware from both the height off the ground and the fact there were no vapor trails in the sky that it was unlikely a missile that brought the aircraft down. >> i thought there was a bomb on board. that was my initial. i did not see any missile at all. >> now, alison, there was a helicopter pilot who said he did see a missile before the explosion. but he was at a lower altitude than those two airline pilots. >> okay. so let me ask jack, jack, what
do you think happened if it wasn't an internal explosion like those two pilots saw? >> well, unlike what jim says there were 270 eyewitnesses to a missile strike. 96 of them, this is fbi witnesses, saw it from the horizon ascend all the way up to the plane. they all described it the same way. that is a red tip. a plume trail after it, gray. and then it gets near the plane, it arcs over, zigzags and breaks up. one of those witnesses described in detail the breakup sequence of the airplane, and she's an aviation specialist before the fbi even know what it was. the fbi recruited the cia to re-create this animation to show what the eyewitnesses saw basically to discredit the eyewitnesses what they said,
after the nose of the plane fell off it turned into a missile many ascending 3500 feet, confusing the eyewitnesses on the ground. several of them were military people, pilots, commercial people, et cetera, sophisticated people into thinking they saw a missile. now when cnn did its animation ten years after the crash, they eliminated that zoom climb altogether. so i asked jim this, why did you eliminate the zoom climb if the cia -- what was the cia doing involved in this in the first place? if the cia used that expressly to discredit the eyewitnesses. >> very quickly, i would agree with you the cia is controversial. frank list, the transponder disappeared on the radar. there's no altitude readout for the rest of the flight and no supporting evidence for the cia's animation. >> right, but jack let me step in here -- >> jack? >> gentlemen.
>> one thing, when people hear this, they want to know if it was an external blast. who shot it down. why would anybody shoot it down, and why would there be this cover-up? >> well, let me address the cover-up. five weeks after the crash, "the new york times" had this head line above the fold right "prime evidence that explosive device destroyed twa flight 800." that's a paraphrase but it's close. above the fold to the left, clinton signs reform bill on democratic national convention. one of those headlines had to go it was this line. it was bill clinton's benghazi moment. they just wanted to kick this down the road until after so it did not affect the election. now, they did not tell the people involved in the investigation, of course. i'm sure they were told it was high-level security, iran shot these missiles, blah, blah,
blah. what happens is they have to explain the explosive residue all over the plane. the explosive residue that led "the new york times" to write the story they did. so they discovered there was a dog training exercise in st. louis months earlier in which this poor african-american cop spilled explosive devices all over the plane. they started leaking this before they talked to the cop. the cop only recorded the tail number of the plane and on the gate and time. now, the time that he did that explosion on the flight 800 training, the flight 800 plane was filled with 400 passengers and was leaving for hawaii. there was an empty wide body sitting next to him. they made this up. then they started corrupting all of the evidence, including the eyewitness testimony. >> the good thing is -- i have to cut you guys off. the good thing is, there's a documentary about this. i first want to thank you, jim
polk. jack cashill, thank you for your time. you can watch the documentary about twa flight 800 as part of an anderson special report airing sunday night right here on cnn. another thing so many people are talking about, famous chef paula deen in hot water after admitting to using racial slurs. the food network has dumped her three shows and she's begging for forgiveness, literally. plus, more on the story everyone is gushing about, kim kardashian and kanye west naming their new baby girl north west. more beautiful every time you wear it. neutrogena® healthy skin liquid makeup. 98% of women saw improvement in their skin. neutrogena® cosmetics. ♪ right. but the most important feature of all is... the capital one purchase eraser. i can redeem the double miles i earned with my venture card
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welcome back. we are in the e-block now. yea! that means time for entertainment news. let's begin with the story that's really just taken on a life of its own online. >> so many people are talking about this, after admission by celebrity chef paula deen announced that she used the "n" word in the past. food network has announce they had will not renew her contract that expires at the end of the month. good morning. let's talk about the videos. i want to show the viewers the apologies that deen posted yesterday online. watch. >> -- skin, your religion, your sexual preference does not matter to me. but it's what in the heart -- what's in the heart. and my family and i try to live by that. and i am here to say i am so
sorry. i was wrong. yes. i worked hard, and i've made mistakes. >> so, alexandra, one of our producers pointed out to me that she did not apologize for any specific thing. z this -- is this believable? let's start there? >> well, i think with the whole paula deen story, it was a little bit alarming for once to see something disgusting coming out of her mouth as opposed to going it, which is usually the case. but with the apologies -- she made like three apology videos which i know from being a kid like in high school, three apologies and three excuses are a whole less than one. actually, she seems to be the one who is hurt a lot coming out of this because food network not renewing her contract and everything.
although, everyone's sort of stunned response at the news that paula deen, a woman her age who is most known for putting fried things on top of other fried things, covering them in lard and double-frying them, that she somehow -- might have -- they're like aghast that she would have said such a thing. i mean, given her trademark, i think the sort of air of shock that we've been putting on has been also a bit surprising. >> so there's a backstory to this. the story broke because a former manager at deen's restaurant is seeing her and her brother for sexual and racial harassment. when asked at a deposition if she ever used the word, deen, yesterday, it was in conversation with her husband when a black man burst into a bank and put a gun to her head. deen admits to using the slur other times in her life as well.
deen has been through other controversy before but nothing like this. so the big question here, of course, is her celebrity career over at this point? >> i think the "of course" is the problem there. most people hearing, you know, a gunpoint like a horrible situation. even then you would have pause about using the word. of course, that's the eesh moment of her sort of statement. i don't know, i think before when you're reading paula deen, you sort of have this deep remorse and disgust when you're eating your fried layers. now you have someone to be remorseful about because i still think there's a lot of loyalty. >> not just the butter anymore. let's move on to this. this is pretty interesting. another big day, another talker. rapper kanye west and reality tv
girlfriend named heir new baby north west also known as that way. >> also known as the bankrupt airline. >> e-news said the celebrity couple plans to call their couple norrie for short. how surprised are we that they named the baby north? >> i think actually it's a cost-saving thing. all the compasses in your house come preengraved with your baby's name. kanye west's child is going to be raised on a space shift surrounded by floaters. it's not going to be a normal kid going like north west, are you a one direction fan? ha ha. that's my impression of a kid teasing you at school. presumably, the kid's going to be fine no matter what -- not fine. the kardashian version of fine.
