ates -- then questioning the israeli leader's credibility. saying he has no alternative to the current negotiations and dismissing his warnings about iran's nuclear program saying they are nothing new. >> republicans scrambleing to fast-track a bill. the white house making it clear the president will veto any such bill. what are the political repercussions from netenyahu's speech? let's begin with cnn senior white house correspondent, jim acosta. >> the white house knows president obama may have a tougher sales job after the speech from israeli prime minister benjamin netenyahu. the president has to convince lawmakers to loosen sanctions that would come with a nuclear agreement with iran. which is why the president presented his rebuttal from the oval office yesterday. the president dismissed the prime minister's speech as nothing new. >> on the core issue which is how do we prevent iran from
obtaining a nuclear weapon which would make it far more dangerous, and would give it scope for even greater action in the region the prime minister didn't offer any viable alternatives. >> and now there is a potential new complication for the iran nuclear talks. senate majority leader mitch mcconnell may fast-track a measure to give the senate the ability to sign off on the nuclear deal still in negotiations. a senior administration official told me that the president would veto that legislation. the white house showed what the president was up to during the netenyahu's speech. they offered up this picture of the president holding a video conference with other european leaders, talking about the situation in ukraine. in the situation room. so guys that the president did have something else on his books. besides watching netenyahu's speech. getting back to the prime minister from israel -- if his goal was to get congress to jam up the works up on capitol hill it may be mission accomplished. back to you.
>> jim acosta thanks so much. prime minister netenyahu's speech was delivered to u.s. lawmakers, but many believe his real target audience was 6,000 miles away in israel. voters decide in less than two weeks whether he gets to serve another term in israel. what's the latest in israel? >> netenyahu, not once did he mention his political party or his rival political parties or any of his rival candidates but of course that's the hot topic here with those elections so close. he talked about his number one issue, which is security and iran. leaving all other issues out of his speech and that's the focus here now, how is this viewed politically in israel? a split reaction in israel over prime minister netenyahu's impassioned speech to congress on the dangers of a nuclear deal with iran. >> we've been told that no deal is better than a bad deal. this is a bad deal.
it's a very bad deal. we're better off without it. >> critics of the speech calling it political theater, a nonstarter offering no new viable alternative to a u.s./iran deal still being negotiated rather an attempt to woo israeli voters in the upcoming israeli elections. netenyahu's main rival slamming the speech. >> translator: the painful truth is that after the applause netenyahu remained alone. this speech therefore greatly undermined the relationship between israel and the united states. >> while supporters of the speech which garnered dozens of standing ovations called it one of the best of the prime minister's career. >> i think it was an important speech historic speech and it's very important that israeli speak up about its national security and what might affect its very existence. >> the divide in israel mirrored in u.s. congress the gop
welcoming netenyahu while some 50 democrats boycotted the speech. >> even if israel has to stand alone, israel will stand. >> netenyahu landed in israel a short time ago and his office almost immediately put out a statement. the statement reads in part i presented a practical alternative to impose tougher restrictions on iran's nuclear program, extending iran's break-out time by years. the phrasing is serum no coincidence. a practical alternative comes across as a direct response to what president obama said about netenyahu offering no alternative. >> oren thank you very much for the reporting. let's play with president obama said in response because it will explain why he doesn't see it as an alternative. >> as far as i can tell there was nothing new. on the core issue which is how do we prevent iran from obtaining a nuclear weapon. which would make it far more
dangerous and would give it scope for even greater action in the region. the prime minister didn't offer any viable alternatives. >> the president saw it as a big nonevent. let's get perspective on whether he made the case and what happens now. peter beinart, contributing editor of "atlantic" media and a senior fellow for the new american foundation. and mr. peter frum former member of the republican jewish coalition. first question mr. beinart, do you believe that the israeli prime minister made a compelling case to congress to change course? >> no. whey said was, if we believe these negotiations and continue sanctions, iran will capitulate. i don't know a single serious iran expert who believes that iran has domestic politics in which the rouhani government sunday threat from more hard-line elements. pushing away from the deal and saying iran has to give up on everything would empower the
many people in iran who don't want any deal at all. it would also probably destroy the international coalition we have imposing sanctions in the first place. again i don't know a serious person who really knows iran well who believes that that strategy would work. >> there's a lot of serious people in the room mr. frum and they left after that speech wanting more say in the deal. what happens now? >> that's exactly right. the president obama has been very insistent that he would handle this alone without congress. congress invited prime minister netenyahu, as a way of serving notice on the administration. you have to listen to not just this guy, the prime minister of israel but more importantly, you have to listen to us and the idea that you're going to package this as an executive agreement with no say for congress is not going to work. >> i could be completely off, but in a way is benjamin netenyahu a stalking horse? or you know somewhat of a diversion here from what congress's real issue is which is not having a say in the deal
that the president is working up? >> i think that's right. i don't think a diversion exactly, but a voice for a disunited, a very large and disunited body. but congress has been serving notice on this administration for years. that they have strong views about what is a good deal. and by the way, from even from the administration's own point of view if they want this deal to endure beyond the administration of this president which expires in 2017 they need congressional buy-in. otherwise the next president is not bound. >> even though the white house, peter, didn't embrace this invitation and maybe added some fuel to the media fire covering the hype surrounding it the potential upside was that the iranians may have seen it as a reach of good faith by the united states they're not completely tied to israel all the way down the line. what do you think the practical impact of this is when they get back to the table? >> well you know president obama still has been saying he
thinks the chances of a deal are less than 50/50, so it's hard to know. it has to do with what kind of concessions the iranians are willing to make. i think the most significant legacy of the speech is probably it makes this issue so partisan. it's made this issue so partisan that i think it makes it harder for democrats to defy president obama on iran now. >> so if it makes it harder for them to defy if it's partisan then you're going to have the same type of split down the line that you've had all along. doesn't this transcend partisanship. does anyone believe that iran is not a nuclear threat just a question of when not if? mr. frum. >> well the president is -- when the president makes this partisan i think he really has, he's splitting this cookie with himself taking the much smaller piece. democrats may be more loyal, but the republicans have the majority in both houses of congress. and he what is not happening is the president is not recruiting
republicans who would have some clout with this congress and sending people like steve hadley the former national security adviser to president bush persuading them this is a good deal and setting them to work on the republicans. what we're seeing is the republican party uniting around a believe that the obama administration negotiating badly, fame failed to get permanent guarantees so the spectrum of republican opinion is coalescing against the administration and against the deal they seem to have in mind. >> what's the relationship that's injured here. the u.s./israeli relationship? or once again evidence of the president's problems working with congress? >> i think the u.s./israel relationship has a very strong structural foundation. and continues. the reality of u.s./israel relations, if you look at the history of that that american presidents have been willing to defer to israel on the matter of palestinians but they've never been willing to defer to israel when it comes to matters of war
and peace for the united states. barack obama is entirely in that tradition. israel does not have veto power on this decision vis-a-vis iran. >> so the third leg of this unstable table is iran and we'll have to see what comes out of those switzerland talks in terms of how they reacted to the speech and the president's reactions to netenyahu to see if it did anything to increase negotiations and leverage there. the next segments on this story. mr. frum thank you very much professor beinart, thank you very much. a justice department investigation of police practices in ferguson missouri confirm what many in the town say they already knew -- a pattern and practice of discrimination by police against african-americans. the fed's scathing report is being released this morning. our sara sidner is live in ferguson. everybody is anxious to see what the report says specifically. not a lot of surprises to the african-american people in that community. >> no that's absolutely true.
