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tv   New Day  CNN  March 3, 2015 3:00am-6:01am PST

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dent will not watch it we have this story covered the way only cnn can. we begin with senior white house correspondent jim acosta. so the president is not making this appointment viewing. >> not must-see tv for president obama. he's acknowledging there has been damage done to the u.s./israeli relationship but the damage will not be lasting. the white house is bracing for israeli prime minister netenyahu's speech to congress this morning. one fear is that netenyahu will reveal secret details from the iran negotiations. the white house said that would be a betrayal of the u.s. trust. netenyahu insists the talks will pave the way for iran to have nuclear weapons soon. the president maintains he does not take this rift with netenyahu personally. >> i think it's permanently destructive, i think it is a distraction from what should be our focus.
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and our focus should be how do we stop iran from getting a nuclear weapon. in the meantime negotiators are going full speed ahead. ultimately what's been remarkable is the international unity we've been able to maintain. and saying to iran you have to show the world that you are not pursuing a nuclear weapon. >> now, the president went on to say there's less than a 50% chance that the nuclear talks will produce an agreement. he wants to delay iran's capability to quickly produce a nuclear bomb for ten years, as for netenyahu's host john boehner, his office says the demand for tickets to this morning's speech is like nothing they've ever seen before. but dozens of democrats will be skipping the speech and vice president joe biden will not there be. in his place, utah's republican senator orrin hatch that will add to the partisan look of the speech later this morning. >> it's interesting, the demand
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is greater than ever but there's more supply than usual because of those that aren't going. so sensitive information, what does that mean? what will the prime minister actually say. cnn global affairs correspondent elise labbit is joining us from the white house. >> information that has never been revealed before to paint this information as rushing into a deal with iran without briefing congress a deal that will not stop iran from being able to develop a nuclear weapon as jim said. netenyahu has not only talked to the u.s. about these negotiations but other parties in the talks. israel has very good intelligence. so the prime minister's aides say they know exactly what's in the deal. enough to conclude it's a bad one. and the hope is that congress will move to pass sanctions if the deal goes through. the prime minister has raised expectations about what he's going to reveal. and after the president and national security adviser susan
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rice last night sought to preempt him by laying out the broad strokes of the deal u.s. officials i'm speaking to say they aren't sure netenyahu has the kind of bombshell that's really going to make a difference. but this morning there are reports iran is now rejecting what the president said. what adviser rice said about iran's claims to refute and that's exactly what the prime minister wants, he wants to put a wrench in these negotiations, however he can. and this whole drama surrounding the speech seems to be doing just that. ailsen? >> okay elise labott thanks for the background. let's dig deeper on whether prime minister netenyahu will reveal sensitive details during the speech. that's what obama officials are warning. >> we were incredibly disappointed that some israeli officials were saying prime minister netenyahu would reveal sensitive information. >> we are concerned by reports that suggest selective details of the ongoing negotiations will be discussed publicly in the
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coming days. >> i'm not going to get into all the details about ongoing negotiations. nor should sensitive details of such a negotiation be discussed in public. >> let's bring in senior editor for the "atlantic" david fromm and peter beinart, contributing editor for "atlantic" media. thank you so much for being here. peter, why would prime minister netenyahu reveal sensitive information when obama officials are warning him not to? >> because of course prime minister netenyahu is here to try to derail the iran negotiations. perhaps he thinks he has some information about concessions that the united states has made that would turn the american public or the american congress in his mind he would hope against the deal. >> david, what do you think he's going to do? and what do you think the tone of the speech will be this morning? >> can we complete the verb reveal to whom. the iranians know everything that's been proposed to iran.
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it's been revealed to congress. that congress will know the administration is after the negotiating strategy has a congressional strategy and the strategy is don't tell them don't let them vote. keep congress out of this. so the secret the point of protecting the secret is not to protect american national security interests, because the iranians know all the things that have been proposed to iran. it is to protect the administration's political agenda. that's interesting, david, what do you think about that? >> obviously congress should know once the detail is finalized, everything that's in the deal. but to suggest that benjamin netenyahu is a good-faith broker of what's inside the deal is absurd. his entire point is to try to destroy the negotiations. are we to take seriously that netenyahu will give a fair appraisal of everything that the iranians have conceded on. >> some have suggested that the prime minister might try to
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overblow whatever the evidence is to makt case against iran. >> the prime minister could brief the members of congress about what it's doing. this is a treaty in everything but name. treaties are suppose to be ratified by the senate and the administration is trying to create a narrative where it's benjamin netenyahu against america. again and again it's the administration that's been at odds with congress not prime minister netenyahu. the only reason we have these negotiations is because in january 2012 congress passed tough sanctions that the president fought tooth and nail to stop. when he was overwhelmed -- defeated the senate voted 100-0 in favor of the menendez kurtz sanctions, that's when we had progress. the administration that says netenyahu is wrong, they've been wrong. they said things won't work that produce exactly the positive outcome that the administration discredited. >> the administration said iran was two years away from nuclear
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weapons in 1990s. once a deal is completed, then absolutely. congress should know what is in that deal. but it is not for a foreign leader to come here and selectively while the negotiations are taking place, selectively give certain pieces of information in order to try to torpedo the deal before it's concluded. >> david are you comfortable with whatever netenyahu is going to say today? >> well i don't know what he's going to say. so obviously -- >> if he were to reveal some sensitive details of the deal it sounds as though you're saying he's only revealing them to congress and they should know anyway. >> if he reveals, if you've been following the negotiations closely through "the new york times" or cnn, you already know enough about the deal to be very disturbed. for example, you know that the administration because these are their own leaks, is proposing leaving iran with 6500 centrifuges, more than pakistan had when it broke out of the
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nuclear arrangements in 1998 i think the year was. so he may tell congress things that have been publicly presented, but have never been drawn together into one picture. if i'm guessing that what he's going to do i would suspect that's it. it's not what the revelation is going to be hearing it all in one place from an authority tative source rather than in bits from highly off hp beat or boutique publications. >> we know that john kerry said those leaks were not reliable. i hope the standard from benjamin netenyahu would be what is your alternative. do you think military action is better? since most of his own security officials have said it would be a disaster. do you think more sanctions would be better? what's the alternative here? >> some parallels are being drawn between this speech and the one that colin powell gave in the days leading up to the
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iraq war, where he offered up what turned out to be erroneous evidence. ha do you think the tone of today's speech will be and do you think it will be a warning warningalawarning ala the colin powell speech. >> the tone will be magnanimous and inclusive. prime minister netenyahu has made a point of speaking to the whole country, the whole congress and of giving president obama due credit. when he last spoke to congress he began by congratulating president obama for the killing of osama bin laden. i suspect he will not be provocative. on peter's lists of concern of credibility. let's remember in 2011 during the last round of battles over whether we should have more sanctions, the administration said then more sanctions would be a catastrophe. the sanctions were passed in
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2012 and the results have been that iran came to the negotiating table. it's the proponents of sanctions that have been proven right and the opponents of each round of of sanctions that have been wrong. >> what about netenyahu allies who said iran would not abide by the interim agreement and the sanctions agreement would collapse that hasn't happened. if you look at the record of netenyahu on iran, it's been flawed again and again. >> we asked david, last thought? >> i noticed two days ago, peter, that the international atomic energy agency said they still have not received the information they need to have to confirm that iran is complying with its obligations, so there's a lot of iranian secrecy. iran has never been revealed willingly. it's been obtained by surreptitious means. >> we have to see what happens this morning. very interesting, peter beinart, david frum. thank you very much. cnn will have special live coverage of the prime minister's speech anchored by wolf blitzer
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beginning at 10:00 a.m. you heard the debate. all indications are that israel's prime minister is going to blast any idea of a nuclear deal with iran today. at the same time u.s. secretary of state john kerry will be full speed ahead trying to make deal with iran. meeting with iran leaders in switzerland for a new round of talks. jim sciutto is there in switzerland with more. jim, good morning. >> good morning, chris, i just saw secretary kerry a few minutes before that the foreign minister taking a break on this beautiful day after a busy morning of meetings. and both said that they're still working hard at the deal. that the gaps are still there. but they're narrowing the gaps. working towards an agreement. another indication that these talks here the center of the controversy with the israeli prime minister are continuing independently and aggressively you might even say accelerating they had two long meetings last night. they'll be meeting face to face all day today.
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continuing into tomorrow. so for all of those politics back home, here they're trying to make a deal. the one way, the one place where the speech sin jekting itself into these talks, are real concerns from the u.s. side secretary kerry expressed them yesterday, about what details prime minister netenyahu is going to reveal and already push-back saying any details independent of the broader agreement are by definition misleading. because you have to see them all together all the concessions, to know exactly what the agreement is. but i will tell you, they will nervous about how far he's going to go and state department officials made clear if he does reveal some of the private information that could change the intelligence sharing relationship going forward, it's pretty remarkable thing to say between these two allies. chris? >> we'll check back with you as well. those talks just getting started. but let's see where they head. former secretary of state hillary clinton may have violated federal record-keeping rules by using her personal email account for government
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business. during her entire tenure as the nation's top diplomat. "the new york times" reports her aides took no action to preserve those emails on state department servers, they've turned over 55,000 pages of emails to keep up with federal practices and aides tell "the new york times" that clinton has been complying with the letter and spirit of the rules. according to a just-released record by the federal government it finds the faa has taken steps to decrease vulnerabilities but has not addressed flaws in computer systems for years, auditors say it puts systems that track flights around the world in jeopardy. you remember this mysterious tunnel that was discovered in toronto? canadian authorities were scratching their heads, well no more. two words -- man cave. an underground bunker was discovered in toronto, dangerously close to a stadium that will host the pan am games
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it frightened authorities, they launched an investigation. but toronto police say the chamber was dug by two men for personal reasons, to hang out in. they're both in their 20s, and they won't be charged. >> what you guys don't understand is real estate is really expensive in toronto. it's costly. >> are men that desperate, chris, for alone time? >> i feel that man cave is -- >> it's literal. >> it's symbolic. >> they must have been married for a long time. >> they were in their 20s. >> well cold winters up there. speaking of winter nice segue there, a messy winter storm tracking across much of the country tonight through wednesday. who is expected to get the hit hardest? and is more snow on the way after this storm? meteorologist chad myers, you know i'm thinking of making parts of my ensemble a over-the-shoulder strap with a shovel and snow boots and just wearing it until may. >> people are selling their houses so they can buy one close
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to their work so they don't have to travel very far this is getting insane. it's snowing in chicago right now, over 10% of the flights out of chicago are already canceled this morning. that's 100 in and out both ways and the snow is coming to new york tonight and more snow to boston. i think there's no way boston doesn't break their all-time record. they only need about three more inches it changes over to rain and back over to snow again. it can't make up its mind. and atlanta goes to 74 back into the 40s, chicago, there's your snow it changes over to isolator today as the warm air pulls in behind the storm because there's a warm front here. there's your snow there's your ice and then eventually all rain. new york city you get a snowy evening commute, but then it rains again overnight. as the warm air comes in. but that's a warm front and this is a cold front. and behind it more snow comes in for the next couple days and by thursday morning, a lot of snow coming in. philadelphia you could get six to ten inches of snow with this.