surrounded by cameras and love. mostly love. >> as a funny line from nadia said, they just should have named the baby chicago. i like chicago west. alexandria petri. thank you so much. a lot of high school students are excited to walk across the stage at graduation. we know that. probably not as exciting as this graduate. his story is just ahead. to fight chronic osteoarthritis pain. to fight chronic low back pain. to take action. to take the next step. today, you will know you did something for your pain. cymbalta can help. cymbalta is a pain reliever fda-approved to manage chronic musculoskeletal pain. one non-narcotic pill a day, every day, can help reduce this pain. tell your doctor right away if your mood worsens, you have unusual changes in mood or behavior or thoughts of suicide. anti-depressants can increase these in children,
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now time for the good stuff. >> waiting for it. >> yes. part of the show where we feature stories about some of the good news going on out there. first up, nick balinger, star pitch for braddock high school in burke, virginia, paralyzed last summer when he accidentally dove into shallow water almost completely severing his spinal cord. >> he set a goal for himself to walk to get his high school dploma. after a year of intensive physical therapy, he did just that. >> ever since i first went back to school i said my goal was to be on the stage walking across, going down the steps, and it feels great to finally accomplish it. >> imagine that moment. he's got to feel great. doctors tell nick, since his spinal cord was partially severed, 95% recovery is possible. nick's goal, of course, 100%. >> 100%.
good for him. >> good to see he set that goal, reached it, and he walked across the stage. >> look at this amazing video from china. a group of delivery men spotted a 2-year-old girl dangling from a fifth floor window. they got ready to catch the toddler and broke her fall. one of the heroes broke his arm, another suffered neck injuries but the couriers delivered the goods by saving a life. >> right place, right time. good thing they did. gone, but not even close to being forgotten. we remember tony soprano and the man who gave breath do that larger than life character, james gandolfini. new details on his death. i've discovered gold. [ female announcer ] roc® retinol correxion max. the power of roc® retinol is intensified with a serum. it's proven to be 4x better at smoothing lines
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now to the death of another hollywood favorite, james gandolfini. a family friend says that autopsy results show the 51-year-old actor died this week from a heart attack. no foul play, no substance abuse. >> tears and tributes have flowed in since we heard the news, including this one from our jeanne moos. >> reporter: since his passing, tony soprano has a table reserved at holston's in new jersey, last seen eating onion rings as the "sopranos" series went to black. reporters are sitting at reserve table. >> for now, it's shut down. >> reporter: reporting on something much more final than a finale. >> don't worry. i'm going to hell when i die. >> reporter: how could a character with so much anger be so beloved, a son who abused his
mother when she just had a stroke. >> i'm going to live a nice, long, happy life which is more than i can say for you. >> reporter: a guy who got so annoyed at his tablemate that he even abused the ketchup. a character who got into our heads while having his examined. >> when's the last time you had a prostate exam? >> i don't let anybody wag their finger in my face. >> reporter: and in real life -- >> have you ever had any personal experience with psycho analysis. >> yeah. i don't think when i started the series i did. that led he me right into it. >> reporter: in a new york tabloid, it was tony who died, james gandolfini's real name got second billinging. all gandolfini had to do to get a laugh was act like tony when teen nay faye interrupted him on "saturday night live." >> sorry i didn't mean to
interrupt you. >> use your head. >> that is the scariest man i have ever been attracted to. >> reporter: the real man was said to be sweet, rather than sour. >> what is your favorite word? >> pickle. >> reporter: cartoonist mark murphy wrote this epitaph. here lies tony soprano, murderer, thief, extortionist, drug abuser, liar, arsonist. he was loved and will be missed. i've been missing the soprano's show open. so let's make one last trip with tony through the lincoln ton toll new jersey. things have changed. tony would definitely have switched from toll tickets to ez-pass. the twin towers are long gone. and now, so is a towering actor. jeanne moos, cnn. new york.
paula deen throwing herself at the mercy of her fans but for her biggest bark, it's already too late. is her brand ruined forever. criminal complaint revealed. the man who leaked nsa secrets is now facing charges of espionage. but the question is, how to get him back on u.s. soil. extreme pet grooming and fabio's sensual invitation. two of the things john berman learned on the internet. good morning, i'm alison kosik. >> i'm victor blackwell. looking forward to seeing what the fabio thing is all about. >> it's funny, actually. >> 8:00 on the east coast. thanks for starting "new day" with us saturday. food network says it's dropping paula deen, this comes after the queen of southern cooking admitted in a deposition that she used the "n" word in the past. seen and her brother sued for
thanks. snowden is getting help behind the scenes from wikileaks and its founder julian assange. his legal team has reached out to the admitted nsa leaker and i'm sure assange is going to have more to say on the subject when he publicly speaks next hour. you'll be able to see that live on cnn. he's going to be speaking to the media from the balcony of the ecuadorian embassy in london, where he was given asylum from deportation to sweden.