you know the doj report is expected to highlight patterns and practices of racial bias against african-americans here in ferguson. i want to give you an idea of some of the numbers expected to be in the final report. some of the numbers we've heard before in the very beginning as we looked at some of the issues that created a very tense situation here before michael brown was shot and killed. let me let you see the numbers full screen so you can understand where the doj is coming from. they're saying from 2012 to 2014 67% of the population was african-american but 85% of all people that were stopped and subject to vehicle stops were black. and 90% of those who were stopped, that were black received citations. so we're talking about you know 90% of the population being stopped, and getting a citation and that was all black folks. so only 10% were white.
and then the doj says even though that black folks were twice as likely to be searched they were actually less likely than the white population to actually have illegal contraband on them. and then there was something else that has really sparked a lot of anger in the community. and that is an email between either the courts or inside the ferguson police department that made racially biased jokes. racially charged jokes. one of which was about president obama saying he won't be in office long because what black man has a job that lasts four years. and so that has really sparked a lot of anger. folks from the ferguson commission very angry about that. saying these are the kinds of things they're making a joke about the president? what are they saying about the regular folks who live and work in this community who are black. ailsen? >> such a revealing report. sara thank you for all that. well federal authorities say they have a suspect in custody in connection to a series of shootings in maryland.
on tuesday, gunfire damaged a building near nsa headquarters in fort mead. earlier in the day, a landscaping truck came under fire. investigators say the suspect may be linked to three other shootings in the past eight days. breaking news out of eastern ukraine, an explosion at a coal mine in donetsk leaving one worker dead 32 more trapped or killed. conflicting reports, it's hard to get in there. we don't know what's going on. an emergency services official tells cnn the ongoing conflict not the cause of this explosion. they believe it was methane gas. a stunning admission from former c.i.a. chief david petraeus, he has agreed to plead guilty for sharing classified material with his biographer and former mistress. that material includes sensitive information on war strategy it identifies the identities of covert operatives. prosecutors are recommending probation and a $40,000 fine. now the judge is not bound by that recommendation and could
sentence the disgraced general to a year in prison. i'm in such denial about the next story -- snow and ice, sure to make a mess this morning for millions of people from the midwest to the northeast. and another winter storm is on its way. let's get to meteorologist chad myers with the latest details i don't even know what to say any more chad. >> i know i throw my hands up and just keep talking. because -- i could rewind yesterday's forecast and put it back on today. we're getting close to the boston record and another snowstorm is coming. although the word "storm" for bost sn a stretch. it may be one to two inches probably one. less than two inches away from breaking the old record. here's the storm now, it's a rain-maker but the cold front will push the rain away change it over to ice and then change it over to snow. and the big cities in new york by midnight start to see snow. not a major snowstorm, because this isn't how a major storm works, the low isn't strong enough to push the air on top of the cold air to make the snowstorm. but still, for boston one, new
york city four. philadelphia six, d.c. four. and those are all inches of snow. those are pretty significant snows this late in the year. enough to cancel some schools so you want to wake up early tomorrow and again on friday see what happens here two to four inches of snow. eventually we'll pile this in. i think kentucky takes the worst of it from lexington back towards louisville with eight to ten inches of snow and just south of there is where the ice could be. and i hate driving on ice, i can drive on snow i can get some traction but it's the ice storm we're worried about with winter storm warnings in about, i'd say 13 or 14 states. >> take it slow and easy. all right. chad thundershower. the republicans field for president is taking shape. retired neurosurgeon and tea party favorite ben carson announcing he's forming a committee for a run at the white house. stick around for our interview with dr. carson. opening statements begin in a few hours in the case against
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so the republican field is starting to take shape in the race to be president and we have a major development. dr. ben carson taking a big step forming an exploratory committee. you may know that dr. ben carson came in fourth in last week's conservative conference,s cpac straw poll. that means something, that gains momentum behind rand paul scott walker and ted cruz big names and now he is among them. we're joined now by dr. ben
carson. congratulations on taking the step. >> thank you. >> let's look at the issues of the day and if you were president, what would you do? we heard the israeli prime minister very hard coming at any idea of working with iran. what would you do if you were president? >> well i think it's very important that we listen to what he had to say. >> do you sit at the table with iran or do you do something else? >> i will always talk with them. but it wouldn't be just a matter of talking. there would have to have to be immediate results if we don't have the kind of inspections that we demand i would ratchet up the sanctions in a very severe way. >> isis -- would you put u.s. troops on the ground? you see what's happening with the military affairs there, the bombings are only doing so much. it's all about what happens on the ground. the best fighters the men and women who do it best in the world are not engaged and those are u.s. fighters. would you make that commitment? >> one of the things you have to understand about the radical
islamic terrorist mindset is that for them land is a prize. and you know they've managed to acquire quite a bit of land including land that we had taken that was under our control. they don't care if you bomb the land as long as they possess it. in order to possess land you have to have troops. you have to put troops on the ground. that's what's going to really affect them. so, yes, if i needed to put troops on the ground i would put them there. >> american people don't want it doctor. they say we're war-weary, it's not our fight, it's that region's fight, it's that religion's fight. >> a lot of that is because no one has spent the time to explain to the american people that this is very different than al qaeda ten or 15 years ago. what we're dealing with here is something that if allowed to grow and to spread will be a threat not only to israel not only to america, but to the entire world. i don't think we've had that
conversation with the american people. at the level where it should be had. >> you've had your missteps politically. you say things that wind up getting people upset. sometimes you say that's the pc police but politics can be very tricky. do you think you can speak your mind and be successful? >> well i've had a great deal of experience with that in the last year or so. and you probably noticed that i have toned it down a bit. recognizing not that what i was saying was necessarily incorrect, but it was said in a way that would cause people to focus on the words and not on what you're saying. >> well that's how it goes though right? it's how you say it not just what you mean. >> and there is a learning process. and i think i've i feel pretty confident about that now. >> we look at the domestic landscape. a big issue you understand very well from the practitioner side is health care. when you talk about the aca now, when you talk about obamacare, you say it's the worst thing since slavery. you want to be as negative as