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boston you're on the southern edge. we'll have to see what happens there. but new york you're going to get snow as well. the winter that won't end. i'm going to find that furry little phil and tell him what i think. >> here's the thing -- either we fight it or we accept it. i'm clearly in the fighting it stage and i refuse to accept it. >> i had surrendered to it until march. >> yeah. >> and now i'm fighting it. >> it's now march. >> never surrender. never surrender. >> we've got so much fight left. >> fight the snow eventually you will win and that will a glorious day. >> in june. we are going to look at the controversy involving hillary clinton's emails did she violate federal law as secretary of state and how could this impact her plans for 2016? jumping out of a plane, scarey. having a problem when you jump out of a plane, scary. 9,000 feet and this happens -- a
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the secretary of state of the united states used a personal email account for official sensitive business for four years, that's what "the new york times" is reporting this morning about hillary clinton that she did not have a government email address for her entire tenure. now this could be considered no small thing.
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because you know as we all know personal email accounts not only are they unsecure certainly compared to government emails, but lost things buried things disclosure does it violate the law? let's discuss, richard sakaredes, former senior adviser to president bill clinton, a democratic strategist and mr. ben ferguson cnn commentator and host of the "ben ferguson show." all right, sakaredes, convince me this is okay because it smells terrible. >> i think we have to remember what the story is about is whether or not she used the right email account, right? i think we don't know exactly what happened. but well first of all, the real thing this raises for me, is how hard it is to be able to talk about real issues if she runs for president. "new york times" has this as breaking news, the press has lost all sense of proportion. email account, i got an email message, an alert on my phone
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last night that breaking news hillary clinton used the wrong email account. i mean come on the press has gone mad around hillary clinton. and this is why i think there's some people who are urging her not to run for president because she's never going to be able to talk about any real issues. it's going to be hard to break through. on the email thing, we don't know what happened. but i can certainly understand the situation where someone told her -- >> ben hold on a second. >> someone told her not to use official email to conduct diplomatic business that she was doing exactly what colin powell did while he was secretary of state and that after the fact -- >> i don't know that he did it to this extent. >> but after the fact i want to say one last thing, after the fact she, she turned over all of these emails to the archives so that we do have all the records, so at the end of the day, i think this is a story that's about nothing, really. >> two things ben, my head is dizzy because sokarides is putting the spin game on me. second of all, we don't know that powell did it to this
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extent and the 55,000 are at their discretion at the clinton team's discretion? >> she didn't turn over every email. they didn't claim that they said they got a bunch of emails and she turned them over. everyone knows when you get a new job you get what the first thing a come and set up is your email account so let's not act like this was some sort of accident. this was done on purpose. a decision made by hillary clinton to choose to not have a state department email address, because there's obviously emails she didn't want us to see. and if she did play by the rules which by the way the government rules say you're supposed to have an email address at the government special entry a high-ranking position not only for national archives, but also for national security purposes because of hacking. i guarantee you hillary clinton's private email address did not have the protections that a state department government official's email would have. this could easily be considered a national security issue as well.
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why did she choose to do this? it's because she wanted to have total control over what the public could and could not see. that is so that you can hide things. and if this was happening with republican the media would be freaking out the same way that he's claiming that the media is freaking out. >> make sure you tell your listeners before they state the hate parade on my social media accounts, we covering it here and it's at the top of the morning. >> absolutely. >> let's take a read on what hillary's own team says this is their response to the situation. we'll put it up. hillary clinton complied with the letter and spirit of the rules. had every expectation emails to other officials would be retained. first of all, richard this means that the white house had to know right? because every time they tried to contact hillary clinton it would be on personal email. >> their points is that -- >> what was the email? >> i suspect that she wasn't setting -- she definitely was not sending me a lot of emails during this period.
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>> ever get any emails? >> i have gotten emails from bill clinton, but i have never gotten an email from hillary clinton. i don't think she sends emails. >> 55,000. >> you know how many you send in a day, it would be surprise me how many emails you send in a day. >> what do you think it would say, it's hillary >> in all seriousness, i do think there's an explanation for this this story is about ten hours or 12 hours old and we will know it. but i think we have to retain a sense of proportion about this. i mean -- all of these records, all of these, all of the official records, think when it was clear that she was, was sending messages that may have beneficial or quasi-official that they were turned over for record-keeping. >> it doesn't smell good. >> the emails that she wants to turn over. let's not be this naive to imply that this is everything. it's not everything.
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>> it fuels ben's ability, ben has high ground here in saying why would you do this if you don't want to control it. >> i wouldn't say he has high ground. >> i want to say this -- >> go ahead, ben. >> when george bush was president, he did not send emails. do you remember the controversy over barack obama, whether he would or would not have a blackberry account or email account. this is something that you don't just accidentally not set up. you are in charge of the state department. this is a purposeful decision to make sure that you are in ultimate control of what the government and/or what other people may find out about your legacy. she ran for president before. she's not an idiot. she knew this was going to come up. and she said it's worth the risk to hide the information. >> if it were such a big deal though this is my head on other side of it -- people had to know this. people within the state department had to know people in the white house had to know maybe people in congress had to know. so people must have thought this was okay on some level. you would think that this
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information would have gotten to someone like you a long time ago, don't you think? >> this is risk assessment they decided i'm sure hillary clinton ultimately and her campaign people ultimately decided when she was going do that job, i would rather go on tv and defend oops we're sorry for using personal email. because it would be less damaging on your chances of running for the white house. settle the point they made in the "times" story is any email sent directed to a government official was there would be a record of it nonetheless. if i'm emailing someone. >> how do you know they didn't have a private email account, too. >> there's a record kept of it. >> i mean -- >> we will hear certainly a lot more about this today, but i think we have to remember proportionality what the campaign has got to be about if she decides to run is how we can help get america moving again and this this kind of discussion will not help us.
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>> we'll be listening to what you say and others say, we'll have you back to talk about it if you want ben ferguson richard socarides, jeb bush came out and said transparency matters and look a at my emails whenever you want at >> can i see your emails? >> yes, it's called russian opposition leader laid to rest in moscow the search for his assassin and what a key witness is saying. this is just incredible a sky-diving student has a seizure at 9,000 feet in the air. his instructor saves his life the whole remarkable rescue was caught on video, both men join us on "new day" straight ahead.
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let's get to cnn's senior international correspondent matthew chance in moscow. >> the memorial service which has been taking place here in moscow has now come to an end. the coffin has been put into a hearse and it's making its way to a cemetery where boris nemtsov will be laid to rest. a great deal of shock and anger being expressed in the russian capital. he was gunned down, this leading opposition figure in russia on friday night after he left a restaurant with his girlfriend shortly before midnight on friday. four gunshots in his back. sending shock waves through the political establishment here. many opposition figures blaming if not vladimir putin directly then the atmosphere in russia where if you oppose the kremlin, if you contradict what vladimir putin has to say, you could end up dead on the street that's the concern, the opposition
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figures have here. it's the concern shared by many ordinary moscow citizens who were paying their respects in the streets in this memorial today. back to you, chris. >> matthew, thank you very much. today is the day we finally hear what sensitive information israeli prime minister benjamin netenyahu wants to reveal to congress about a potential deal with iran. he's doing so without the blessing of the white house, the obama administration warning him not to reveal sensitive information. while the word is the relationship between the two countries is solid, president obama does not plan to watch the speech and at least 30 democratic lawmakers say they will boycott it. with all eyes on washington and the israeli prime minister's speech to congress secretary of state john kerry meeting again with iran's foreign minister in switzerland, talks accelerating to end a decades-long dispute over iran's nuclear program. secretary kerry says some progress has been made. 3,000 people in chile forced
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to evacuate in the middle of the night after a famous volcano in the southern part of the country began erupting. the last time the volcano erupted was back in 1971 15 people died in that incident. this time the eruption was expected with scientists tracking weeks of increased activity. just heard our matthew chance talking about a russian opposition leader laid to rest in moscow after being asass natsed just steps from the kremlin. no lead in the search for his killer. ahead we take a closer look at the murder of boris nemtsov, not the first putin adversary to pay with his life.
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works? works. works! works? works. works. this morning, the hearse carrying the body of russian opposition leader boris nemtsov, on its way to the cemetery for him to be buried. we're no closer to learning who assassinated the top critic of russian president vladimir putin. when nemtsov was gunned down friday near the kremlin suspicion immediately fell on putin's administration. putin denies any connection. but nemtsov is not the first opponent to end up dead. let's bring in bobby ghosh, managing editor of "quartz," a
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storied history in russia dealing with if you will oppositional forces. we sort of have a map here of some of the people we want to take a look at. let's start in 2004 we know that again, by some accounts bobby, this is a few we're looking at. there's reports of dozens hundreds of people put to death. >> it seems awfully coincidental that so many people who have been assassinated or met sort of gruesome ends just happened to be critics of the putin administration. just too much there's too many things going on to be just coincidence. >> let's start at 2004 we're going to start with paul klebnikov, an american editor and investigative reporter of the russian version of "forbes." talk about why he would be targeted? >> he had been reporting on corruption particularly among the oligarchs, among the wealthy russians and looking into excesses in check nia, where under putins the russians fought a brutal war to suppress
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an uprising. he was one of the early journalists to fall. and there have been many many since then. but the fact that he was an american citizen, shows that his killer's didn't really care and to date nobody har fingers been fingered for being responsible. some chechens have been blamed but no one knows, 11 years later. >> let's fast-forward to 2006 we'll speaking of anna politkoskaya she was shot and killed in the street ironically enough on putin's birthday. >> one of russia's finest journalist she worked for a newspaper that six journalists in that paper have been killed. she had been a fierce critic of putin. she, too had looked into the excesses in chechnya horrible
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human rights abuses gunned down in the streets. five chechens were blamed, but no one got to the bottom of it. no one knows who, even the russian administration know one know who is ordered the hit on her. >> it's not necessarily that the putin administration was directly involved but they were blamed for not fully investigating what actually happened in these cases. >> and the fact that these were critics of putin is suggestive not definitive. but certainly suggestive. >> let's move on to alexander litviniko. >> former agent for russia's fbi. he was poisoned and died a month late ir. accused putin on his deathbed. >> he said putin ordered the hit on politkoskaya. he said that putin was ordering the assassination of his
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political rivals he was arrested twice, jailed once fled to the uk. somebody put radioactive ploen iveive polonium in his tea and it took him a month to die. we're going to focus on sergei magnitsky, explain his tie to the u.s. >> he was working for an auditing firm which had connections with the u.s. he was looking at some very specific corruption cases involving possibly the state, but also big russian companies, conditions whose owners were close to putin. was thrown in jail for 11 months treated brutally beaten he had severe medical conditions that were ignored. he developed pancreatitis, gall stones very painful. died after being severely beaten just eight days before he had to be released. under russian law, if you're not
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charged after a year you have to be released. he was jailed for 351 days. >> boris nemtsov, the former deputy prime minister of russia he had accused of government of embezzling during the olympics. what more do we know about him? he had said recently apparently, bobby, that he feared that putin might want him dead. >> a lot of critics of the government given the recent history know that they have a target on their back. and i'm not surprised nemtsov felt the same way as well. he was the closest thing to a serious political rival. he had been a deputy prime minister in the yeltsin years. and then very early on began to accuse putin of these excesses, particularly in sochi, the winter olympics where the russian state spent billions of dollars, often on companies close to putin. >> it's interesting that putin said he sent a letter reached out to the family and also said that his death was nortd to make
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him look bad, in order to make putin look bad. do you think there's any chance of any justice being found for nemtsov? >> unfortunately given the history of all of these other people that we've talked of this is only a small sampling i would not hold my breath. i don't think nemtsov's family is holding their breath. but the fact that people are coming out into the open thousands of russians in the open protesting and mourning for nemtsov, gives just a glimmer of hope perhaps. just perhaps there's some possibility of change. >> even his girlfriend is concerned it will be pinned on her, bobby ghosh, always a pleasure to walk through this kind of information with you. what's scarier than jumping out of a plane? how about jumping out of a plane and then this happens? a sky diver unconscious, plummeting down down and a save that only the hero himself could undersell and we know that because both men involved join your "new day" and tell you their tale. introducing new flonase allergy relief nasal spray, now available over the counter in full prescription strength.