southwest airlines getting planes back in the air after a computer glitch grounded 250 flights and canceled several others last night. the bug affected a system that scheduled take-offs so it did not affect flights already in the air. southwest is using a manual system while the main system is being backed up online. another computer glitch for facebook. the site says it accidentally shared personal information for 6 million of its users. because of a problem with its download your information tool, this bug shared information like phone numbers, eails with its users but only between people already connected. facebook apologized, and says the problem has been fixed. new england patriots tight end aaron hernandez, he hasn't been charged yet. >> but yet is the operative word. as police investigate the murder of a 27-year-old whose body was found less than a mile from the nfl star's house. right now, hernandez cannot step outside his home without reporters hounding him. eager to hear him say anything
about the investigation. cnn's alana cho joins us now. what's the latest on the investigation now? >> reporter: victor, good morning. three search warrants have been executed, but there's no word yet on what investigators have found. that could take up to a week. what we can tell you is that aaron hernandez, in the house behind me, for now, remains in seclusi seclusion. >> thank you very much arc ron. >> reporter: this is aaron hernandez august 2012, in the glow of signing a five-year contract extension with the new england patriots worth as much as $40 million. nearly a half million per game. >> all i can do is play my heart out for them, make the right decisions, live like a patriot. >> reporter: that was ten months ago. this is now. the 23-year-old patriots' tight end trailed by the media wherever he goes. leaving his lawyer's office on friday, coming home, and o.j. simpson-like helicopter chase on
thursday, followed by this exchange at a gas station. >> can you tell us? >> anything you want to say? >> what happened on monday night? >> reporter: investigators are looking for clues in the mysterious death of 27-year-old odin lloyd, whose body was found in the woods less than a mile from hernandez's home. about an hour outside boston. police are not calling hernandez a suspect but investigators searched his home. lloyd's sister confirms the two were friends and went to a boston night club together friday night. olivia thibou says there was a deeper keshgz lloyd's girlfriend and hernandez's fiancee are sisters. >> i'd like to know why. he was a very great guy. what could he possibly have done to anger anybody to do that. >> reporter: hernandez's attorney says neither he nor his client will have any comment at this time. and law enforcement sources tell the "boston globe" that they've obtained video of hernandez and
lloyd together just hours before lloyd was killed. that does not answer the question of hernandez, whether hernandez killed lloyd. but one big fall-out from the case already is that the football player has lost a big endorsement deal. the company that makes muscle milk has dropped him as a pitchman, effective immediately. victor and allison? >> thanks. president obama got the cold shoulder in europe. but why are his former friends turning on him? we'll ask david gergen and donna brazile. one man trying to make violent video games more realistic. wait until you see this. his own wife says she's disgusted by what he's done. we'll have that story just ahead. with diabetes, it's tough to keep life balanced. i don't always have time to eat like i should. that's why i like glucerna shakes.
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with premium service like one of the best on-time delivery records and a low claims ratio, we do whatever it takes to make your business our business. od. helping the world keep promises. ...and we inspected his brakes for free. -free is good. -free is very good. [ male announcer ] now get 50% off brake pads and shoes at meineke. 13 minutes after the hour now. a promise of progress and partnership. that's what president obama gave the world when he was elected. he said he'd repair international relationships, brokenuring the bush administration.
people were filled with optimism. remember this image? as evidenced by this massive crowd in berlin, 2008. 200,000 people showed up to see him speak, before he became president. he returned to berlin this week to this -- 4500 people. the invited guests there. he got an earful on the nsa secret surveillance from germany's leader angela merkel. joining me now, donna brazile. good to have you. i want to ask you, crowd size aside, what's the problem for the president on the international stage? >> well, first of all, it's a fractured world. every day there's a new development, whether in brazil, turkey, or other countries, syria. we woke up this morning to find out that qatar was providing some of the arms left over in libya to the rebels in syria. so, this is a fractured world. president obama is laying the foundation for peace treaties with russia and reducing
tactical warheads in europe and reducing the nuclear arsenal. he's built a very broad international coalition to impose some of the strongest sanctions on iran. he's reset relations all across the world. but there's no question that you know we still have many problems with china, cybersecurity. you saw two weeks ago in his conversation with the president of china, we still have some areas to work out. but the bottom line is, i think the president promised to get the united states out of iraq. we did that. afghanistan, we're winding down. but there's a lot more to do. but he's laying a good, strong foundation. >> he made a lot of promises, and some would request if he's going to the opposite direction as evidenced by those on left who say the nsa surveillance program is not something that would have been championed by candidate obama. how big of a problem was that for him, as he went to the g-8
summit and tried to make a few stops through europe? >> there's no question that the revelations that we've learned over the last couple of weeks has hurt the administration. i think the administration is getting out front to explain it to the american people. we need more transparency. congress should continue to hold oversight hearinged, not just in the intelligence committees but also some of the other important committees to ensure that our privacy, our right to privacy, is not being compromised by our goal of protecting and securing our nation. >> let's bring in cnn's senior political analyst david gergen. in 2008 we expected to have better relations with the middle east and russia by this time. was then-candidate obama too ambitious or is this just a failure? >> i don't think he was too ambitious. the world, i think, probably expected too much of him. he remains popular around much of the world today, as donna has
said. i think he can still get big things done in the second term. but the days of huge adoring crowds and noble peace prizes seem long ago and far away. and i think that's partly because the world's problems have gone intractable especially the middle east, syria, the biggest issue continues to be iran, the world's economy is fragile, it's slowed in china. it seems stagnant in europe. but it's in part also, i must say, because there's a perception that american influence is receding around the world. there were not as active a leader as we were. and if i may add, i think one other element here, president obama has finding, as things get tough, just as he is on the home front when he doesn't has as many friends he would like to have or the white house would like to have, he hasn't form ed those relationships overseas that can help him when times get tough. he's got a good relationship with angela america until
germany. but look at president george h.w. bush he had the big of the rolodex in the world and many instances in which that came in very handy. the president's paying something of a price for going his own way. but again, remember he's still popular in europe. and he still can get big things done. >> donna, quickly i want to switch topics with you pop you wrote something about the paula deen controversy. i want to ask you about this. we've been asking this conversation with a lot of people in washington and in new york. but as a woman who was born and reared in the south, the question i put to you is paula deen a racist or is this the uncomfortable articulation of a woman born in the '40s and raised in the south in america? >> well, first of all, i'm not going to label her as a racist because i don't know what's in her heart. and i don't know of any incident whereby i personally can attest to that. but i can tell you that what
stupid judgment on her part to, you know, when you read that deposition and you read the allegations in the lawsuit, clearly she should have apologized much earlier. she should have settled the lawsuit. coming out yesterday with the weak statement didn't help her cause. i think the food network was justified in terminating her contract. but i would hope, because i believe in redemption and reconciliation, when someone of her stature asks us to forgive her, give her another opportunity, i for one would love to do that. i would hope others would because i do believe that she is going to make an attempt to, you know, do a better job in the future of communicating her feelings and thoughts and actions without reverting to a bygone era. the a bygone era. i along with my good friend david gergen, he's also from the south, we know our region has
come under so much pressure these last 40 years, but we've made so much progress. let us not allow paula deen's word or whatever happened to set us back because we're on a road to a better future. and i'm glad to be part of that future. >> david? >> victor, let me just add to that. i totally agree with donna. but there is another story that's growing up in the south that is so much more heartwarming. i was just in the part of the old confederacy in the northern part of virginia a stone's throw from the bat of bull run. a new five-starr hotel coming in shape in late august, built and financed by a highly successful african-american woman. that is a change. sheila johnson, who helped to start black entertainment television, is financing and building this thing. to see that so close to bull run, just tells you we're coming to a new day in the south. and i know both donna and i
would welcome that. i'm sure you do as well. >> certainly. donna brazile, david gergen, thank you so much. this is way more than a round of big buck hunter. one man's invented a way to make violent video games more realistic. victor, he got to try it out. you're going to want to stick around to find out what it's like. my mantra?