possible. is it that different from what you wrote a paper about so long ago in the '90s, where you should we shouldn't even need medical insurance companies any more. we should have a fund so the poor people can get what they need. it sounded a lot like the ideas at the foundation of the affordable care act. >> it was certainly more similar to it and i've abandoned those ideals. i've learned, i've talked to a lot of people read a lot of material and i recognize that the medical system that will work the best is one in which the care is in the hands of the patient. and the health care provider. >> one issue, same-sex marriage -- you have equal protection it's working its way through the courts the decisions are getting more and more uniform. but then you have people of faith who say marriage is ours god says it is a man and a woman. the bible says my faith says -- which one wins with dr. carson? >> here's what i would do i
would do what the constitution says. the constitution says civil issues of that nature should be determined at the state level. why does it say that? because the judicial system at the state level has to answer to the people. >> what if people of the state vote for a law 100-0 that winds up infringing on the rights of a minority like happened very often with slavery? like many would argue is happening now with people who are gay? >> and our constitution was followed and we corrected those things. >> and isn't that what's happening now with same-sex marriage? it's being corrected as a form of violation of equal protection. >> no. you can't just say because it happened that way this time this is the same situation, it's not the same situation. >> why not? >> because people have no control over their race, for instance. >> you think they have control over their sexuality? >> absolutely. >> you think being gay is a choice? >> absolutely. >> why do you say that? >> because a lot of people who go into prison go into prison
straight and when they come out they're gay. did something happen while they were in there? >> you know there's a whole theory of dominance. >> i said a lot of people who go in come out -- are you denying that's true? >> i'm not denying that's true but i'm denying that's a basis of understanding homosexuality. >> if that's the case it obviously thwarts what you just said. >> a lot of people go into jail a drug addict and come out a criminal. >> why do gay people want to get married? they want to have various rights property rights visitation rights. >> they want their commitment to count just like mine and my wives? >> why can't any two human beings -- why can't they have the legal right to do those things. >> that's what they're fighting for. >> that does not require changing the definition of marriage. >> it would require covering that union as you do others
which is called marriage in our society. >> i don't think so. >> well that's what's working its way through the courts right now. dr. ben carson good luck to you going forward and thank you for answering the questions about the issues of the day. >> a pleasure. >> we test the candidate so you can evaluate them for yourself. what do you think about dr. ben carson and what he said on the issues of the day? tweet us individually or all together @newday and discuss. reactions, friends? >> it's interesting he talked about toning it down. he talked about the learning curve of being out front and speaking your mind. but you have to wonder if the comments that he made about becoming gay in prison if that is toning it down and how people are going do react. granted i understand he's speaking to his base and his base aligns with a lot of his beliefs. but still. >> certainly provocative. certainly provocative and i'm interested i'm curious, as to why the doctor went in that direction rather than in the scientific direction, because there are recent scientific
studies, some released just three weeks ago from northwestern talking about how they have found a genetic link for homosexuality. >> he's an unusually effective advocate for whether it's evolution or global warming or sexuality, that science may not be as strong as people think it is on the left. is the implicit thing, but he is known as such a clinician and a scientist. so emboldens. so the question is are those beliefs to be accepted in the main by you as a leader. >> well the tide seems to be changing certainly on the issue of marriage equality. >> we'll read those comments later. meanwhile, a frightening moment in the sky. a passenger plane with more than 200 people on board skid off the runway trying to land in dense fog as you can see. we have the dramatic pictures and how it all turned out, ahead. a day after the big speech from the israeli prime minister president obama reacting and he ain't happy. is this the beginning of an even
fog-covered runway in nepal. more than 200 people on board. cnn's nema udas is live in new delhi with more. >> a crash-landing, so many of us fear especially landing in an airport like kathmandu, surrounded by very high mountains. it's in the himalayas, this is the beginning of the climbing and trekking season. a lot of foreign tourists climbers trekkers would be headed to nepal. it's considered the best time to view the himalayas, some unusual weather patterns in recent days it's been raining nonstop, so officials in nepal are blaming the visibility there, the turkish airline official saying there could have been a technical problem as well. they're all investigating all of this. one of the passengers on the plane did say that the plane had to circle the kathmandu valley area for about an hour and a half and in the second attempt
to land skidded off the runway and into the grassy area. that you are seeing in the pictures but incredible evacuation all the passengers there were rescued safely and no reports of injuries. >> incredible. we see this happen from time to time, but to see those pictures like that. extraordinary. >> things happen to planes, but when everybody makes it out alive, it's something worth covering. so president obama firing back after prime minister netenyahu's fiery speech to congress calling the israeli leader's warnings about nuclear talks with iran quote nothing new. slamming the prime minister for not bringing a plan of his own, even though he did use the word "alternative" a lot. in switzerland, the talks with iran keep rolling on secretary of state kerry meeting with iran's foreign minister in hopes of ironing out a deal. kerry plans to fly to riyadh this week to convince saudi arabian leaders a nuclear deal with iran would be in their best interests, too. after all the excitement of
the last two weeks it turns out the department of homeland security will tay up and running through the end of september. the house passed the measure tuesday, 75 gop lawmakers 182 democrats pushed it across the finish line. the legislation does not touch the president's immigration executive orders. the justice department is set to release a scathing report on racial bias in the ferguson police department. it details systemic discrimination by police against african-american in ferguson including excessive use of force and baseless traffic stops and citations, the investigation was prompted by the shooting of unarmed teenager michael brown last summer. it's been two years, but now it's going to happen a long-awaited trial of the surviving boston bombing suspect under way today. we have cnn's deb feyerick joining us from the federal court in boston. how is it setting up? >> well we can tell tu took 21 days over two months to select a
jury. some 1200 people prospective jurors called half of them questioned many dismissed. the majority of those chosen say they can keep an open mind when it comes to the issue of guilt. a number said they can open a mind when it comes to the death penalty. one woman wasn't sure she could vote for it. tsarnaev's lawyers have been aggressive trying to get the trial moved several times. they tried to suspend jury selection during the "charlie hebdo" attacks in paris saying there were too many comparisons between the tsarnaev brothers as well as the kouachi brothers. the defense is going to weave together the meritive of how all of this came to be. how they got the devices, how they got the materials to make the weapons of mass destruction that they're accused of using.
chris? >> we look forward to the opening statements the case will be a little bit trickier than people think coming into it. still no suspects in the assassination of a top russian opposition leader. did boris nemtsov pay the ultimate price for crossing vladimir putin? a man who knows joins us next. at ally bank no branches equals great rates. it's a fact. kind of like mute buttons equal danger. ...that sound good? not being on this phone call sounds good.