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rescues you'll ever see, 9,000 feet in the air. sky diving student christopher jones suffers an epileptic seizure while free-falling towards the earth. his instructor realizes something is wrong and was able it deploy jones' parachute and they join us this morning from perth, australia, gentlemen, thanks so much for being here. >> good morning. >> christopher, you gave us quite a scare, tell us what happened up there? >> we both exited the plane at 12,000 feet. doing all the right things i'm going through a stable body position. check my altimeter, i was at 9,000 feet and sheldon signals, do a left-hand turn and from that moment on i don't remember anything until waking up the parachute at about 3,000 feet. so even though you had the seizure, you wound up having the easy part of the episode because you were unconscious during the
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most harrowing part of it. you, sheldon, when did you realize that oh no he's having a seizure, i have to do something? >> i realized chris had had a seizure probably five minutes after we touched the ground and i met up with him inside the hangar. i saw him exit the aircraft. he did a bit of a tumble and he corrected himself quickly and we checked his altimeter, and with the task at hand to complete his stage five freefall jump. he started his first turn after i signaled to him and did a quarter of the way through the turn when his shoulders came forward and he went into the fetal position and rolled on to his back an spinning. i wasn't sure whey was up to at though point and i wasn't looking into it too much other than what are you doing. i thought he might have been suffering a little sensory overload. so i had no idea what he was up to.
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i was observing for a while. i could see he wasn't watching his altimeter and he wasn't doing anything to rectify the situation or get himself stable so i thought i better go down and grab him, stop him from turning and by the time i got to him i thought it was appropriate to get under a parachute. >> sheldon, i want to stick with you for one second, this is the scariest part of the whole video he appears to be free falling away from you and like he's below you by hundreds of feet how did you catch up to him? >> we use a technique that we use commonly in sky diving for closing distances, straightening my legs out behind me. pointing my head down towards him and sweeping my arms back. i dived down to him, matched his fall rate and went in and grabbed him. there's a technique you learn when you're sky diving you've done 20 40 jumps, you learn to
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do that. it's not really a big deal. >> not a big deal? i can barely see him in the video, so had you no doubt that you would be able to get to him and deploy his chute, you felt it was a given, it was just about getting there? >> the dangle on the lens is pretty wide -- angle. so the distance between us wasn't as great as it seems. chris wasn't falling that fast. he was on his back. so it wasn't that bad. it wasn't that hard to get down to him. >> wow, christopher, when you watch this video, after the fact what do you think about your ordeal? >> well first of all i was a bit shocked at the footage. i knew something had gone wrong, but i didn't know what. and once i realized it was a seizure, i was a bit overwhelmed. but yeah we reviewed the footage and yeah it was -- yeah now this has happened. >> now this has happened. why did you decide to put it
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online? >> i just decided to put it online after i was on hold i went on holiday shortly after this actually happened and i decided to put it online after i got back. so no so my friends could really say i didn't think it would get this big this fast. it was just basically happened overnight. it's basically incredible story. >> christopher, a lot of viewers have asked, you know you have epilepsy epilepsy. why are you even allowed to go sky-diving? >> well i was controlled on medication. i haven't had a seizure for over four years. and my doctor had actually my specialist had signed me off on the jump and everything. and yeah it was all fine. i guess you can't really hold back in these situations like any medical condition. i could have had the seizure. while driving home or in an airplane on the way up.
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it's just unfortunate that it happened while i was in freefall. >> the good news is that everything turned out fine this time. the bad news is this will probably affect you going forward, right? do you think you'll ever be able to jump out of a plane again by yourself? >> unfortunately i think my solo career is over. as of now, but of course tandem options are always still there. >> i know who you should pick pick this guy, sheldon. if you have to do tandem. because he doesn't think it's any big deal to rocket through the air like superman and grab you and deploy his chute like it's no big thing. that's the guy to have on your back. guys thanks so much for joining us. >> thank you very much guys. >> just for the record if i ever have to come rocketing through the sky and deploy your chute? it was a big deal i want you to know that. >> you would have to. because i would suffer sensory overload. we should also mention they do an automatic chute that deploys
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at 2,000 feet from the ground. can deploy. it's much better if your instructor manually deploy it is. it can get tangled. >> he zipped down there because he had to not because it was an option. right. that's one story for you this morning, there's a lot of news we're following, so let's get to it. the white house is warning benjamin netenyahu, does not betray our trust. >> today, we have a voice. >> bad deal is worse than no deal. >> israel is very concerned about iran. we are, too. i've never seen something like that turn so horrible so quickly. >> these police officers were responding to protect. >> i watched a man take his last breath right there. >> had the individual not grabbed the officer's pistol we would not be having this discussion. all of these people whom putin had hated, they somehow all perished.
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>> someone in the russian government knows something about this. everybody is afraid in the current russia. this is "new day" with, chris cuomo, alisyn camerota and michaela pereira. >> welcome back to "new day," tension is building four hours before benjamin netenyahu's big speech before congress. the white house concerned the israeli prime minister could reveal sensitive details about america's nuclear talks with iran. >> president obama calling netenyahu's credibility into question insisting the prime minister has been wrong about iran before. and is wrong now. he calls his disagreement with netenyahu -- only a distraction. but he will not be watching the speech. cnn has the story covered like no other network can. let's start with senior white house correspondent jim acosta. what's the latest word? >> well chris, the speech will not be must-see tv for the president, he won't be watching and he is all but acknowledging that there's been damage done to the u.s./israeli relationship. but that the damage will not be lasting. the bhous is bracing for the
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impact of israeli prime minister netenyahu's speech to congress this morning. one concern is that the prime minister will divulge sensitive details from the u.s. talks with iran over its nuclear program. white house press secretary josh earnest warned yesterday that that would be a betrayal of u.s. trust. netenyahu insists the talks will pave the way for iran to have a nuclear weapon soon. in an interview with "reuters," said netenyahu has been wrong before and he's off the mark this time. the president maintains he does not take this rift with netenyahu personally. he also adds that maybe the prime minister doesn't have a whole lot to worry about. because perhaps these negotiations won't actually produce anything. here's what he had to say. >> you know i would say that it is probably still more likely than not that iran doesn't get to yes. but i think that to in fairness to them they have been serious negotiators. and they've got their own politics inside of iran.
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it is more likely that we could get a deal now, than perhaps three or five months ago. but there's still some big gaps that have to be filled. >> and speaking of big gaps the president wants to delay iran's capability to quickly produce a nuclear bomb for ten years. it is not clear and there's some indications this morning that iran will balk at that proposal. now as for netenyahu, his host house speaker john boehner, his office says the demand for tickets to this morning's speech is like nothing they've ever seen before. but dozens of democrats as you know will be skipping the speech. vice president joe biden will also not be there. he's going to be in latin america today. in biden's place will be the utah republican senator, orrin hatch, the senator pro tem, that's another indication of how republican and partisan the speech will appear to the american people later on today. there will be no democrats sitting behind prime minister netenyahu when he speaks. >> interesting. okay jim, thanks so much for
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all of that. so what will the prime minister say when he stands before congress this morning? cnn global affairs correspondent elise labott has that preview from washington. >> well the p.m.'s aides are promptsing information that has never been revealed before. the prime minister is hoping to paint the administration as rushing into a bad deal with iran without briefing congress israelis say between talking to the u.s. but other parties at the negotiations their own intelligence they know exactly what is in this deal. enough to conclude it's a bad one for israel. and for the world. and the prime minister is hoping when he reveals today will scare congress enough to stop this deal from going through or move to pass sanctions if it does. but you know now that the president and national security adviser susan rice laid out the broad strokes of the deal last night, kind of to preempt of prime minister's remarks netenyahu has raised expectations is there a bombshell he has up his sleeve?
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u.s. officials i spoke to think he's going to give a general characterization of the deal. but in a sense, netenyahu doesn't need it any more. there are reports this morning that iran is rejecting what the president said about a deal that will freeze its nuclear program for ten years, calling it unacceptable. so if the prime minister's goal is to torpedo these negotiations going on in geneva. in the final days leading up to the deadline all of the drama and the brinksmanship surrounding the speech may do just that. >> you're saying the talks are kind of stalled anyway at this point. but it's really about what is the context for those discussions, what congress may or may not know. it may come down to what the sensitive information is. here's what's for sure. this speech has divided our congress and our political parties. but also somewhat the community of jewish people here in the states and in israel. so let's get both sides of what is certainly a debate we have jeremy benemi president of jay
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street a group that opposes the prime minister's speech and we have rabbi bruli, strongly supportive of the prime minister and these efforts. let's start with this benjamin netenyahu says rabbi, my speech is not intended to show any disrespect for president obama on his office. i have great respect for both. doing this is by definition disrespectful to the president. why hide that fact? >> well no one wants to disrespect the president and no one wants to breach protocol. you have a tiny country that's facing threats by the government which is the largest state-sponsor of terror in the world, what's he supposed to do remain silent? this is an historic day in czechoslovakia in 1938 they weren't even consulted about a deal between france and germany that undermined their security. this is an historic day, america allow as foreign head of government to speak out and say this is a bad government.