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violent shoot them up video games have been blamed for bloody mass shootings. even the nra pointed the finger. you talked with somebody who's invented something to make these more realistic. >> he wants to create a controller. he's doing it actually to feel and look like a g-36 rifle. and he says his own wife hated guns so much, she made him get rid of all the real guns. >> reporter: call of duty, the milt tear-style video game franchise has sold more than 125 million copies. games like this are among the most popular in the gaming industry. but they are simple toys compared to the delta 6. so this is the delta 6. >> yes. >> reporter: what is it? >> the delta 6 is a realistic gaming gun. >> reporter: inventor in miami is developing a controller that he hopes will change the way gamers play. it's a video game controller designed to replicate the look and feel of the g-36
semiautomatic rifle. >> if i do my job right, you're going to feel like you're shooting a real gun. >> reporter: david runs avenger advantage, like a lot of inventors he works from home. don't be fooled by the living room workspace. sales of his 2010 avenger controller allowed him to retire from his career as high school art teacher. >> second story window. >> it's not just the realism that's different than most gaming guns. it's the functioning. >> reporter: to reload -- tap the magazine. to steady the shot, pull the delta 6 in closer. >> basically when i go like that, it's zooming. >> reporter: a senter helps simulate peering through the scope. >> you want to hold it like this. >> reporter: and he wanted me to feel a feature of the controller. >> we have a wheel in there, act tu waiter that spins and every time you shoot it shakes a little bit and gives you that feeling of that rounds are happening. >> reporter: he came up with the idea for the delta 6 after his wife made him get rid of his real guns.
>> i started doing this. when i put the headphones on, the kickback, you know i don't have -- it satisfies that need of shooting. >> reporter: he invested $50,000 of his own money to build prototypes, then raised almost $200,000 online to mass produce it. what has your wife said about this? >> she thinks it's a nightmare. she thinks it's disgusting, terrible. >> reporter: because she knows violent video games have attracted infamous players. according to investigators the shooters in the newtown, virginia tech, norway and columbine tragedies were all shooting game fanatics. still, he doesn't see the harm. >> this cannot hurt anybody. this is electronics inside of this. this is just a regular controller. >> reporter: but training the player to hurt someone. >> well, you have a point there. have i made it too good? sometimes i wonder. >> reporter: the controller is not foreeveryone, especially children. he says he's looking beyond his
critics. >> i can't be worried about this person or that person or my wife even. i have to think, okay, how can i make this great? as long as it's my morality, i'm not hurting anyone, i can live with it. i can do it. >> he says he's not hurting anyone. >> yeah. >> hard to -- hard to imagine. >> there are a lot of parents, and he acknowledges there will be some parents who say, there's no way my kid should have this. that's why it should be player 17 and older. look at video, the kickback, when complete, should be enough to shake your arm as if you're really firing rounds. >> realistic. >> hopes to have it out by christmas. $300. he tells a story that's important, this guy's philosophy. when he was in elementary school his teacher asked him to draw his nightmare. every kid in the class. everyone else drew stick figures and people who died in car crashes because he's an artist and talented, he drew almost realistic what it would look like for people to be in a car
crash. every other id kid's drawing went up, his did not. his point, why should i suffer? i did the best possible job but i'm punished because it's too real. and that's what he says with this gun. is it the best way to play a shooting game. but because you can't take it whoever the you is at time the player is being punished. >> i imagine a lot of people will buy it. >> he says it's going to change the way people play this game. >> moving on, an american teen missing in ecuador almost a week and no clues. his father's going to join me live to update his search for his son. i want to make things more secure. [ whirring ] [ dog barks ] i want to treat more dogs. ♪ our business needs more cases. [ male announcer ] where do you want to take your business? i need help selling art. [ male announcer ] from broadband to web hosting to mobile apps, small business solutions from at&t have the security you need to get you there.
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welcome back. it was a trip of a lifetime, now it's nothing short of a nightmare. last sunday father's day, august reiger, a high school teen, vanished while hiking his with his family in mountains of ecuad ecuador. the trip was the valedictorian's graduation president. his father is in ecuador. any leads at this point? updates to share with us this morning? >> no. really nothing new. they went yesterday, they -- though they've done a very thorough search of the relatively small area, i mean, it's a mountainside that you can see from our hotel. you can see the whole of it where these trails are. and they searched just
extensively with military people and dogs and helicopter and all kind of stuff since it started, really. they did one more search yesterday in a couple of localized places where i really feel, you know, it's actually possible he could have been. a lot of the places they searched way up on the mountain. i just know he couldn't have gone up there, but it didn't hurt to look. >> take us back to last weekend, chris. tell me what you remember, your son was five minutes ahead of you guys on the hike. was it like your son to wander off? is that unlike him to do something like that? >> oh, yeah. totally unlike him. oh yeah. i mean, yeah. we were going up, going to take this trail that all of the tourists take here. nothing remote or dangerous or anything like that. it just makes a loop on this
mountain overlooking the, you know, this town. and we started up, you first -- there's kind of the halfway through the loop there's -- you get up on the reege where they have pavilions and there's a cross up there, and we started about halfway up to that, stopped at a little overlook thing. we started walking on and then he walked faster on ahead. and his brother was trying to keep up with him but he kind of fell behind. but he was ahead of us and when we -- you know i just -- it was not more -- he couldn't have gotten more than five minutes ahead, probably not that much, maybe two or three, just walking faster than we are on this mountain trail, and, you know, when we got up to that ridge
where they have, you know, a beautiful overlook i fully expected to see him. >> and he wasn't there. >> he wasn't -- he wasn't up there. my other son had gotten up there first and now he hadn't seen him. so that, you know, that concerned me because, you know, we have done things like this a lot. he certainly might have gone up ahead of us and then waited, but to go off, you know, not waited when it wasn't obvious where to go, that -- nothing like that has ever happened. we sat up there about 15 minutes and he wasn't coming. so i thought, well, he must have just gone on ahead. i was a little mad at him, you know, for doing that. i thought, well, we'll catch up to him later on the trail. but then the -- i thought at the time that it was really just one trail only that was just totally
obvious. but when we started off to finish our loop, it became clear that it wasn't really that obvious. and we even got a little bit lost -- not lost in the sense of lost like you come back down, you see the town from anywhere on the trail, but lost in trying to find this particular path that we wanted to loop on. and so when i saw that, i thought well, you know he might have gotten on that loop back on a different way and maybe we won't, you know, maybe we're not going to see him until we get back to the hotel. >> chris -- >> i've been worried too much. i was like, i'm surprised he would do that. >> chris -- >> but he's 18. you can get lost. i fully expected to see him when we get back. >> chris i want to wish you luck in finding your son. and i really thank you for your time this morning. >> okay. thank you.