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new this morning, reports that the investigation into the murder of boris nemtsov, a critic of president vladimir putin has identified several suspects. our next guest knows firsthand how dangerous it is to be an enemy of putin's, which he details in his book "red notice" a true story of high finance, murder and one man's fight for justice. bill browder, ceo of hermitage capital management joins us now, mr. browder, thank you for being with us. i want to get your response to this breaking news crossing "reuters," it says russia's foreign security service has
identified several suspects in the murder of boris nemtsov. do you put much stock into these suspects who they claim they've identified? >> well i don't know who they've identified but what i can say is that the motive for the killing and who ordered it is the key question. not who carried it out. and i very much doubt, since the government of russia and vladimir putin are on my list anyway as the prime suspects whether they can carry out any type of credible independent investigation. >> you have a fascinating personal history with vladimir putin. so let's just go through it in a nutshell. you were once a supporter of his. you were a major foreign investor. in russia. that is until around 2006 when you became black-listed and you were expelled from the country for calling attention to corruption and tax evasion by government officials. you made it out. however, your lawyer was arrested tortured and killed in
jail. how did you escape with your life? >> well i was exposing corruption in the companies i was investing in. and at the time they were probably a little more not as brazen as they are right now. instead of killing me, they expelled me from the country. i was declared a threat to national security persona nongrata and sent out of country. my lawyer sergei magnitsky, he was in the one in the country, he discovered this massive corruption scheme that the government had engineered. he testified against the officials involved. he was arrested tortured and killed. what makes my story so heart-breaking is after they killed him, we got to witness the whole regime from the bottom right up to top, cover up his murder. and seeing that and seeing in granular detail how they this did that and i documented it in my book it gives me absolutely
no confidence that the president and the law enforcement agencies of russia will do anything other than cover up the murder of boris nemtsov and we know all the techniques they use to cover these things up. >> your lawyer is one of the stories. many critics of vladimir putin have met with grisly and untimely deaths. so what do you think that boris nemtsov's murder now means for any opposition voice against putin? >> well i think as a high escalation of how they treat oppositionists. they've killed a lot of people in the past what they have never done is killed a high-profile opposition politician of his stature. he was a deputy prime minister of russia in the 1990s, and the fact that they killed him, raises the stakes entirely. basically they're saying it doesn't matter how well known you are, how many heads of state you know in the west how much people will be shocked by this. we will kill you. and what it says to everybody
else is -- the gloves are off. anything can happen. >> and so do you see this escalation if in fact vladimir putin is behind boris nemtsov's murder do you see this escalation as vladimir putin becoming more iron-fisted, or do you think he is somehow more insecure now? >> well think it's a bit of both. the more insecure he gets the more iron-fisted he gets. what you have to understand is this is man who in my estimation has stolen an enormous amount of money from his country. he was getting away with it when the economics were getting better for the russian people. but now that the economics are going into a crisis he's scared he's very scared. and what he does when he gets scared is he represses and he tries to repress in very highly symbolic ways. one of the things he's most scared of is people rising up in the streets of moscow the way they did in kiev last year and eventually having so many people demand his resignation that he
ends up out of power. that's what he's most scared of. the best way to stop that is to take out people who are demanding, who are asking for change who are asking for him to step down. and boris nemtsov was out there saying three hours before he was killed calling for people to go out into the streets and protest vladimir putin. >> it's so interesting to get your perspective, mr. browder, we don't often hear how scared we don't often hear vladimir putin depicted as being scared. but you sure make a compelling case. mr. bill browder, thanks so much for sharing your story with us on "new day." >> thank you. republican presidential hopeful dr. ben carson tells "new day" being gay is clearly a choice because quote a lot of people go into prison straight and come out gay. how will this affect his campaign? another potential candidate, hillary clinton, meanwhile, coming under fire for using her personal email account to conduct business for the government while she was secretary of state. some wondering if she had
something to hide. is this controversy about to become a full-blown scandal? we'll take a look. most of the products we all buy are transported on container ships. before a truck delivers it to your store, a container ship delivered it to that truck. here in san diego, we're building the first one ever to run on natural gas. ships this big running this clean will be much better for the environment. we're proud to be a part of that.
you think being gay is a choice? >> absolutely. >> why do you say that? >> because a lot of people who go into prison go into prison straight and when they come out, they're gay. >> all right, that was chris's sit-down interview with gop presidential hopeful, dr. ben carson. he says not only is being gay a choice that prison can turn people gay. how will these comments overshadow his campaign. will they do that let's bring in john avlon, editor in chief of the "daily beast" and margaret hoover republican analyst. >> the president and gayness, is an important qualification for the office he lost no opportunity to jump on that. >> it's hard to give a serious analysis of this. but we know that ben carson is untethered to reality. no citizen has run for the u.s. presidency. not having served any other elected office except for
herbert hoover. >> 31st president. >> he had been in the cabinet for 12 years. there's no way he was going to be elected to the presidency anyway. but this -- just demonstrates first of all, there's no data on this. secondly, this sinks any nomination if he has looked at any of the polling where american attitudes are about homosexuality. >> you don't think there's a significant part of his party's base -- do you think -- >> his party is my party. i am intimately familiar with the republican base 50% of republicans under the age of in favor of freedom to marry. and another third of incredibly prominent republicans are making a conservative case for the freedom to marry. there is more and more support for the freedom to marry. every primary state is going to have freedom to marry. >> why doesn't ben carson know about that? >> untethered to reality.
he's been an incredible orator of the american dream and his personal story and that's really compelling. it's sold him a lot of books, but it's not going win him the presidency. >> and apparently a very good neurosurgeon. >> i think she's got this one. >> i think that ben carson isn't saying this because he thinks it will be unpopular. think he is saying it because he actually believes it and i don't think he's alone in that belief. i think you're -- >> i think he's probably regretting that comment. >> he just said before that i've learned my lessons, i'm toning it down now. >> that didn't quite work. >> it takes a while to break habits like that. >> to chris's point. he think he's speaking his truth and he thinks he is appealing to a certain portion of the primary voters. >> let's take iowa for example, who won iowa last time? rick santorum after mitt romney did it. the iowa caucusgoers are actually half and half they're half christian conservative and half mainstream moderate.