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a bad deal. >> but it's not america, rabbi and that's the point to you, jeremy america, what is that word imply, it must imply a unified position. and it isn't. and we assume the prime minister knew that there were stories that maybe the prime minister was told you know both sides of congress wanted this. and he was a little hoodwinked. assuming he now know what is he's getting into he's still going forward. is this a dangerous move? >> the question is whether or not for those of us who care deeply about israel's security does undermining the bipartisan basis of support for israel in this country, damage israel's security in the long run? and the risk is that this issue is becoming a partisan football just like every other issue on the american political scene. if you have a speech that is supported by the speaker of the house, in an effort to embarrass the sitting president of the united states not telling him, going behind his back instead of coordinating it with the white house, and it's done also to advance the prime minister's own
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political agenda in the state of israel, which, where he has an election in two weeks, you have to question whether or not this was done to advance israel's security or to advance two political agendas, that's not good for israel in the long run. >> the prime minister says the last thing i would want is for israel to become a partisan issue, do you believe that jeremy? >> it's become a partisan issue and the speech will be looked back at a generation from now as the possibly the moment when it shifted the conversation from broad bipartisan support to making it just like every other issue. i think that's a terrible legacy and an unfortunate thing for the state of israel. >> rabbi, the way you're setting this out was somewhat undercut by the idea of sensitive information being shared. that is scary, it seems dethreatening and destabilizing to the white house, why go there? >> first of all, i think that more information should be revealed about the deal. the deal affects the security of the united states of america. the american people are being kept slightly in the dark about this deal. we are the great satan. it was american hostages not israeli hostages held for 444
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days by the mullahs it's death to america which they chant. why shouldn't the american people know this? we don't need -- >> one prime minister to reveal this. >> it's not whether they know it's when they know isn't it? you don't want to give people sensitive information while the talks are going on otherwise you may lose your momentum you understand that. >> we need to know whether this deal is going to leave iran with a break-up period of 12 months which something reported some are saying less than that. some are saying more. we need to how how many centrifuges are going to be spinning. more than that we need to know why it is that an oil superpower like iran needs nuclear energy at all. this is an energy exporter. they have enough oil to last them decades. why do they even want this energy? and finally we need to know why is the government of the united states, which is profoundly antigencide and a believe of democracy, negotiating with a government which still continues to threaten israel with
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annihilation annihilation a precursor should have been that rouhani had to utterly repudiate the comments of from his boss to threaten israel with annihilation. asking him to not be party with negotiations. >> how is it productive for to you call susan rice someone who is blind to genocide? i know yesterday you said she's the one who should apologize. i know you're taking heat for this you're a thoughtful guy, you and i have known each other for a long time that was something that was at least unproductive do you agree with that? >> well let's be fair. we use the expression bystander to genocide that came from her successor. who called her that. just a moment. it's israel being threatened with annihilation it's rail being threatened with genocide. it's israel who has faced one genocide. when susan rice said the prime minister can't speak because it will destroy the fabric of the
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negotiation, that's almost censorship. >> when the best ally that israel has is accused of being blind to genocide how does that help things? >> it doesn't in the slightest. if there's one thing that's unifying the jewish community and i thank the rabbi for that we are united wall to wall in condemnation of this kind of attack. the folks who have called on schmuli to apologize have ranged from the far right to the far left of the jewish community. this is outside the bounds of american politics it should be a disqualifier to be on national tv to speak on behalf of the jewish community, we're disgusted by this approach and i do urge the rabbi to take a good hard look inside himself and ask whether or not his approach to this has been in keeping with the values of the jewish people he's supposed to represent and teach. >> the metaphor rabbi, is that the threat is very real. you lay it out, so does jeremy so do all of us the existential threat to israel. the tactics, whether it's netenyahu or what you said about
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susan rice wind up almost frustrating the efforts of moving forward together. >> can i be clear? yesterday at a forum with eli weizel who won the nobel prize. that doesn't mean that jeremy ben-a ben-ami who has been attacking the prime minister of israel --. someone who seems to be supporting the, a deal that could undermine the very security of israel and telling the prime minister he can't speak. jeremy what is your issue with a simple speech by the prime minister? why are you taking out ad after ad in the "new york times," undermining the democratically elected leader of israel? why are you impugning his motives? why are you saying he's doing this only for political purposes? are you a prophet? do you know? >> on the 28th of march, that's the deadline for the deal. what's he supposed to do? when is he supposed to give the speech? >> this is a filibustering and
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unhelpful rhetoric that comes when you try to have a serious discussion. the question is whether or not this approach of negotiating is the best way to prevent iran from getting a nuclear weapon. i don't think any of us have a different goal in mind. the president of the united states the national security adviser, the prime minister of israel our number one goal across both sides is to prevent iran from getting a nuclear weapon. and the question is whether or not this speech at this time is a mistake. on behalf of the government of israel and trying to make its case and the very people that the prime minister needs to reach, the swing democrats in the center of the party, who are going to ultimately have to decide whether or not they support this deal or not, are the very people that he's alien alienated by doing the speech in this way. >> jeremy do you want netenyahu out? >> i don't take a position on exactly what happens in israeli politics that's for the israeli voters to decide. i live here. what i say is that from the american point of view the american congress has the right to debate this deal. the american congress will see
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the deal once it's made. the types of questions that rabbi is raising are not known yet because the negotiations haven't been finalized. we're in the final stages right now. it's not as if there's a secret deal that hasn't been revealed yet. once it's done once there's a deal. there will be a time to review. >> even the president says talks seem less than 50/50. we know what the stakes are heading into the speech. let's hear what the prime minister has to say. especially in the united states that's the way we analyze these things. let's hear what he has to say and we'll bring you gentlemen back and feel if we're on even ground as a result. thank you for being on "new day." we're going to have special coverage tonight of the prime minister's speech anchored by wolf blitzer, it will begin at 10:00 eastern. we'll lead you up to the speech and tell you what to expect and you'll get full coverage here. while the prime minister is blasting a potential nuclear deal with iran. secretary of state john kerry and his iranian counterpart are picking up the pace of their talks in switzerland. how is all of this playing
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inside iran? let's bring in cnn's fred pleitgen pleitgen live in tehran. fred? >> it's interesting, alisyn you know many in iran are actually saying they want to know exactly what benjamin netenyahu has to say. everybody seems to have an opinion on the speech. many in tehran told me they believe netenyahu is trying to derail the negotiations. if you look at the mood in iran it seems as though there are a lot of people that are cautiously optimistic that perhaps some sort of agreement could be reached. but there are a lot of other people who say there are a lot of things that could go wrong. interestingly enough if you poll iranians which has been done recently a majority of them would say they believe that their country has the right to have nuclear technology. their country has the right to develop nuclear technology. the iranian government says that it's only for peaceful purposes. however the international atomic energy agency says that so far, iran has not answered all the questions that it needs to answer to determine whether its
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nuclear program is really solely for peaceful purposes. so there are lots of questions still out there. nevertheless people here say they want the deal to come through. ailsen? >> fred thank you so much for that background. meanwhile, venezuelan government says the u.s. has two weeks to dramatically cut its embassy staff in caracas. they want americans to downsize from 100 to 17 it comes after venezuela's president claims america has been meddling in venezuelan affairs and he compile rad list of conservative u.s. politicians who are banned from the country. a north carolina district attorney says he plans to seek the death penalty against the man accused of killing three muslim students. the victims' families suggest it's a hate crime. but police blame the shootings on long-running parking dispute. court documents say craig hicks kept notes. second-guessing the third cup of coffee? it could be good for your heart. yup, study alert.
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a new study out of south korea says people who drink between three and five cups of coffee a day are less likely to have calcium in their arteries. compared to those who drink no coffee at all. but if you go above five cups then there's calcium again. >> if you have five cups then you're scraping me off the ceiling, that's kind of an issue. >> you need the calcium, you need the strong bones when you fall off the ceiling. >> it's about your lifestyle. well the lapd says the it appears the videotaped fatal shooting of this homeless man they say was justified. after the suspect went for an officer's gun. still, witnesses say it was excessive force by the police. we will debate this. and hillary clinton used her personal email account for official business. the entire time she was secretary of state. do you care? should you care? is there a rule? did she break it? john king breaks it down for you on "inside politics."
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i think this is an awful tragedy. but you know the officers took on the face of it reasonable steps to avoid it. had the individual not grabbed the officer's pistol we wouldn't be having this discussion. >> the chief of police of the lapd reacting to the fatal police-involved shooting of a homeless man in l.a. should the police have used deadly force on a man with mental illness? we want to bring in charles
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ramsey commissioner of the philadelphia police department and the co-chair of president obama's task force on 21st century policing. cedric alexander is with us president of the national organization of black law enforcement executives a member of the president's task force. gentlemen, we want to talk about the important work that is coming out and the report that came out of the task force research and study in a moment. i think we have to begin with the situation, very troubling in los angeles. we know cedric that a big component in this case is mental health the chief of police in l.a. talking about his officers getting some extensive training on dealing with this population. i'm just curious, your thoughts on if overall you believe police officers are generally equipped with how to deal with mentally ill people? >> well it's become clear that lapd had trained some of its officers in working with people with mental health conditions. i think one thing we don't want
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to jump ahead of is the fact that in this particular case involving a person who reportedly had a mental health illness, is that we truly have to wait until all the facts are in before we can really post any judgment as a term to what occurred. >> and i think that's fair to the community there in l.a. it's fair to the gentleman that died and his family and also to the police officers as well too. >> i think that's very important. but if it does do anything commissioner ramsey. it does bring about a conversation about policing. when mental health components are involved. >> what kind of procedures are officers to follow when they encounter a situation like that. >> it raises a larger issue in our country of how we treat the mentally ill, period. and what kind of treatment that they get. we have officers that have gone
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through crisis intervention team training in order to recognize people who may be going through mental health crises ways to deescalate the situation and they encounter people who can be very violent. suffering mental illness. it's not easy. as a country we need to look at mental health treatment on a much larger context and provide support for people who are suffering from that illness. >> i couldn't agree with you more commissioner cedric and i fully understand that this is a scenario that changes entirely if someone, if the suspect is said to reach for the gun. we know the "l.a. times" says the video from the body cam, they're reporting is that it is heard from one of the officers saying he's got my gun. that changes the whole affair. >> well certainly it does. because regardless -- >> go ahead, cedric. >> regardless of the amount of training that you may have
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received i think it's important to, that under of those particular circumstances, that are being reported we still have more to learn, that certainly think we all are reminded. fact that the officers have to protect themselves and protect those in and around them that are innocent bystanders as well too. >> let's pivot to the task force and the work that's been done and the research and what you found, the task force on 21st century policing. both of you are part of that commissioner ramsey. speaking of body cameras, this technology is being widely explored by american police stations and companies and chiefs across the nation. >> but the report stopped short of fully endorsing that. why is that? what are the concerns? >> you do devote an entire page in the narrative to discuss the issue of body cameras. we made a decision that we would look at the broader issue of technology. today we're talking about body
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cameras, technology advances so quickly. a year from now we'll be talking about something entirely different. we need to set the guidelines in terms of how we apply technology make sure we'll have these discussions up front. that we're not infringing on the privacy rights of individuals, everybody wants body cameras today. but tomorrow when a manufacturer decides to put facial recognition software on that camera are we still going to feel the same way? we need to think about what we're doing, how we're applying technology. not just body cameras, but any kind of technology that we may find useful in policing. >> we've only got about 30 seconds, cedric i'm curious what your thoughts are bigger conversation not fair to have it in 30 seconds, but one of the things the task force was to look at is the state of policing in 2015 and going forward. have we made any progress since ferguson in your estimation? >> i think we're in the progress of making some real progress as
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you just heard commissioner ramsey speak about. when we talk about technology we talk about body cameras, one other issue we had to take under consideration, we had a lot of discussion around that as well too, are some of the legal issues that are associated that vary from one state to another as it relates to body cameras. >> i think what we have here is a document that is going to move us forward in terms of 21st century policing. i would like to publicly think lori robinson and commissioner ramsey who led the leadership. it was a great pleasure working with them their experience and brilliance in and around these issues really helped this task force and help us to move a document forward. that i truly think is going to be critically important going forward. >> a very important first step. think we can agree on that commissioner ramsey we appreciate it. cedric alexander, a pleasure to have you. keep up the good work and we'll speak to you again i'm very sure. >> thank you.