>> thank you. six people seated and ready to rule the jury chosen in the george zimmerman trial. is having an all-woman jury expected to have an im pack on the case? first, music, superstar, enrique iglesias trying to inspire fans to be bone marrow donors. he's doing it one concert the a time. it's this week's "impact your world." we can make an impact on people in need. love, hope, strength, is rock 'n' roll cancer organization. >> so this is just the eligibility. >> they're getting people to register for bone marrow transplant. it's extremely easy. it takes one of these, one person. you've got a swab, that's it. that's how simple. that's how you can save someone's life the part of the mission on the tour is that we get different age in our shows and different ethnic backgrounds and i thought a lot of people would sign up.
i think it comes a point and you reach a certain age where you feel responsible. ready to get crazy? you have a certain level of power. by power i mean you can communicate to your fans, especially nowadays over twitter, facebook, i feel like i can do something that's positive. it's a good thing. [ female announcer ] doctors trust calcium plus vitamin d
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on monday, we'll have the opening statements in the george zimmerman trial. he's facing a second-degree murder charge for the death of florida teen trayvon martin. after almost two full weeks of questioning, finally a jury seated. six people, four alternates. joining me is cnn legal analyst paul callen. good to have you. the prosecutoring and defense attorneys have referred to the jury members as five white women, one black or hispanic woman. cnn doesn't have access to the jury questionnaires, can't independently confirm that. only six jurors, is that normal in florida, first? is the fact that they're all women significant? >> well, people are surprised, first of all that it's a six-person jury. and actually that's very rare in the united states. in most states felony cases are tried by 12-person juries. florida has a rule, only six people unless a capital murder case, which this is not. this is not a death penalty case
so six people decide. when you have, by the way, i was looking at studies, went you 6-person juries as opposed to 12-person juries they reach verdicts more quickly but tend to be less diverse. so that's the way it plays out with six-person juries. >> the defense tried -- go ahead. if you want to finish that thought. >> no, there was -- obviously there was a second part of your question, i think, that had to do with the rest of the demographics on the jury, which is a lot of women on the jury. everybody's saying, when i looked at it, i said, wow, six women on the jury, very unusual to have a single-gender jury. how than going to play out? on the surface, it looks like it would be good for the prosecution because trayvon martin was only 17 years old and, you know, you think, mothers, particularly, would be sear sympathetic to the death of a child. when you look at subcategories of the jury only two have young children, five of the six have
sort of connections to gun ownership. members of the families own guns or they've owned guns themselves. several other factors that might suggest this could be a favorable jury for the defense when you analyze the actual women sitting on the jury. >> a couple of issues that were decided this week by the judge. defense tried to block the prosecutors from using words vigilante or wannabe cop skrik zimmerman. judge said, no, those words are fine. is this important to the case? >> i think it is important to the case. it's very unusual, too. when you try criminal cases, and i've been involved in a lot of trials as a prosecutor and defense attorney, there's sort of a lot of name-calling that goes on during when you're characterizing the defendant in the case. here we had a motion, hey, you can't say that he's a vigilante, he's a wannabe cop, you know, all of these things o'meara was
trying to prevent the prosecutor from saying. in the end the judge split the baby. and he said, no you can't say racial profiling but i'll allow you to use the term "profiling" to the prosecutor, what the judge said. in her ruling in that respect, i think, really gave a lot to the prosecution because in most people's mind, racial profiling and profiling mean the same thing. >> a lot of surprises thus far. this is expected to go for two months. but then again, jury selection was supposed to take three days. paul callen, thank you for joining us. >> nice being with you. >> it's saturday, time to relax. check out video on the web. john berman doing that hard work for you the best of the web coming up just ahead in what i learned on the internet. ♪ bonjour ♪ je t'adore ♪ 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. accomplishing even little things can become major victories. i'm phil mickelson, pro golfer. when i was diagnosed with psoriatic arthritis, my rheumatologist prescribed enbrel for my pain and stiffness, and to help stop joint damage. [ male announcer ] enbrel may lower your ability to fight infections. serious, sometimes fatal events including infections, tuberculosis, lymphoma, other cancers, nervous system and blood disorders, and allergic reactions have occurred. before starting enbrel, your doctor should test you for tuberculosis and discuss whether you've been to a region where certain fungal infections are common. you should not start enbrel if you have an infection like the flu. tell your doctor if you're prone to infections,
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if there's one thing you should know about john berman, he loves the internet. can't get enough of it. >> loves it so much he calls it the internets, plural. searched high and low to find the best of net in this week's what i learned on the internets. john? >> good morning. you know, you'll be shocked to hear that the internet is a remarkable resource. there is so much stuff to learn. some things you never knew, other things you wish you never knew. i learned people do really, really weird stuff to their pets. amazing and deeply troubling. these images from an annual extreme dog grooming competition in pasadena, florida. it is all over twitter with images of sesame street all over the winner. and then yoda the dog probably saying when 900 years old you reach look as good you will not. on the subject of the force, some students in england proved
they have it. elevator stunt that played jetty mind tricks with many. i also learned, as weird as we are to our pets, we can be even weirder to ourselves. why try jumping over a fire pit? why walk on lava? why surf in high heels? i know the answer, because it's awesome. i learned fabio knows how to sell stuff. he's marketing his protein powder by going to whole foods supermarkets and give a lift to any eager customer. it looks like the cover of a romance novle and it looks like fun. and the best part, he's coming for me and cuomo. >> i will be back in new york soon. i promise when i'm there, i'll come and pick you and chris up. >> reporter: so fabio really is coming for me. not bad, right? just one of the many benefits of the internet. guys?