the republican primary is not over dominated by people who think gay people shouldn't deserve full freedom and equality in this country. that's a media meme. that's a political consultant meme that does not stack up against the data. >> definitive margaret hoover. >> i see you're very defensive about this margaret hoover. i understand why. >> in my spare time i run a gay rights organization. >> i applaud the work. >> so let's talk about hillary clinton's emails on the other side of the aisle. she was supposed to be using a government email account. during her time as secretary of state she was using her personal email account. how big of a deal is this john? >> this is a pretty big deal for three reasons. one, there's obviously the security of it. you know if she was sending any classified emails which she almost certainly was over personal email, did it have the adequate security. secondly is a question of history. history and the historical
record an end-run around it which is the optics it feeds into a clinton, an anti-clinton narrative that this couple is not comfortable with drans transparency. >> is it smells bad? is it wrong, or do you think it's illegal. >> it's blatantly illegal. nobody knows that better than hillary clinton. it's called the national archives and records administration every time you are an elected executive position in this country, all of your emails have to be transparent. she knows that because her husband and her emails from the clinton administration are all in their presidential library. they have more documents than any other presidential library, because they were at that critical moment where you transitioned from hard documents to computers. know the rules. it's incredible she close to opt out of the rules. this is what's actually -- >> they did let people use personal emails in the state department. >> they did and that's an important context.
and it's hard not to see it as an end run. look at jeb bush. >> he sent in the work emails your personal emails should be personal. the problem in politics is stories. there's a story that clintons think that the law doesn't apply to them or they can be better than the law. this plays directly into that. why does she not have to have transparent emails until they finally ask when she's out of the state department. >> i was shocked to read in an article today, the house investigating benghazi that's been asking about her emails about the benghazi attacks for two and a half years, just got 300 last month. she's stalling. even despite this even when they're asking -- >> it's a employ request. it's hard to say it's not intentional. it's not a good day for hillary. >> it's going to bring benghazi back. >> they're full of it. this proves that there was intentional disclosure. would you go that far? >> no i wouldn't. i think feeding the benghazi beast --
>> it doesn't look good. why wait two and a half years. >> the optics are terrible and it should have been anticipated. >> it's not just optics it is not following the letter of the law. and we all know that. >> it's very interesting. just we're talking politics. people are saying you know she hasn't been out there, her people aren't out there. they're not fighting this what's going on? >> there are different ways to fight. and i don't know if you've noticed, but there is this counternarrative out there. especially on social media and the supposed objective sites about hey did you see the journalists in these hit ads for the republicans now and did you know colin powell did it too? there are stories coming out to feet fooed feed that what she did isn't wrong by state department standards. >> yeah and look so big story there and then of course there's congress itself. >> well the worst thing for her to do would be to defend herself. it would draw attention to herself. you need surrogates to defend
her. that's good politics. >> john margaret, thank you. let's get to the news shall we? >> as far as i can tell there was nothing new. >> that deal will not prevent iran from developing nuclear weapons. >> we do want a good agreement i don't know if we're going to get did. >> gunshots fired near the national security agency. federal authorities say they have a suspect in custody in connection to a series of shootings. the front area seems to have collapsed, skidded for 15-20 seconds. the internet is not anonymous, there's an enormous gap between this generation and accountability. >> announcer: this is "new day" with chris cuomo, alisyn camerota and michaela pereira. >> good morning, everyone welcome back to your "new day." a war of words erupting this morning between israel and the u.s. one day after benjamin netenyahu's fiery speech to congress. the israeli leader slamming president obama for negotiating quote a very bad deal with iran. the president dismissing
netenyahu's criticism as nothing new. calling out the prime minister for not having a plan of his own. the big fallout of the speech appears to be in the halls of congress. senate republicans are scrambling to fast track a bill that would give them the power to sign off on any deal with iran. that's going to be a story. cnn's coverage begins with senior white house correspondent jim acosta. i say it's a problem not because congress doesn't have the right, but because the white house thinks it's not right. >> that's right, chris, and the white house knows president obama may have a tougher sales job now after the fiery speech from israeli prime minister benjamin netenyahu. the president still has to convince lawmakers up on capitol hill to loosen some of the sanctions that would come with any nuclear agreement with iran. which is why the president presented his own 11-minute rebuttal to netenyahu's speech from the oval office yesterday. the president, other administration officials maintain that a bad deal is worse than no deal. yesterday during his speech to congress benjamin netenyahu
flipped that argument on its head. >> for over a year we've been told that no deal is better than a bad deal. well this is bad deal. it's a very bad deal. we're better off without it. >> and now there's a potential new complication for the iran nuclear talks, senate majority leader mitch mcconnell may fast track a measure that would give the senate the ability to sign off on a nuclear deal. a senior administration official told me last night the president would veto that legislation. and the white house showed what the president was up to during netenyahu's speech. they offered up a picture of a president holding a video conference with other european leaders talking about the situation in ukraine. but chris, if it was prime minister netenyahu's goal to gum up the works on capitol hill, it may be mishsion accomplished. the president has a much tougher
climb after that speech yesterday. >> you have the effect on congress and what about iran. jim thank you very much. lies and deceptions is how one high-ranking iranian official described netenyahu's speech. how are the rest of the iranian people reacting? 0 we go there, frederick pleitgen is live in iran. >> the speech from benjamin netenyahu was shown on iranian tv, but only video, no audio. you koth hear him. many people in tehran did manage to hear what benjamin netenyahu had to say and most of them needless to say didn't like what he had to say. there was pretty vicious we action coming from many iranian politician who is were saying this is all as you say, lies and deceit. they called this a campaign maneuver by the israeli prime minister. the other big narrative, they're pushing here in tehran is they say this will create a rift between israel and its western european allies. and of course especially between
israel and the u.s. there were some commentators last night who were saying that this is a humiliation for the obama administration and for the president in particular it's interesting this morning, because there was actually a press conference a couple of minutes ago from the foreign ministry they said they don't care about what benjamin netenyahu said in his speech. they say at this point in time the iranians remain focused on trying to achieve a deal at the negotiations table. ailsen? >> fred thank you for all of that background so how do israel and the united states get past this controversy? let's bring in democratic congressman peter welch from vermont. he attended netenyahu's speech. you attended the speech. what did you think of it? >> i think short-term, it's helpful to netenyahu, he's very good at those speeches and he gets a very receptive audience in congress. long-term i think did he some damage. what he's done here strategically is decided to give a full embrace to a boehner-led
republican congress. and basically really accelerate the tendency for this to become much more partisan. and he obviously repudiated the president, who has an enormous amount of leadership in foreign policy. so i think in the long run he's accelerated a really bad dynamic that we've not seen before. of having israel have a partisan component to it. that's damaging in my view. to our effort to have a really strong continuing relationship with israel. >> i read some of the analysis this morning about the repercussions of the speech. and some believe that he was able to change some minds. that he was so persuasive that for anybody on the fence about the iranian deal that perhaps he had them shift into the no deal camp. what are you hearing? >> well congress basically is very hawkish on israel. so he had a receptive audience whether he changed a few minds or not, i don't know. i mean we've had a tradition of bipartisan support for israel. where the divide is is between the president's approach which is no deal is better than a bad
deal. distrust and verify. and really very clearly, prime minister netenyahu, no deal is better than any deal. and the one question i hear being asked by most of my colleagues is mr. netenyahu, where's plan b? he's repudiating negotiations and the obvious alternative to that is a military strike. also people are starting to remember that this is the same prime minister who when he was in private life told the united states we should go to war in iraq. and that things would not only be much bet anywhere iraq but they would be much better as a result of that in iran. he's the one who really lashed out at the president, when he decided to get successfully a peaceful resolution about chemical arms in syria. so he's got some credibility issues. but he's a compelling speaker and he had a favorable audience. >> you say that he had has no plan b and we've heard that echoed from other democrats as well. including the president, but he says his plan b is tougher restrictions against iran.