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jeb bush is in vegas, baby vegas. and he's trying to get in the swing of being on the campaign trail, talking with voters raising some serious money and not just on the craps tables. john king will take us on the road with jeb bush coming up on "inside politics."
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rael prime minister benjamin netenyahu's controversial speech to congress begins less than four hours from now. the white house warning him not to divulge sensitive information from the ongoing nuclear talks with iran. about 50 lawmakers say they plan to boycott the prime minister's speech. all right so we have the israeli prime minister in washington saying don't make a deal with iran. and we have the secretary of state, john kerry, in switzerland, trying to do just that. meeting with iran's foreign minister. we're told that nuclear talks are accelerating but kerry has cautioned israel not to undercut those negotiations while they're in this very early stage. >> the latest now from cleveland, the latest in the police shooting of 12-year-old
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tamir rice later this morning tamir's mother will speak out about the city's response to the wrongful death lawsuit. blaming tamir for his own death. cleveland's mayor has apologized for what he says was insensitive language. an attorney for the rice family says that wasn't enough. you'll recall last another a rookie officer shot tamir within two seconds of arriving at a recreation center where he was playing with a toy gun. an 11-year-old's wish comes true. jordan leopold missed her dad, pro hockey player jordan leopold, so she wrote a letter begging the coaches from the columbus blue jackets to trade him saying she was quote lost without my dad. well she got her wish. her dad was traded to the minnesota wild and that's perfect, since his family lives in minnesota. the letter was never actually sent to the nhl, but her mom posted it on social media. >> can i just say, are you not glad that we did not live as children in the age of social media?
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i had some really sketchy letters to santa that could have just -- you know what i mean? i'm just saying i feel -- >> we dodged that. kids we're sorry. >> it's frightening to have kids who are in the age of social media. all right, time for "inside politics," on "new day" with john king the hillary emails come on john what you got in. >> just like the michaela sketchy letters, they should be preserved and then released. let's go "inside politics" this morning because we have an important thing to talk about with me julie pace of the "associated press," ron fournier of "national journal." to quote the great political philosopher, ricky ricardo, hillary clinton has some 'splaining to do. she never had a government cut, she exclusively communicated using a personal email account. and now the question is have all of these records been preserved and protected? let me get the official statements on the record jen psaki from the state department said last year the department
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sent a letter to former secretaries of state that they submit any records in their possession for proper preservation. in response secretary clinton provided the department with documents spang her time at the state department. this is a problem across the government. it's a problem dating to the prior administration people started using personal accounts some say just because the government computers were so slow. some say you could put a bigger attachment on gmail. whatever. you're a government official this administration came to power saying we'll be different, we'll be better we'll be the most transparent in history. this is what a clinton spokesman says like secretaries of state before her, again saying other people did it too. she used her own email account when engaging with any department officials. for government business she emailed them on department accounts with every expectation they would be retained. i'm going to stop there. no she's the secretary, she's the ceo, the burden is on her. is it not, not on the people who get the emails?
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>> there is no explanation here. that is all spin. there's explicit rules for this. there wasn't for past secretaries of state. even if the rules were the same you're supposed to be better. i had democrats calling me up not emailing me calling me up saying one, does she not want to run for president? and two, a couple of them maybe she shouldn't run for president. there's some democrats out there who are really freaked out. both by this and the way they've handled the taking of foreign money from donations of foreign money. this is inexcusable, you can't justify this. >> right here robert gibbs, the former white house press secretary said on the "today show," there's no explanation for this echoing mr. fournier there is no explanation for this you can't just put it on secretary clinton, she's mostly responsible. but she had a boss who was the president of the united states who promised the american people this would be the most transparent administration in history. >> this is not just a 2016 question. but this is a question for the white house, the white house has repeatedly said we are the most
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transparent administration in history. they said when they came in the door we're going to do things differently than previous administrations, this is something they have said over and over again. this just does not fit in with that narrative. >> this is a national security issue, china has read all the secretary of state's emails. this is not a secure email system. >> if she's using a gmail account, is it encrypted? beyond the politics of it, it's a actual national security issue. >> she gets to decide those are our emails. not hillary clinton's. >> she's paid by the taxpayers, she took this job for a president who promised to be the most transparent in history and she had every expectation she was probably going to run for president. she also knows the family history. forgive me the clintons are kind of like the new england patriots of politics, they are presumed guilty when it doms thecomes to the transparency things until proven innocent.
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>> the clintons have been known as having a sense of righteousness, don't question us. bill clinton made his political stakes on the phrase if you play by the rules, you should be able to get ahead. the problem is the clintons don't play by the rules as everybody else does. this is another example of it. >> you mentioned of the jitters among democrats, you used the word sleazy and stupid about the foreign donations. stupid is the more appropriate word for taking once she left the state department the clinton foundation starts taking foreign donations and there were stories that a couple came in one from algeria, $500,000 it went to help the people of haiti after the earthquake. >> what is algeria buying? >> why not just tell algeria, don't send it to the foundation send it directly to somebody else. at that time the state department said not to worry, he check all these things. listen. >> we like to review them. we have reviewed every donation that has been submitted. but in this case the fact that
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the process has, was not followed in this particular incident does not raise concerns with us. >> we like to review and we have reviewed every donation. it turns out, that's not true. >> she either made thaup to try get past a news cycle or she lied. >> it gets back to what you said this idea that even if there is nothing inherently bad about the donations, or nothing inherently bad in the emails it raises the question of why. why do you even bother to do something that just gives off the impression that you're hiding something or that you are doing something fraudulent. especially if you have in the back of your mind the idea that you're going 0 run for president. >> shall f she wants to be the candidate of the future, with such a long past including the past we went through with her husband when he was president, you've got to put the bar up here, you got to raise it you can't lower it. >> especially when there's legitimate questions about her
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honesty. you go back to the trample office affair. that's point where there was real questions about whether or not she told the truth in that investigation. you got to be honest with people. especially now in the able of the internet where everything is out there to be seem. >> the names and the visions of the tomasens are passing through my head. i didn't have gray hair but some of them i remember by the second. let's move on. one guy, open question, who thinks he can take advantage of this is jeb bush the former florida governor he tweeted out, hey, hillary, you better not have destroyed those records. a couple of months back he released not all, but he released most of his emails when he was governor. he has a personal email account question that will play into the campaign. one question about jeb bush what will he be like out on the trail as a candidate. he was in vegas, here's a little snippet. >> senator bush -- >> don't insult me i'm a governor. >> do you have brothers and sisters? >> are you exactly the same?
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>> i voted for your father once and your brother twice. >> what happened on the other time for my father? >> well -- ross perot was there. >> and you got clinton. >> an interesting little snippet there. just to see whether he's got it whether he's funny, he can engage in voters in the state of nevada. a very important place to raise money. if he is the nominee. one question is can the republicans get back the swing states with a a high percentage of of latino voters. >> this is the big question for jeb, he's much bet anywhere a q&a format this seems like something that his campaign is going to do more put him out there, taking questions. both in these policy arenas but also with voters the and i think it's got goode for him at this stage of the campaign to be getting his feet wet on this
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he's going to face a lot unfriendly voters he hasn't seen that yet. but he's got to get some practice under his belt. >> he did a good job at cpac a hostile conservative crowd. i would like to see all of jeb bush's emails. he's trying to be holier than thou he had a personal account, too so let's see them all. >> remember what mr. fournier said the democratic jitters, all the democratic pot is in hillary, the whole armada the question is whether somebody decides, i'm going give this a try. >> interesting, this is why all of my emails are set to self-destruct after 60 seconds. >> oliver north tried that a long time ago. hate to tell you, somebody's got them. >> good point. john thanks so much for all of that great to see you. well the slain opposition leader laid to rest in russia it is still a mystery who killed boris nemtsov. but does his murder send a message to other critics of the
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it remain as mystery who assassinated boris nemtsov. russia's opposition leader. ukraine says nemtsov was about to release damaging information about russian aggression in the ukraine. joining us is the former u.s. ambassador to ukraine and the executive vice president for the united states institute for peace, mr. ambassador, thank you for being on new day. how do you think killed boris nemtsov? >> no one will ever know who killed him. it's very clear that he took that his life was taken in one of the most secure parts of a very secure city. so the video cameras ought to have been there. the police were clearly around. the authorities were definitely in control of that part of moscow next to the kremlin. so while we will never know because there won't be a good investigation, an unbiased
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investigation, so we won't know who killed boris nemtsov. >> two weeks before boris nemtsov -- yes, two weeks before he was killed another opposition leader another putin critics, alexi navalny was put in prison these two leading putin critics have been silenced, obviously this sends a chilling message to other opposition leaders. what does happen to any opposition now? >> it hasn't been chilling enough. because some 50,000 to 70,000 russians came to the streets yesterday to mourn boris nemtsov. they protested the killing. very interesting event there. several -- there were chant of "russia without putin" this is an indication that mr. putin has trouble coming up. he's got trouble economically his reserves are running down
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the sanctions are biting the oil prices are dropping so revenues are dropping he's got political problems because his soldiers have been killed in ukraine. and the mothers are demanding answers s answers, why are their sons going to ukraine. the battle in ukraine is not popular in russia. so mr. putin has some near-term political problems. >> the thinking is that two days after boris nemtsov was killed he was set to reveal at a rally some sort of insider information or at least damaging information about russia's involvement in ukraine. do you know what he was going to say? >> i of course don't know what he was going to say, but everyone knows what's going on in southeastern ukraine. and that is that russian units, russian military units are fighting there. mr. nemtsov had undoubtedly had some information that he was about do display to the russian people. to bring attention to this very
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unpopular war. russians don't want to be fighting in their slavic brothers in ukraine. this is an unpopular war, which mr. nemtsov was about to reveal and very interestingly, the authorities right after he was killed went to his apartment and confiscated his computers. >> it is fascinating to watch that rally as you just said of the tens of thousands of people who have turned out against what putin is doing with the government. and yet, mr. ambassador let me show you the latest public opinion polls. 81%, according to state tv support putin. sorry, 84%, according to state tv. other sources of news have it at 73%. the average there is 81%. are these polls to be trusted? is this all just intimidation? >> these polls are not to be trusted. but -- i will tell you that 99% of the russians supported the
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communist party before it fell in 1991. so this could change very quickly. >> so when you see the opposition rally of tens of thousands of people who is the leader? are people stepping forward to try to again vallize that sentiment? >> well mr. navalniy is still there, he's in jail for 14 days mr. coder r kodorkovsy has been run out of the country. >> what is the status of the russia/ukraine conflict now? >> the status is the cease-fire is beginning to take effect and the heavy weapons are being pulled back from both sides, so the minsk agreement seems to be a little firmer ground after the russians violated it after it was signed.