>> love the dumb things people do and put on -- >> the dogs? >> poor dogs. >> hilarious. >> women surfing in heels. surfing is hard enough. i took it up last summer. it's hard enough. >> you surf? >> i do, now i surf. it's fun. come with. >> there's video. >> i'm not putting that on video. look at that, hard enough to surf, number one. and then i just don't know how they do it. you have to use a lot of core muscles when you surf and you have to use them in the heels. they fall gracefully. >> i didn't learn how to swim until i was 30. the idea to get on a surfboard now, amazing. >> impressed. >> thanks for staying on. >> yeah. all right. >> instagram's latest update called a game changer. only problem, we've already seen that feature before on another app that's been out for months. oops. first, our dr. sanjay gupta on the trail of innovation. this week on the next list,
changing live of children born with shoulder injuries. >> when nathan was born, nerves were torn in his shoulder and he couldn't move his arm at all mr. one of the things the doctors asked us to do help them understand what the shoulder blade was doing in individual patients. >> the type of research he does is cutting edge and things never done before. >> reporter: what we bring to the table is ability analyze human motion without involving radiation. the long-term goal of that is to be able to provide us with somewhat of a what if scenario. what if we took this tendon and moved it to a different attachment point? how would it affect the child's movement. so a surgeon can perform the surgery on a computer before ever working with the patient. >> jim's work is extremely innovative. he has changed the way we care for people. >> watch how jim richards' 3-d
models are rededpining surgery children. ♪ bonjour ♪ je t'adore ♪ 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.
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victorblackwell cnn, you can use filters to change effect, chore of your image. instagram says 5 million videos uploaded on day one of the video release. >> okay. i'm going to one-up you here. vine, vine launched five months ago. you get six seconds as opposed to 15 second. but 13 million users are vining it. i want to know which is better, vine or instagram? here's my vine. look at this. did you know it's a new day? nick, did you know it's a new day? >> it's i knew day weekend. >> now, my video is intentionally in black and white. i did this because i wanted to show filter. here's my instagram video. this is my first instagram video. i noticed people start and stop for no obvious reason other than to change their voice. and level of emotion. 15 seconds might actually be too much. you watch those videos.
>> yeah. i kind of like the 15 seconds more. more face time for you, victor. >> more face time. people edit for no reason other than to be dramatic. >> you were very good in that. >> i can be really dra mattic. >> who knows? maybe this will take off because you get extra time to put your face out there. >> it's a new day as we learned from your video. >> it is a new day. >> shout out to nick. we showed you their pictures last week. >> pictures may not do these adorable little guys justice. the new additions to tampa busch gardens. arrived from south africa last month. >> the three cubs are a few months old and they are playful. you see this is -- it's still a lion. remember that. they might be cute but they're lions. see them in person all summer long and beyond at the park's edge of africa attraction. thanks for spending your money with us. >> more ahead on "new day saturday" which continues right now.
good morning. i'm alison kosik. >> i'm victor blackwell. 9:00 on the east coast. 6:00 out west. this is "new day saturday." we're starting this hour with new developmented about edward snowden, admitted to leaking secret information on the nsa's surveillance program and now the government has levelled formal charges. >> and they are theft of government property, willfully communicating classified intelligence information to unauthorized person and communicating national defense information without permission. cnn white house correspondent dan lothian is live this morning. now that charges are in, does this begin the extradition process? >> reporter: it really does begin, first legal step to get edward snowden back into this country and into court. remember, you have to have the charges filed, then you have an arrest warrant and then glynn the complicated process of extradition. a u.s. official telling cnn that
the state department has sent some of that legal paperwork to its consulate in hong kong, consulate officials are supposed to send that information to authorities in hong kong, eventually that information should get in the hands of a judge to issue an arrest warrant. but remember, this was all -- this complaint was filed a week ago in district court, federal court in alexandria, virginia. so it's unclear where we are in that whole process. has it played through? has the judge issued that arrest warrant? or is it just now getting started? again, this is all very tricky because the united states does have an extradition treaty with hong kong but there are exceptions for political offenses. this could potentially fall under that. then add what complicates this further is that hong kong is a territory of china and so china at some point could potentially step in and prevent an extradition. so we know that this legal
process is now under way. but how each step plays out, unknown at this time. >> dan, edward snowden said it was me, i'm the source of the leak here. is the federal government satisfied with that? are they searching for another possible player? >> reporter: as far as we know, he remains the focus of this investigation. no word that anyone else is being brought into this. remember, this first became public when edward snowden leaked these documents to the media. that's when the justice department launched its investigation. snowden saying that the reason that he did this, essentially he wanted to make a point that the obama administration was not being transparent and president obama expanded some of these surveillance programs, which again, he thinks are wrong. >> dan lothian at the white house, thanks. the food network says it is dropping paula deen. this comes after the queen of southern cooking admitted in a lawsuit deposition that she has used the n word in the past.
dean and her brother are being sued for sexual and racial harassment by a former manager at their restaurants in georgia. dean apologized in two statement. the professionally produced video on the left, but that was not enough. that's not what she wanted to say. she removed the one on the left and posted the video on the right. listen. >> i want people to understand that my family and i are not the kind of people that the press is wanting to say we are. i've spent the best of 24 years to help myself and others. your color of your skin, your religion, your sexual preference does not matter to me, but it's what in the heart, what's in the heart, and my family and i try to live by that.