>> well he you know he did say that. and he heard the criticism of his. but if you go through that speech what were the tougher restrictions? basically, the tougher restrictions he was talking about are total surrender of any kind of even peaceful and monitored intrusively and constantly. nuclear program. and that what that means in effect is that there shall be no negotiations unless there's a complete and total capitulation on anything even monitored peaceful use of nuclear program in iran. so i think that really as a practical matter means it would be a military strike. >> congressman let me play for you what president obama said after netenyahu's speech. >> if we're successful negotiating, then in fact this will be the best deal possible to prevent iran from obtaining a nuclear weapon. nothing else comes close. sanctions won't do it even
military action would not be as successful as the deal that we have put forward. >> congressman, the president said that this is the best deal possible. but prime minister netanyahu says it expires after ten years. >> there will be ongoing inspections that's going to monitor this. and the other thing, by the way, netanyahu is getting isolated in israel. 200 of their best security people. mossad is against them the generals are against them. they think the way he's going about this is having great negative consequences on his relationship with the united states. which is essential. and most of the military analysts when asked about war, they acknowledge that you could perhaps retard the nuclear program, but you couldn't necessarily stop it. this is not like it was -- go ahead. >> are you suggesting that in israel, he won't win re-election? that he's in that precarious a state? >> i don't know. i don't have the ability to say that. but what i was saying is that military experts in the mossad
the intelligence folks, about 200 of them have been very critical of netanyahu's approach on this particularly his bull in the china shop approach towards the president in the united states there are repercussions being noticed in israel. there's repercussions here which are injecting unnecessarily and unwisely into this partisan debate. it's astonishing for a prime minister of another country to come to this country. where the president has provided over $20 billion in aid to israel while he's been there. over $2 billion in iron dome assistance, where in the u.n. the u.s. is the one that is pushing back on a lot of these resolutions that have been condemning israel. and that's as a result of the directives of president obama. so why, you know why would someone like prime minister netanyahu treat so harshly a person who is most responsible for israel's assistance from the
united states? it's really puzzling. >> congressman peter welch, thanks so much for being on "new day," nice to see you. some breaking news to tell you about at home. the fbi saying a suspect is now in custody following a series of gunfire incidents in maryland. including a shooting tuesday near nsa headquarters. cnn's justice correspondent evan perez is live in d.c. with the latest details. >> good morning, michaela. police say they've arrested a suspect responsible for as many as five shootings in the suburbs between washington and baltimore. now this includes one yesterday that caused damage to a building at the headquarters of the national security agency in fort mead maryland. the suspect is a 35-year-old, arrested during a traffic stop in anne arundel county. he was driving a blue lincoln town car, a car that was seen in
the area of shootings. the local police analyzed bullet casings recovered from the scene. police say shortly before the shots were fired yesterday near the nsa, someone fired at a truck on a suburban highway in laurel maryland. now on march 2nd shots were fired at a walmart store and at a movie theater in columbia maryland. a series of shootings began february 24th the same suspect is believed to have fired shots at a car driving through a mall in the same area. back to you. do you hate obamacare? do you love it? either way, today is a big day for you. the supreme court is taking on the law again, different issue, but same stakes. will the law survive what may be its toughest test yet? cnn's pamela brown is at the supreme court for us this morning. pamela? >> well chris, good morning to you. the stakes are very high because what happens here at the
supreme court, could impact at least five million americans. and if the supreme court rules in favor of the plaintiffs it could completely derail the affordable care act. and here's why -- it hinges on what many call the lynch pin of obama care. subsidy force american who is can't afford health insurance on their own. and states with federally-run exchange 34 states the. the plaintiffs in this case are focused on four words in the affordable care act. these four words, established by the state. the plaintiffs argue that those americans and states without state-run exchange don't get, don't qualify for subsidies. that the law is clear, it's only for those states with state-run exchange not the 34 states with federally-run exchange. and the plaintiffs arguing the government tried to rewrite the law after congress passed it once it realized that 34 states weren't going to have the state-run exchange. the government we're expecting to argue today is you can't just look at those four words in
isolation, you have to look at it in the context of the law. and that the law is clear as a whole. that subsidyies from the very beginning were intended for every american no matter if they were in a state with federally run exchange or state run exchange. all eyes today will be on chief justice roberts, he surprised a lot of conservatives when he upheld the constitutionality of the affordable care act several years ago. a lot of people are going to be listening to every word he says today to try to get a sense of where he stands on all of this. >> thanks so much for the background. an american mechanic now free on bail in the united arab emirates after being jailed because of a facebook post he wrote in the u.s. 30-year-old ryan pate reportedly made disparaging comments about arab people and his employer in the uae, and faces trial this month and up to five years in prison. alabama supreme court once again ordering the state's judges to block same-sex marriage.
the justices ruling alabama law only recognizes marriage as a union between a man and a woman and there's nothing federal courts can or should do about that. all this despite a supreme court order last month allowing same marriages to proceed. >> some scary moments in texas, firefighters in houston coming to the rescue of a mother and her 2-year-old son who were trapped in their truck after a violent crash. surveillance video capturing the wreck. the mom lost control of a pickup after hitting a pothole. the truck flipped over crashed into two u-hauls, apparently the crews needed the jaws of life to free them. the mother and the child suffered minor cuts and bruises. and otherwise are okay. traumatized and shook up by that. i can imagine. >> thank goodness they're okay. >> those things happen, you look to the above, but also just in the practical sense, cars are safer, you put on your seat belts. >> and quick response from the
firefighters, they got to them and realized it was going to be the tougher rescue than otherwise. the michael brown shooting launched a federal investigation of police in ferguson missouri now the results are in. and they point to a widespread pattern of discrimination how do the ferguson police clean up their act? . loyalary's email practices have brought benghazi cover-up theories back with a vengeance, listen to john king on "inside politics" about what investigators want now and why. thanks for the ride around norfolk! and i just wanted to say geico is proud to have served the military for over 75 years! roger that. captain's waiting to give you a tour of the wisconsin now. could've parked a little bit closer... it's gonna be dark by the time i get there. geico. proudly serving the military for over 75 years.