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they kept fighting and fault in bedalts debaltseve cease-fire was signed. but the russians continue to send troops into eastern ukraine which suggest there is are more steps to come. >> ambassador william taylor we always appreciate getting your perspective on "new day." thank you. the nasdaq completing its long march back to 5,000. but is it a cause for celebration or should we be concerned that a bubble is about to burst? we'll ask christine romans.
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are well established and are making money. back then they didn't make money. $2 gas is gone at least for now. the national average for a gallon of regular is $2.44 today. prices have been climbing for five weeks now pushing the average above $2 a gallon in all 50 states now. experts tell us that will continue through march. a stunning 25% plunge for the company lumber liquidator shares. a report by anderson cooper on "60 minutes" reported laminate flooring contains high levels of formaldehyde which can cause cancer. the company says it stands by every plank of wood and laminate that it sells but that stock just creamed, you guys. alisyn very rare to see one news report take a stock down like that. this morning you have california saying it is investigating and said that it has found high levels of formaldehyde in lumber liquidator's lumber as well. >> wow, the power of
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investigative journalism. there you go. >> yes. >> christine, thanks so much. so the white house has a message for israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu, watch what you say about u.s. talks with iran. will he reveal sensitive information. isis is targeting christians. are they gunning for the pope? the chief of the vatican police says that's a real threat. what's being done. we have an exclusive interview with new york's cardinal timothy dolan on that and a lot of other topics in the news ahead. normally people wear pants. yeah that's why i'm hiding captain obvious. not very well. i found you immediately. you know what else is easy to find? a new hotel with the app. i don't need a new hotel room, i just need to get back into this one.
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there could be some sensitive information revealed. >> today we are no longer silent silent. today we have a voice. >> i'm less concerned frankly, with prime minister netanyahu's commentary -- >> iran will never have a pathway to a weapon not on my watch. >> isis threats against pope francis? >> a holy war. this is a religious cleansing. there should be no doubt in people's minds that this is a full blown genocide. >> nobody expects one of these planes to fall out of the sky. nobody expects a 777 to vanish. >> suddenly this giant 777 is blind to the world.
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>> somebody on that plane redirected it and they were not telling anyone. >> announcer: this is "new day" with chris cuomo, alisyn camerota and micaela pereira. good morning, welcome to your "new day." it is tuesday, march 3rd just before 8:00 in the east. headline do not betray our trust. quite the warning from the white house to benjamin netanyahu just hours before the israeli prime minister addresses congress. netanyahu by all accounts is unconcerned and plans on divulging sensitive information to congress about america's nuclear talks with iran. the white house warns that could have serious implications for the intelligence sharing agreements. >> his controversial speech dividing americans and israelis his appearance so controversial, about 50 lawmakers say they plan to boycott it. president obama says he does not plan to watch it calling it a distraction. cnn is covering every angle of this developing story starting with senior white house
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correspondent jim acosta. jim, we understand the president has made other plans. >> he won't be watching that speech. the president is all but acknowledging that there has been damage done to this u.s./israeli relationship. he said the damage will not be lasting. the white house is bracing for the impact of israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu's speech this morning. one thing they're talking about is that he will divulge sensitive information. josh earnest warned yet that would be a betrayal of u.s. trust. netanyahu insists those talks will pave the way for iran to have a nuclear weapon soon. in an interview with reuters the president said netanyahu has been wrong and he's off the mark this time. he does not take this rift with netanyahu personally. here's what he had to say. >> i don't think it's permanently destructive. i think that it is a distraction from what should be our focus and our focus should be how do we stop iran from getting a nuclear weapon? i think that in the meantime
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maine ghosh yators are going full speed ahead. ultimately what's been remarkable is the international unity we've been able to maintain in saying to iran you have to show the world that you are not pursuing a nuclear weapon. >> reporter: now the president went on to say there is less than a 50% chance that the nuclear talks will actually produce an agreement. he wants to delay iran's capability to quickly produce a nuclear bomb for ten years. as for netanyahu's host house speaker john boehner, he said the demand for tickets to this morning's speech is like nothing they've seen before. as you know dozens of democrats will be skipping the speech. vice president joe biden will not be there. oren hatch, the utah senator will be there in biden's place. get this the white house announced in the last few minutes, chris, that the president has other plans during netanyahu's speech. he's going to be sitting down for a video conference with other european leaders about the situation in ukraine. so he's going to be busy when
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netanyahu is speaking to congress in just a few hours from now, chris. >> it will be interesting if those other leaders seem to not be paying attention on that video conference because they're watching netanyahu's speech. >> i'm not sure about that but we'll see. >> we'll see how it plays out, jim. thank you very much. this idea of sensitive information, what does that mean? what will the israeli prime minister reveal? what's the strategy behind that? cnn global affairs correspondent elise labatt has the story. heady questions. do we have any answers? >> reporter: chris, prime minister's aids tell us that information that have never been revealed will be put out in this speech by the prime minister. he's trying to paint the administration as rushing into a bad deal with congress without briefing them and the israelis say between talking to the u.s. other parties at the negotiations their own intelligence they know exactly what's in this deal. enough to conclude it's a bad one. what the prime minister hopes is
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that he will scare congress enough to stop this deal from going through. he's going to say the type of centrifuges, the amount some of the research and development aspects that iran might be able to continue under this deal could cut that breakout time that the president is talking about till somewhere in the realm of six months or even less but now that the president and national security adviser susan rice have laid out the broad strokes of a deal to preempt him in a way, the prime minister is raising expectations. i'm not sure there's a bombshell he has up his sleeve. u.s. officials i've spoken to don't think. in a sense he doesn't really know if he needs that because the reports this morning that iran is rejecting what the president said about what jim was talking about, that the deal would freeze the nuclear program for ten years. they're calling it unacceptable. so the prime minister's goals to torpedo these negotiations going on in the final days leading up
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to that deadline. all of the drama might play into his hands, alisyn. >> that drama will be fascinating to see three hours from now, elise. thank you for that. nearly 50 democrats plan to boycott including congressman steve king. he is a a congressman from tennessee and he joins us now. >> steve cohen, not steve king. please. >> you're right. i knew that. >> you look nothing like steve king. >> nor do i think like him. >> that's exactly right. congressman cohen, i apologize for that. tell us why you're boycotting the speech. >> well i think it's using the congressional podium and the congress hall as political theater. i think there's politics between the speaker and republican congress and the apaic people who will pack the galleries. there's politics with the prime minister and his election. i care about israel very much and so does the president and
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we've got two different ways to get to the same end which is stopping iran from having a nuclear weapon. i think it would have been better if the prime minister would have talked to the state department and talked on the inside and tried to improve the agreement rather than come to congress and be part of a spectacle and try to kill it. they're going to try to introduce a new maneuver whereby the house andersen nate have to approve the agreement. that's never been done before. they're trying to change the rules. i just think this is a replay of something we've seen in the past. prime minister netanyahu used a speech in 2011 to promote his election in 2013. we can't use any speeches in the committee or in halls of congress in any political campaign and that same ethos should go towards the prime minister. he definitely is using this politically. >> congressman, are you concerned that prime minister netanyahu will divulge some sort of sensitive information during
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his speech today? >> i don't think netanyahu would say anything to make his point. he's here on a mission. he's a mission both of representing his company and getting re-elected and i will not be surprised at anything he says. i think it's going to be a grand success. unfortunately, i think the gallery will be packed with apaic people who will stand and cheer and members of the republican caucus 55 democrats i think won't be there. there will be a goodly number of democrats there as well 125 or so or more. there will be applauses. it will be like a rally. he'll get his point home to israel. he'll get his point home in america. the rift between the democratic caucus and israel does not really exist, which speaker boehner wanted to create. we still support israel but i think the cohesion between boehner and the republicans and apaic has grown and it will be reaped to the benefits of the republicans and that's what speaker boehner wanted. >> congressman, let me play for you what prime minister
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netanyahu says is his reasoning behind speaking out to congress today. >> as prime minister of israel i have a moral obligation to speak up in the face of these dangers while there's still time to avert them. >> he says the timing is important. he must speak up today because he's still -- there's still time to send this cautionary warning. >> well you know i know he says that. i believe i have a moral obligation not to be there to be sure what i think is bad conduct and i know he has this opinion. charlton heston could make the speech in the same way. >> to you this is political theater, this is not a bona fide warning that he's sending to the world? >> he may hit that concern, iran is a bad player. they have threatened israel's annihilation. i am concerned about that. i think the negotiations if they're successful the
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agreement can do more to preserve israel's life than the failure of the negotiations. the failure of the negotiations take place the only thing he has to offer is more sanctions, a war. i don't think more sanctions will work. sanctions have helped. certainly they've got iran to the table, but i believe more sanctions without anymore observation of their nuclear facilities will allow them to then ramp up and make them ramp up and get a nuclear weapon and who knows what will happen. netanyahu has not been the best at negotiating and trying to calm situations, he never does. he's big at the 212 degree level. he moves everything to the boiling point whether it's settlements in the west bank or any other situation. i think we need calmer minds at this point. >> quickly, senator. what do you think this will do to u.s./israel relations? will this have a lasting impact? >> the relationship between president obama and prime minister netanyahu has not been good. it's worse. it's going to continue. it will deteriorate as long as he's prime minister but the
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relationship of most people in the congress will not change at all and i think the relationship between the united states and israel will remain strong regardless who's the prime minister and regardless who is the president. >> congressman steve cohen, we appreciate being on "new day." >> give chris cuomo my best. his father would be proud of him. >> we'll do. cnn will have live coverage beginning at 10:00 a.m. eastern. stick around for that. michaela. >> so as israel's prime minister prepares to make his case secretary of state john kerry meeting with his iranian counterpart in switzerland for a new round of negotiations. cnn's chief national correspondent jim sciutto is live from switzerland. jim. >> reporter: michaela good morning. there is a seriousness to move forward. that's what the iranian foreign minister told us this morning, and you see that in the meetings really marathon round of meetings between the iranian foreign minister zarif and john
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kerry. they've been marching along the lake front from one hotel to another. they'll meet with each other for an hour and confer with staff and start again. they started late last night and will continue into tomorrow. they really have their nose to the grind stone here trying to work out an agreement even with all the political acrimony back in dc. that acrimony is seeping into this conversation because secretary of state john kerry has expressed this publicly concerned about what prime minister netanyahu will reveal in that speech. i think the fact is they won't know for sure until he speaks what detail he's going to reveal. the position from this end is it has to be taken with the whole agreement. if they're released piecemeal, they are by definition not indicative of the wider agreement. there are more hiccups, obstacles for certain. one of those very serious. that's that the iaea has not revealed its obligation to reveal past efforts at nuclear weaponization. that's a big deal. spoke with state department officials here. they say that will have to be
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part of any final agreement and it's clear that it's not just the politics back in washington that stand in the way of an agreement here. there are real obstacles, still real gaps to be narrowed in these talks. chris. >> beautiful setting for such high stakes talks. jim, we'll check back in with you. so former secretary of state hillary clinton maybe, maybe she broke federal recordkeeping rules. why? she used her personal e-mail account for government business her entire tenure. what was going on with that? let's bring in senior political correspondent brianna keilar joins us live from d.c. i never knew anything about this. what's the take? >> reporter: this is a very big deal. you say she may have broken laws or rules here chris. a lot of experts say that she did by using only a personal account while she was secretary of state. this is a huge development especially as hillary clinton is just perhaps weeks from declaring her candidacy for president. so her spokesperson says that
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she while using this personal account was adhering to the spirit and the letter of the law, but consider this president obama, for instance he has a government e-mail account. this is for a couple of reasons. because it's secure and also for the preservation of historic records. she used only her personal account and that means that she and her aids have tremendous discretion when it comes to the preservation or handing over of documents for certain things say benghazi or other things that may be needed. i spoke to one congressional democrat who said to me typical clinton. that means that this is playing into this pre-existing narrative of the clintons being perhaps sneaky perhaps thinking that they don't really i guess have to play by the rules that other people play by. so it is certainly a big development. you may have some democrats who because she's so much the front-runner in the polls have kind of stood back waiting to see what will happen. maybe this gives them pause.