and i am here to say i am so sorry. >> cnn's nick valencia joins us now. once the depositions were released this moved quickly. there was the social media flush and then mainstream media and then her apologies and then food network dropping three shows. >> reporter: it's full-fledged damage control for camp dean right now. for her, she's trying to come out and just sort of hold on to the supporters that she has left. some people are standing up for her. majority of people that have come out and spoken out against paula deen very critical of her usage of the word. i want to play you sound from a local paster in georgia who says there's no way that paula deen can be racist. >> people want to jump on it and believe what they want to believe and they're going to add what they want to add. one thing i can sit here today and look you in the face and tell you, that woman can't be a racist. she can't have a heart against
black people with all that she's done and all that she continues to do. and that's why i'm here today with you, just to be a character witness for miss paula deen because she's a beautiful person. >> reporter: there are people that support her. a lot of reaction on social media coming out blasting paula deen for using the language. however long it was in 150-page deposition she talks about how this was a word that was condoned when she grew up in the south. this is a time, a woman who comes from a time when she went to segregated schools and now, you know, a lot has changed. our society has evolved where this is an ugly word with ugly connotati connotation. it's not just her usage of the wore. this deposition goes into her mentality and mind-set and she incriminates herself in a very big way, victor. >> going beyond just the word and its usage, there are other things in this deposition that have created headlines. talk about, if you would, the
plantation-style wedding and service that the wedding that she was planning. >> reporter: i think this is the most weird thing. when you go through each page of the deposition, she talks about wanting to have a traditional southern plantation-style wedding for her brother. the plaintiff's attorney says, what do you mean by that, the southern plantation wedding? bring up the graphic here. the plaintiff's attorney says, right, back in an era where there are middle age black men waiting on white people, you know this is before the civil war, during the civil war, after the civil war. she says, well, you know, sure before the civil war, before the civil war there was black men and women waiting on white people and asked, were they slaves? you know, help me understand this here. she says, yes, i would say that they are slaves. you know, it's hard to understand. also another part of the deposition, you know the plaintiff's attorney asked her pointblank, is your brother, who is a co-defendant in this civil lawsuit, is your brother racist against african-americans? and victor, she takes a long time to answer that question.
she says, i -- i don't know. the answer to that is no. you know, rather than coming out straightforward saying no, people critical of how she's handling this. very bizarre, pulling off that youtube video that was put forward by her pr team and putting up another video, canceling on a today show appearance because she wasn't physically able to show up. so it's not just the usage of the word, it's also the mind-set and mentality that's exposed in the deposition and also her reaction to the fallout. >> nick valencia, thank you. it's the first full weekend of summer, enjoying it? >> i am. >> and super moon is in the forecast. >> cnn meteorologist alexandria steel joins us with all of the details. tell us all about it. >> astronomically it's a big weekend. supermoon sunday. what does that mean? this is what it's going to look like. incredibly beautiful. et cete especially late tomorrow and
early tomorrow the moon will be bright and full. a combination of, one, the moon a perige. in its orbit around the earth it will be at its closest and in conjunction a full moon. the two together makes it incredibly bright, incredibly big. it will be 14% bigger than a normal full moon. 30% brighter. and it will be especially brilliant tomorrow morning, right at the horizon lines if you get a chance and you're up early, take a peek. where will you be able to see it weatherwise? where will the weather accommodate it? boston and new york, the first summer weekend in the northeast will be beautiful. seasonable averages. really we're going to see dry skies and comfortable temperatures. in the southeast we're going to see where we should be, seasonable temperatures as well. the chance for storms, though, in atlanta, not today, sunny and 85. but tomorrow the potential. and in florida, on both saturday and sunday, today and tomorrow, chance for those afternoon showers and storms we typically see. in minneapolis, 300,000 without
power because of the storms that moved through last night. today, tomorrow, you have the chance for strong storms, hail and gusty winds kind of the biggest scenario. omaha, of course, college world series is there and it will be warm. some are the warmest temperatures we've seen thus far this year. rain chance predominantly on sunday with temperatures dropping off a few degrees into upper 80s but above average. los angeles, cooler than average. denver, again, fire danger conditions there. dry skies and strong winds. temperatures in the 80s. a lot going on weatherwise around the weekend, guys. we going to see on the whole warm temperatures and pretty nice for viewing the supermoon early tomorrow morning. >> ready for it. >> you're going to get up and take a look? >> i'll be up, i'll take a look. >> okay. cnn's alexandria steel. coming up -- a computer glitch kept hundreds of southwest passengers on the ground, still some of them waiting to get back home. we'll tell you what happened. i think farmers care more about the land
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12 minutes after the hour. southwest flights are back in the air. that's after a late-night computer glitch grounded 250 flights late last flight and canceled several others. >> what southwest is saying is a bug was interrupting the system there that is used to schedule take-offs. the problem has been identified and is in the process of being fixed. so let's go from problems on the ground to problems in the air. near-collision over the skies of new york city last night. two large jets got way too close for comfort. >> one plane was trying to language at jfk, the other taking off from laguardia. the faa wants answers. rene marsh following the story from washington. >> reporter: it's not what you want to hear when you're a passenger on a plane and now we know how it happened.
2000 feet above queens, new york a dangerously close call in one of the country's busiest airspaces. >> turn left now. >> reporter: a delta jumbo jet nearly collides with a delta regional air craft. the plane's a half a mile apart horizontally. they're required to be at least three miles apart. windy conditions set off the chain reaction of problems last thursday, when an american airlines 737 and delta 747 were coming in for a landing at jfk on parallel runways. the wind forced both planes to abort landing. >> 1786 going around. >> reporter: american went right, delta left. but the traffic controllers' order to turn left put delta straight in the path of a different plane taking off from nearby laguardia. >> 172 are you turning? >> yes, almost at 040 now. >> delta, 127 heavy traffic,
12:00, 1400 feet. embree air, 1600 feet. >> reporter: they were focused on what was hapg in front of them they didn't foresee what was going to happen as diverting the delta plane to the left. >> stress causes tunnel vision. >> reporter: mark says the instructeds the pilot received, which put him in the path of another plane, shows an faa system breakdown. but in the end, the system corrected itself. >> the training kicked in. the safety net was there. and that's what prevented the accident from happening. >> the faa tells us this was a rare event where you have two planes simultaneously aborting landingen the faa says they are investigating and looking at what they can do to prevent another close call like this from happening again. they're calling this a teachable moment. allison, victor? >> rene marsh, thanks. if i say oh, barracuda. >> i know that phrase.