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we have the findings of the department of justice investigation into the ferguson police department and they are bad. they find a pattern of racial bias everything from widespread racist jokes to unbelievable traffic stops statistics local leaders demanding resignation and possibly the elimination of the police department entirely. joining us is the columnist for the "st. louis american" liz brown, along with senior local analyst and former prosecutor jeffrey toobin. these numbers stink. objectively stink. 85% of vehicle stops -- african-americans. 90% of citations -- african-americans. 93% of arrests, of african-americans. and the little one on the bottom may matter the most the
population 67% black. why so disproportionate? liz brown, when the hands up don't shoot started, i said to you, i think forget if it was in ferguson or here is this a false narrative because michael brown, it's not lining up like that by the facts and you said it's about a lot more than this one shooting. does this investigation justify that in your opinion? >> it confirms that actually. i mean you can look at it anecdotally with the numbers and you can also look at it in terms of what the partial report says about the mindset of the police department. if we simply unpacked one of those racist those odiously racist jokes that were the punchline was, an african-american mother terminates a pregnancy, and she is given a $3,000 reward from crime stoppers. what are they saying? this is an email that was passed along by police on their governmental email and other
governmental people. so what does this this joke say? this joke says that african-americans are born criminals. so if you want to have an explanation for why mike brown was lying on the ground for four hours, look at this email where police officers are joking about african-americans are born criminals. >> so when you look at these numbers, jeffrey, you could, you know let me present the proposition of the other side. it's just jokes. it's just traffic stops. you know maybe you know they're just spending more time in those areas, it's not a direct line to a nefarious attitude towards blacks do you think that's a sustainable perspective? >> no. and i think the ferguson police department recognizes that. they are at least going to be subject to justice department supervision indefinitely in the future. now if not abolished altogether there have been other -- >> how do you do that? >> that can be part of a
settlement with the justice department. other police departments in around st. louis, you know st. louis has this very unusual and frankly toxic situation with lots of small police departments around the city. and it is not an efficient or orderly or effective way of running police. and one solution may be simply to consolidate some of these police forces where you could improve training. improve community policing. i mean here you have a city that is 67% african-american. with a police department that is so overwhelmingly white that is a recipe for disaster. just for starters. i mean there is so much wrong there and the justice department is going to do what it can. but you know there are really big problems there. >> and lizz it comes down to -- how do we fix it? putting people of color on the police force isn't always a quick fix. many cops white, black, they wind up being blue.
it comes down to their training. do you think that you want to get rid of the police? or do you think you work with what you have and improve it? >> i think that to abolish the police department is not the right thing. we they'd to fix this. we they'd to make this police department a model for change. and the reason why you have african-american police officers sometimes that operate the same as their white counterparts is the selection process itself. institution it is the institution in this particular community needs to be gutted. the police chief needs to go the mayor needs to go. and we need to make this police department a police department that can operate lawfully and nonracistly. and give this community this largely african-american community the opportunity to have a police force that is successful in engaging contact with the community. >> and you would also insure that you get coverage there. jeffrey, make your point, a lot
of people on the street in ferguson said you know what there are good cops here, a lot of good cops but it's about the leadership. it's tough to change at the top, though isn't it? >> personally think it should be abolished, i don't see any reason for ferguson to have its own police department. >> what if they end up losing coverage as a result of reapportionment? >> that can be dealt with by effective policing. let me raise one issue, chris, i think it's very important, and not just about ferguson and not even just about missouri. what the report shows is that the police were using the african-american community to raise money for government. the issue of using fines, using minor offenses as a way of raising money so the city doesn't have to raise taxes, this is a huge issue all over the country. and i think the justice department is going to take a look at it. not just here but elsewhere. keep an eye on this. this is a major civil rights issue. because african-americans through paying fines, are being
used to subsidize government in a very intentional way. not for criminal justice purposes for just as a fundraising way. and this is something, this report points to and it's not just in ferguson or even in missouri. >> the more events you create between citizenry and police the more chance you have for good and bad outcomes. jeffrey toobin lizz brown, in some ways this report as hard-fought as it was, is the easy part. what will be the fix? we'll stay on the story. what do you think? tweet us or go to facebook.com/newday. cyberbullies picked on the wrong person when they targeted the daughter of former major league pitcher curt schilling. he brought the high heat on them. we're going to talk with schilling and his daughter about what happened. republicans in congress getting a bit nervous about the outcome of the supreme court taking on obamacare. john king explains, next.
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following the prime minister's fiery address before congress. the president dismissing the israeli leader's warnings about nuclear talks with iran and called them quote nothing new. he's also slamming the prime minister for not having a better plan. meanwhile secretary of state kerry meeting again with iran's foreign minister in switzerland. breaking news a suspect take noon custody following a series of shootings in maryland including one near the nsa headquarters in fort mead. earlier in the day a landscaping truck came under fire. no one seriously hurt. investigators say this suspect may be linked to three other shootings in just the past eight days. edward snowden -- says he's ready to return to the united states. a lawyer for the nsa leaker says he's willing to return to america only if he's given a fair trial. as you'll recall snowden was granted political asylum in russia in 2013 he's been there since leaking thousands of classified nsa documents to media outlets. u.s. officials say snowden will
face an objective trial. that would be the new trial of the century, perhaps. >> cannot be easy to have been in basically self-imposed exile in russia all this time. >> where there are some things going on. >> it depends what the alternative is. the assumption that the law is on his side is a big assumption. "inside politics" on "new day" with mr. john king. >> good morning, chris, alisyn michaela. it's a busy day "inside politics," inside crazy washington nia malika henderson of the "washington post" and john henderson of the "washington times." hillary clinton and her use of a private email account when she was secretary of state. she had full kistdy of this, this was down on a server in her home which makes it harder public information, congressional committees the white house threw her under the bus, said the president made it clear from day one, saying he
expected his executive cabinet to use government accounts not private accounts. hillary made a speech last night and came to the point. >> don't you love seeing nancy pelosi stand up against efforts to play politics with our security. it's because of you that kirsten gillibrand can lead the fight against sexual assault in the military. it's because of you that elizabeth warren can work to hold wall street accountable. >> okay. nice words about elizabeth warren and nancy pelosi. nothing about this. i'm sort of torn on this. you know she's about to launch a presidential campaign. this is a big story about her transparency. she's skirting at least the spirit if not the letter of the federal records act and she says nothing about it. surprised? >> i'm a little surprised. i mean the people i talked to before the speech yesterday, people sort of in hillary's