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maybe they think, you know what maybe she's not infallible and i can throw my hat into the ring. alisyn. >> brianna, thanks so much for that. we'll talk more about that in the program. also the terror group boko haram host being the apparent beheadings of two men that the group claimed were spies. the 6-minute video shows a knife wielding man with two bound captives. it cuts to a shot of the captives' bodies. experts and social media people noting isis parallels even though this is not the first time boko haram has issued a beheading video. for the second time a georgia woman's execution has been called off because at this time the problem with the drugs may be cloudy. she was slated to die at 7:00 p.m. last night. the 47-year-old was convicted of orchestrating her husband's death back in 1997. she was initially supposed to be executed wednesday but that was postponed due to weather. as you wrestling fans know comedian jon stewart has had a
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running feud with pro wrestler seth rollins. it finally came to a head on "monday night raw." after stewart did some trench dogging, the daily segment inside the ring he escapes an epic beat down with a signature move with a low blow to the gern and he slips through the ropes so he can go off in pillary a politician or us. >> is that move fair? is that an authorized wrestling move? >> stewart in a moment right there. that's all you need to know about him. right to the gern. >> your introduction to his use of the word gern. welcome to "new day." >> i was curious about that. that's a chrissism. that's a favorite. thank you very much for that. back to one of our top stories. isis abducting hundreds of christians and executing many of them. is the terror group trying to wipe christianity off the map? we'll speak with the archbishop
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you don't need me to tell you about the troubling statement of the peace in the middle east just after the israeli prime minister reveals information about iran. are christians being targeted and is the pope?
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timothy dolan is here to speak about it. >> appreciate the invitation. good to be with you. >> politics aside, the instability that brings prime minister benjamin netanyahu here to speak about iran and what that could mean for the implications what do you see as the greatest value here? >> well anything to bring some stability and justice to the middle hallelujah. i'm not supposed to say that. that's lattin. i just did. there's so much turmoil and lack of stability. for us in the christian family, they take it out on the christians. they are a distinct minority who are being systematically targeted. >> people don't see it that way here. when you think about christians you think of the dominant mass. >> yes, we know that. there's a couple things we have to remember.
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christianity is ancient in that part of the world. you think of the coptic orthodox bishops, they've been in egypt sings the time saint mark the apostle. >> you went with them. >> i was honored to be with them at their little church on staten island. the christians have been there seven centuries prior to islam. they speak the language of the pharaohs right? they're looked upon as the outsiders. that's point number one. they're so venerable. secondly they're a distinct minority. thirdly, they're -- sometimes they're caricatured and stereotyped as part of western civilization because christianity has this reputation sometimes, it's not right, but sometimes in the arab mind of being part of western culture. christianity is universal and all over the world. we know in the history of the
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church one of the way it was described is through the roman empire. it's often thought of as a western lattin roman european construct, and that's another element that adds to the sense of antipathy that they have throughout the mid east. >> obviously isis is going after everybody, right, who doesn't agree with them but do you believe that this is targeted genocide that this is holy war by these isis extremists on christians? >> i do. i think it's time to talk turkey and i think it's systematic well choreographed, very well-focused attempt to eradicate the ancient christian population in the mid east. i'm quick to add and i believe with all my heart and soul that they do not represent genuine islamic thought. >> you believe they are muslims? >> they are for sure. i would say a particularly
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perverted form of islam. >> that's been a real problem for the white house in terms of defining who the enemy is. the president doesn't want to give credibility to them as muslims because they're not good muslims. many believe it's more confusing than clarifying. >> they claim to be muslims, even the majority of temperate peace loving muslims would say i am afraid they have a particular strand erroneous islam. they are. you know the parallel i've drawn, chris. enough people have been kind enough to tell me that they think the analogy is accurate. remember 30 35 years ago with the ira in ireland? >> sure. >> the ira claimed to be catholic. they were baptized. what they were doing was a perverse and to their immense credit the bishops of ireland, every time the ira blew up a car or a house or barracks in the british army the irish bishops say they are not catholic. >> you're calling for the same thing now? >> the analogy is somewhat
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accurate. these are not pure these are not real muslims. now what we need and what pope francis has led the world in saying is we need the temperate moderate genuine forces of islam to rise up and say this -- they do not represent us. now that's beginning to happen. god can bring good out of evil. >> right. >> you saw a leading scholar in egypt. >> sure. >> has visited the coptic pope and said we have to start working. >> you have the mhouthis that come out and say it but it's a tremendous group and you need more than one voice. >> my muslim friends tell me one problem we have that you catholics don't, we don't have one leader that speaks to us. you have pope francis. we don't have that because there are different splinters of islamic thought, islamic practice but i think if something good's coming from this chris, we see the voice of
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measured temperate, fair just islam that's beginning to speak up and say these fanatics do not represent us. >> let's look at home quickly here. >> okay. >> when you talk about trends you're seeing what's happening in courts about same-sex marriage. the church is clear. the pope said something interesting, he would evaluate or consider evaluating civil unions. this has been something that you have taken a lead on. where does it stand with the church as you see the trend? >> we're not going to give up. we don't take our cues from what's happening politically and legally. we take our cues from divine revelation and from what we believe is planted in the human heart. >> even with the young catholics saying that -- >> nor do we take our cues from the opinion polls because we know that a good number of -- a good chunk of the united states and even a good number of our own people don't agree with us but we keep -- we feel we have
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got to be courageous in proclaiming the truth about mainch marriage and we will do that. i'm not familiar with what the holy father said. all of us wonder if there is a type of relationship where certain civil rights could be respected that would not rise to a redefinition of marriage. that's of course what you call the civil partnerships. a thoughtful people would disagree with that. i, though i wonder if we as a church could ever though even give a nod to something that we feel and believe with all our heart and soul is not consonant with what god has taught us. that would be a tough thing for us as catholics to do but they are two questions two different questions, and i think thoughtful people are pondering them. >> as you referenced the pope you know he has been big -- very expansive about catholicism. you love it that he's like let's not focus so much on what's wrong and let's focus on the
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love. he is coming to the united states. >> you bet he is. >> it's going to be tremendous. it's going to be a big responsibility for you, one that you take very joyously i assume. september he'll be here probably before he goes to philadelphia. >> you're right, chris. we are told and, again, this is broad outlines. the holy sea will announce it three months before he would come. we're told that probably he'll get here the evening of thursday september 24th. please god, he'll visit the cathedral. we know he wants to go to the united nations. he's told me he would love to visit with an interreligious community somewhere and he's talking about everywhere to tap into the rich diversity that we have in the united states religions in a uniquely exemplary way show the harmony that religions should have. he wants to do that. he wants to visit one of our inner city catholic schools, he wants to visit one of our catholic charity sites. somewhere during the day he'll offer mass somewhere. it will be good.
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then he'll go to philadelphia for the world meeting of family on saturday and sunday. >> word is big fan of cnn, cnn during the conclave was the only way to focus on berglio. he's big into cnn. wants to take on issues for the catholic church. would love to do it in the media setting. >> i haven't heard that. i appreciate it. could you give me a memo. >> i heard he wants it to be a catholic an ethnic catholic would be preferred. >> rich ethnic diversity. >> that's it. over six feet tall. >> don't we have an irish journalist. >> six feet tall may be tough. >> way to go. always a joy to be with you. >> pleasure to be with you. >> thanks for asking. >> alisyn i tried. >> the cardinal seems strangely skeptical of your version. >> overtime for me in confession this week. >> i suggest that. excellent. also coming up we're going to be taking a closer look at that controversy around hillary clinton's e-mails. did she violate federal law?
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how could this impact her plans for 2016? it kind of is hard to believe it's been almost one year since malaysia airlines flight 370 disappeared. a search is still underway. what are the chances the plane will ever be found? new details ahead.