>> yes. who is it? >> heart. >> heart. the first ladies of rock 'n' roll, ann and nancy wilson, thrilling audiences in the '70s, '80s, '90s, last decade, this decade. their take on the rock 'n' roll lifestyle and what one of their biggest hits is really about. [old english accent] i doth declare that thou have brought overmany discounts to thine customers! [old english accent] safe driver, multi-car, paid in full -- a most fulsome bounty indeed, lord jamie. thou cometh and we thy saveth! what are you doing? we doth offer so many discounts, we have some to spare. oh, you have any of those homeowners discounts? here we go. thank you. he took my shield, my lady. these are troubling times in the kingdom. more discounts than we knoweth what to do with. now that's progressive. ♪ je t'adore ♪ 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.
♪ these dreams go on when i close my eyes♪ every second of the night i live another life♪ >> all i need. >> you're dancing and i know what you want to sing. >> a lighter and a headband. >> the rock and roll hall of fame class has something for everybody, donna summer, quincy jones, public enemy and rush. >> also heart, the rock 'n' roll
sisters going strong after about 40 years. i got the chance to sit down with the wilson sisters. it was so much fun. we talked about everything. we talked about the wild times on the road and their struggle as women in the business. >> ann and nancy wilson. let's start with big honor this year. rock and roll hall of fame inductees, how does it feel? >> it feels good. >> yeah. >> feels like more than like a trophier to an award, it feels like something we've kind of earned like a lifetime achievement thing from 35-plus years of doing this in the public eye. >> i want to get one to the excerpts of your portion of the speech. you said i had the wrong gender, looks, dna and hometown for music business success in the era i grew up in. where did that come from? where did you get that impression you were the wrong person to be successful?
>> when i was first starting out, back in high school, you know i just kind of would tag along with guys that were in bands, you know, guys in school that were in bands and i would go, i can sing, i can sing, and many times they would just go, ah, you know, you don't have what it takes, you know? and they would mean you're not tall, blond, size zero or they would mean any number of things i was not that would fit the stereotype of what they needed in bands. when i finally did get to be in a band, it wasn't based on any one of those stereotypes for me. >> was that a struggle just in the beginning or was it a struggle over the decades? >> over the decades. and when -- when you ask what about women today, you know, what do they have to go through, well, they have to go through a lot of the same thing, a lot of
women try to trade on their looks and trade on their sexuality instead of trading on talent. and you know, that's probably short-lived usually. >> can we talk about the book? "kicking and dream"s, it tells a lot. only you know if it's all. i want to start with crazy on you, one of the early hits. and the inspiration for those lyrics. ♪ we still have time we might still get by the time i think about it ♪ ♪ i want to cry >> that was back in the '70s when -- during the vietnam war. needless to say we were worried about the world situation, everything seemed like it was just going to hell in a hand basket and the stress of it is what caused me to write the lyrics to "crazy on you" ♪ nothing left to do tonight but go crazy
on you♪ >> and crazy on you, meaning we can talk it out, we can deal it out, let off steam. >> let out a little bit of crazy? >> yeah. ♪ >> i got to tell you, they were really, really fun to sit and talk with. there's an extended conversation. we played a portion in the early hour. '70s, '80s, '90s, last decade, this decade, on tour with the led zeppelin experience. >> they still got it. >> ann wilson's version of "stairway to heaven" out of this world. >> really? >> find if on youtube. it's great. >> all right. he's back. after two months off social media, basketball's mvp lebron james made his big return to twitter last night. was it worth the wait? what the newly crowned champ had to say. ♪
♪ chances are, you're not made of money, so don't overpay for boat insurance. geico, see how much you could save. britta olsen is my patient. i spend long hours with her checking her heart rate, administering her medication, and just making her comfortable. one night britta told me about a tradition in denmark, "when a person dies," she said, "someone must open the window so the soul can depart." i smiled and squeezed her hand. "not tonight, britta. not tonight."
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well, have a good one. you're a nice lady. ...and we inspected his brakes for free. -free is good. -free is very good. [ male announcer ] now get 50% off brake pads and shoes at meineke. lebron james. >> i love him. i know what you think. >> on top of the world this week. winning his second nba championship thursday night in miami. >> and love this, celebrate, what did he do? logged back on to social media for the first time in two months. joe carter joins me with the bleacher report. what did he do? >> guys, lebron and twitter, anytime on social media makes news because he's got 8.7 million followers. before yesterday he hadn't tweeted for a while. last tweet april 20th. they gave up twitter to focus on
win an nba championship. he broke his twitter silence and did it with a video lying on his couch and directed a message to all hifrtaters out there. >> man, i don't know what to say. i'm a champion, two-time, two rings. [ bleep ]. >> i know. it's pompous. but he's earned the right to gloat for a few seconds. on tonight of the nba world, two titles, two finals mvps, two olympic gold medals and only 28 years old. it's incredible how social media can connect sports stars with fans. check this out. russell westbrook recently contacted by a fan named charlie on facebook. charlie asked westbrook if he would help him propose to his girlfriend rachel. westbrook said, i'll do it via twitter. the tweet, rachel, chuck loves you. he wants to know if you would spend the rest of his life watching thunder games with him.
rachel responded with this picture, obviously she said yes. nice cute connection there. san francisco quarterback colin kaepernick, invited to giants game, threw out the first pitch. when the dude did it, the giants were like, i wish we would have drafted this guy. incredible. kaepernick clocked the pitch at 87 miles per hour it wasn't a strike. it was mad heat. this guy could have played professional baseball. cubs drafted number 2009. he said i want to play football. after playing in the super bowl last year, he has a bright future in the nfl. wouldn't than nice? multitale multitalented, multioffers. that's your bleacher report. >> with the lebron, i just can't -- with the lebron video. >> next hour, we're going to be talking about how paula deen is recovering from or try to recover from the controversy she finds herself in now. hear why one expert says her brand isn't toast but it's definitely been burned. thanks for watching today.
i'll see you back here at the top of the hour. don't go too far away for too long. >> thank your fans, work hard. don't say -- say thanks fans for supporting us. we'll try to do it again next year. the most important hand in the world is not a president or prime minister. he doesn't need congress or the executive branch to approve his policies. he controls the most important decisions that affect your money. i'm christine romans and i'm talking about ben bernanke the nation's top economist a depression historian trying to prevent one today. put the economy in terms we noneconomists understand. it's like a car. >> to return to the driving analogy, if the incoming data supports the view the economy's able to sustain a reasonable cruising speed we will ease pressure on the accelerator by gradually reducing pace of purchases. >> not put on