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e-mail controversy, or nontroversy. hillary clinton used her personal e-mail a account for all of her business while she was secretary of state. that much we know. is it okay? what will it mean for her? let's bring in jay tapper cnn chief correspondent anchor of course of "the lead" with jay tapper. what do you think about the potential timing and exposure? >> what's interesting is jeb bush jumped on it jeb bush who famously released about 250,000 e-mails from his two terms as florida governor saying in an e-mail clearly aimed at the former secretary of state clinton, transparency matters and calling for her to release
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all of her e-mails. i can't say why it's coming out now whether it's reporters realizing hillary clinton is going to run for president and it's time to put scrutiny on them or perhaps the clinton people are seeing damaging stories in their midst and getting them out there as soon as possible. either way, i think it feeds into a narrative for hillary which is that she is secretive and can't be trusted. >> i think you're spot on about that in terms of the perception being reality, the optics of it. it seems a little less clear what she did wrong. the state department changed its policy. secretary kerry has a different protocol now than was in place for then secretary of state clinton so maybe that part goes quickly, but the political side maybe a longer haul. yes? >> yeah i agree. and the other thing that's interesting is the fact that they thought they could get around the federal records act by just having her send her e-mails even though they're from a private account, not accountable to other state department officials, their
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government accounts. that of course is not what the letter of the law says. the federal records act explicitly said that her aides should have retained all of those e-mails and kept them and turned them over. >> you are right, as always. so talking about political tactics and the trouble they can get you in. let's shift over to what's going on with prime minister netanyahu when he comes here now. the white house has been cagey about this but now they're taking some moves of their own, right? >> it's really interesting the last few days. we have seen an escalation of rhetoric from both sides, from the netanyahu side and the obama side. in the last couple of weeks especially this week we've really seen some very stark language. president obama in the reuters interview he gave yesterday explicitly trying to undermine prime minister netanyahu's credibility saying when it came to the 2013 interim deal with iran quote, netanyahu made all sorts of claims about that deal that would not come true trying to undermine netanyahu's credibility before the speech to
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congress. using language that you would usually reserve for a primary opponent in the thick of a presidential battle. >> and of course now having the video conference the president is with other european leaders that will start about a half hour in to the prime minister's speech. that's a pretty obvious tactic there. the one thing that justifies wait and see is we've never really seen anything like this before where you have someone who's so important to the united states coming here to take a position opposite to the united states on its own territory to its congress, right? >> no that's right. it is stark. and you also are going to see a lot of pageantry this morning with the republican house speaker, john boehner, really making a show of support for netanyahu presenting him with a bust of winston churchill, churchill the only other foreign leader to address congress three times. netanyahu will be giving boehner some things as well. it is a sign of how tense and
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uncomfortable things are with the president and netanyahu. >> we know you'll be covering every second of it and we'll be watching. jake tapper thank you. >> thanks. dana bash has been talking to her sources about this hillary personal e-mail story as well as netanyahu's upcoming speech. dana, great to see you. >> reporter: you, too, alisyn. >> let's start with the hillary e-mails. what are your sources on the hill saying? >> reporter: i think concern is an understatement. there is a lot of fretting going on. i've been talking on the phone. i've been e-mailing with democratic lawmakers, with other democratic sources because she's their horse she's it. and obviously a concern among democrats has been about her her baggage. there's no other way to put it. as jake was just talking about with chris, what this exposes isn't just some troubles about these e-mails but not unlike
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mitt romney and his 47% problem, that was a problem because it fed a narrative. this feeds a narrative that the clintons feel like they are above everything else they can get around the laws fair or not. perhaps in this case it is unfair if we get all the information. that's what democrats are very very concerned about. and also alisyn what they're concerned about is that she doesn't have a formal campaign up and running, not even close. so she doesn't have the apparatus around her for the damage control that she could do that democrats know how to do. they've done this before. but she's not there yet. so they don't have the mechanisms of getting the information from the state department from her office from her aids or former aids to try to prove the idea wrong that she isn't transparent. so that is the very big frustration i'm hearing from democrats who very much want to keep the white house in 2016 as you can imagine. >> interesting. so let's turn our attention now to netanyahu's speech. i know you had a very
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interesting exchange with senator dianne feinstein. what did she tell you? >> reporter: well she's concerned about what the prime minister is going to say with regard to the iran talks. elise labott is saying he's going to give new information about the substance of those talks. dianne feinstein, who's the top democrat on the senate intelligence committee told me that she's concerned about that because the only information she's gotten at all about what's going on in these talks is in a classified setting. so there's a lot of concern very openly from the white house that they're concerned that he's going to talk about sensitive or even classified information. it certainly does feed people like dianne feinstein, and there are a lot of them. we know probably about 50 who are outright boycotting this speech who think that this is the wrong time and the wrong place for the prime minister to be speaking both on the substance and just on the optics
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of it because they believe that this is partisan at a time when it shouldn't be partisan. >> dana bash thanks so much for sharing your reporting with us. we will all be watching starting at 10:00 a.m. this morning. thank you. little bit shocking to think about it this way, but we're coming up on a year since mh-370 vanished. of course the search still underway in the southern indian ocean. are we any closer anywhere in terms of finding out what happened let alone finding the plane itself? there are new details we're learning and we're telling them to you ahead. it's a fact. kind of like mute buttons equal danger. ...that sound good? not being on this phone call sounds good. it's not muted. was that you jason? it was geoffrey! it was jason. it could've been brenda.
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here are the five things you need to know for your "new day." number one israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu addressing dock this morning. the white house warning him not to reveal sensitive details in the ongoing nuclear talks with iran. meanwhile, secretary of state john kerry says they are making some progress in those nuclear negotiations. kerry and his iranian counterpart meeting in switzerland. there's an end of march deadline to agree on a framework for a deal. a funeral this morning for russia's former prime minister boris nemtsov. he was gunned down days before he was expected to speech. his killer remains at large. "the new york times" reports former secretary of state hillary clinton may have broken federal recordkeeping rules for
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using her personal e-mail account for government business during her tenure. she apparently did not have a government e-mail address. a messy winter storm tracking across the midwest to the northeast. it is expected to bring snow and freezing rain. the storm is expected also to hit pennsylvania through new england tonight into tomorrow morning. we do update those five things to know so be sure to visit new day do you remember the twa 800 flight disaster so many lost so much in that mysterious ka tast trophy. heidi snow lost her husband and she wanted to help others so look what she did. >> the u.s. coast guard tonight is reporting an explosion -- >> not many of us can relate to losing a loved one in a plane crash, but heidi snow can. >> we're in the air -- >> i remember fire and really dark water and at that point my life just stood still. >> snow spent the days after the 1996 twa disaster with the other
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families finding comfort in shared grief. when everyone went home she felt lost. >> i had a huge hole in my heart and i had a future planned with somebody and that was gone. >> snow then met with some families of another plane crash that lived near her. she realized there wasn't a support group for this kind of loss. >> when i walked in that room was the first time i didn't have to apologize for my tears. they didn't have to say a word. they got it. i said to them we've got families all around the world who could benefit so much from talking to you. i want to make sure that no one ever has to go through their loss alone. >> snow created a unique foundation. >> access is a nonprofit peer-to-peer bereavement group. we match mothers to mothers, siblings to siblings spouses to spouses. >> this is the year before he died. >> people like rachel courtney. she lost her father in a private plane crash. >> i needed to talk to someone for a period of time then i felt like i was in a really good place. i felt like i had made peace
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with the loss of my father and at that point i felt like i want to be able to do this for other people. >> there is no process that's right or wrong. you can't fix somebody's grief, you have to sit with them. hold their hand with them through this. >> so helpful. on the same grim topic, it's been one year since malaysian flight 370 disappeared. after all this time why do searchers now think they're looking in the right place? a cnn special report brings you the latest.
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march 8th will mark one year since malaysia airlines flight 370 vanished. with a search still underway in the southern indian ocean, cnn's martin savidge looks back at what we do know and asks the question, will we ever find it. here's an excerpt from
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"vanished." >> reporter: 19 minutes after air traffic control's last contact with the cockpit flight 370 has disappeared. a controller in kuala lumpur calls malaysia airlines for help. >> i think fundamentally you have to assume nobody expects one of these planes to fall out of the sky. nobody expects a 777 to vanish. >> reporter: and malaysia airlines tells air traffic control a completely different story. they say mh-370 hasn't vanished at all. according to their own internal flight tracking system. >> malaysia airlines says oh,, the aircraft's fine. we know exactly where it is. >> reporter: yet they've had no communication. >> they've had none. they've had none. so their system was showing that the aircraft had continued to go on that heading. >> reporter: over the next hour and a half malaysia airlines
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gives air traffic control more promising messages. they had exchanged signals with the flight. the plane was in normal condition. and the plane was flying off the coast of vietnam along its scheduled flight path. >> and at that point the guard is let down. you start going in a different direction. you're not sirearch and rescue, you're going along. >> reporter: but an hour and a half later, a tragic realization. malaysia airlines now tells air traffic control the information was wrong. >> martin savidge joins us now from atlanta. so many frustrating pieces and parts to this. so much mystery. are we learning anything new? any new developments in the investigation, martin? >> reporter: well we are learning new. they're learning new information all the time. most people come up to me and ask me that very question where is that plane? the search effort is ongoing. they've refined the search effort. the man who heads up that search
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is an australian, martin dolan. normally he's a pessimist but he is optimistic this aircraft will be found. it's been a year now or almost. not even so much of as a cocktail napkin. there are other experts, unfortunately, who are growing pessimistic that they will find the plane but they are still looking, michaela. >> for the special i understand you had a chance to meet with the man who was friendly with one of the pilots? >> reporter: yes, this is what's fascinating. he's a pilot who works for malaysian airlines. he grew up with the captain of mh-370. he knows the man, the plane, everything like nobody else. the insights we bring you is fascinating. >> lastly i have to know. it will still point people to the show to see it tonight because i think it's very important. it tells a vital story. how long are they going to keep at it? they have to look for the benefit of these families. what is their plan? >> reporter: their plan is to continue as long as it takes. now that's always a standard
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line given australia has allocated $46 million for this phase of the search. they are doing it differently. this time they've said we'll let you know when we find something. other than last time when they built up hopes and the hopes crashed. they're still out there every day. >> every single day. we know that it's such a desolate part of the world in the middle of the ocean there and weather does not cooperate with them very often. martin savidge, we can't wait to see this. tune in for it. it's called "vanished, the mystery of malaysia airlines flight 370." thanks martin. chris. very special girl scouts for you in the good stuff. they do more things than sell cookies. selfless things for someone else in crisis and that's why they get the gs stamp on them. not girl scout, "good stuff." sked is "what is it that we can do that is impactful?" what the cloud enables is computing to empower cancer researchers. it used to take two weeks to sequence and analyze a genome;
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isn't that great? not great enough. >> she lost 75 years of pictures and most of her jewelry. >> they were talking about one of the scouts great grand mothers. there was a fire. she lost everything. what do these 10-year-olds decide to do? they say, you know what? let's forget the spa day. let's help this beautiful lady get back on her feet. >> it was going to be the best day of my life with the troop but i thought it was more special to give up the money. >> for them to give up something that meant so much to them for a complete stranger is mind blowing. >> best news of all, local spa who they were going to heard about the troop's generosity the spa gave back. it's contagious. >> that's great. >> eat cookies and celebrate. >> i could eat this entire box. >> let's celebrate by having a cookie. >> we will eat cookies. we know there's certainly a lot of news to get to. let's get straight to the "newsroom" with carol costello.
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what's your favorite? thin mint? >> peanut butter is fantastic. are you kidding? >> i'll be over shortly. have a great day. >> thanks! >> "newsroom" starts now. happening now in the "newsroom," israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu addresses congress in less than two hours. >> america and israel are more than friends, we're like a family. >> will he spill family secrets. >> we are concerned by reports that suggest selective details of the ongoing negotiations will be discussed publicly. >> concern mounting. the number of congressional boycotters growing. what will netanyahu say? let's talk live in the "cnn newsroom." and good morning. i'm carol costel


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