circle or outer circle said sure this would probably be a good environment for her to do that. this is her base. these are her fans 1600 or so women there. so maybe she could have said something that was you know maybe about how she's often attacked. i think stephanie shriock who is the president of emily's list talked about that. but she didn't take the opportunity. i think it shows how vulnerable she is right now, she's in this noncampaign-campaign face and she doesn't have the clinton war room the rapid response where she can put a full defense on. obviously some people responded to it in her camp. but in terms of a full-throated explanation, that's something we haven't seen. >> there were jitters among democrats, essentially they see the foundation of raising foreign money. now they see something like this. she didn't have a full campaign staff to deal with this. the staff she has says nothing nefarious here. she's got all the records, if anybody needs them she's got them. but the law says and the regulations say, they're
supposed to be in the custody of the government. even if you're using a private account, the day-to-day accounting the day-to-day library, the day-to-day system supposed to be in the wall of a government building not inside the walls of a private home in new york. >> for history's sake i think it's important to have poe essential segs of that. but you're right, i spoegs to a spoke to a lot of democrats yesterday, publicly what is striking they defend her even without knowing the full story. >> they don't have a choice. >> they don't have a choice she is effectively their next nominee and the degree to which democrats publicly fell in line yesterday without knowing the extent of what happened was striking to me spoke to the fact that they're all in it together and she's their best and really only hope for 2016. privately, john there's a lot of eye-rolling and how could they not see this as being politically problematic. the idea you could choose simply not to use a government email
account for four years as secretary of state and not understand that down the road that would come back up if you have political ambitions. for a lot of democrats that was puzzling. >> and remember we've all seen this now-iconic photo of hillary clinton on a government plane during a trip as secretary of state, internet fun with these photos. a great series of articles of what she's actually typing there. not as funny today i guess when you look at this. you make an interesting point about democrats lining one her, not knowing the full story. a lot of them remember during the bill clinton presidency they did it a few times and the trap door opened. so that's one of the reasons for the jitters. another reason is that the republicans, a lot of democrats say it's a fool's errand why do they have another benghazi committee. but the chairman of the benghazi committee says this is proof, there's more to learn. >> you do not need a law degree to have an understanding of how troubling this is.
there are a chain of custody issues. there are preservation of materials and documents issues. there are exfoliation of evidence issues and one should be concerned about the national security implications of former secretary clinton using exclusively personal email accounts for the conducting of official u.s. foreign policy. >> that committee was expected to hear from her at least once and she's given every indication she'll cooperate with the committee and testify. chairman gowdy says maybe they need to talk to her twice. >> had you had a situation, democrats were pretty confident that the benghazi investigation had gone away or at the very least had been so partisan that it wasn't necessarily going to be a big problem. i think the issues he raises they're talking about the security concerns i think that's going to be a very you know sort of line of argument that you hear over and over again. and this just gets at her entire record as secretary of state. how much do we know how much do we know about who she has been
communicating with and that's supposed to be one of her strong points. >> the democratic fear is this will embolden the democrats on capitol hill. majorities in both houses to redouble their efforts to investigate every possible angle of not just benghazi her entire tenure at the state department. for the next two years during the heart of her campaign the republicans on the hill could be make some mischief. do some real oversight. is scary. to a lot of dems. >> i want to move to this extraordinary moment yesterday, prime minister netanyahu stands up in the house of representatives in the very spot that six weeks ago the president gave his state of the union address. the president said the iran deal is a good deal and prime minister netanyahu says it's a horrible deal and the prime minister says the president is misleading the people. the president of the united states, you don't do this unless you're a little wore ied about the power that netanyahu and his
points. 11-minute speech saying pentaerythritol tetranitrate is dead wrong. >> the path that we've proposed by far is the best way to do that. that's demonstrable. and prime minister netanyahu has not offered any kind of viable alternative. >> he's angry there, you can tell that the president is very very unhappy. you don't see him often in that kind of posture. i think the view of the white house is here is a foreign leader on american soil in perhaps one of the most sacred parts of american democracy, trying to underline an american-led coalition to another country. was struck by nancy pelosi's comments yesterday. she was near tears, saying prime minister netanyahu was condescending towards us. it's a remarkable moment in politics. >> to see how he was receive in the chamber. many many standing ovations many if not more than president obama got during the state of
the union address. you saw the administration in the lead-up. john kerry said he's welcome to be here. then after you happen you did see the flash of anger. >> they've said throughout even though the two leaders don't get along. they do their business despite their personal dysfunction, i don't think so. >> 11 minutes for the president of the united states. >> we're going to keep an eye on the supreme court arguments, one thing is the court hears the challenge to obamacare. what would the administration if the court threw it down what would republicans do. now that millions have the coverage. the republicans have their own disagreements, even if the republicans win at the court it could cause them some political headquarters headaches. former major leaguer curt schilling and his teenaged daughter taking on cyberbullies and proving that what you say online does not just live there. kurt and gabby schilling are on deck on new day. can't wait to talk to them.
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do not mess with former boston red sox pitcher curt schilling or his family. when the sports star wrote a tweet praising his 17-year-old daughter it resulted in a series of violent and sexually explicit responses directed at her. schilling found out who was behind the posts, exposed them and tracked down their employers and their schools. nine of the twitter users have paid the price. joining us now, probably dad of the year curt schilling and his daughter gabby. good morning to the two of you. first of all, i think we got to show the tweet, curt that started it all. here it is, congratulations to gabby schilling who will pitch for the aalve regina seahawks next year. were you surprised by all the vit vitriol. were you surprised? >> i expected some blowback.
i expected college kids to be college kids and to come back and say some smart alec things and they did. and then i tweeted out something about you know hey, guys not for nothing, but you know i know somebody in the special forces and you know we kind of joked back and forth and then it got serious and we started to get i started to get the stuff that you've seen. >> now you always had a reputation of being hard-nosed on the diamond and off. a tough guy. what did this do to you? i'm sure can you take heat about yourself. but when they were targeting your daughter and as you know she's all grown up now, but not to you, she isn't. what did it mean to you? >> well the blog that i came out with was about the 57,000th edit. the first one was i'm going to get in my car and go somewhere and kill these people. you know but as a father i have two jobs. put a roof over my family's head and protect them. this was an attack on my family. >> gabby, let's talk to you, young lady. you've been doing great in school. you've got a great athletic
career ahead of you. congratulations, first of all. was this something that you anticipated? and did you go to dad and say, dad, i can't believe this is happening? >> well i mean i expected a few like little comments nothing like as bad as it got. but i didn't really he was away i didn't talk to him until i saw his replies and people were like -- you're on bar stool and i was like oh my gosh. our first conversation wasn't a very good one. but then -- >> she was mad at me. >> why were you mad at him? >> because i didn't see the really bad tweets. i only saw the little joking ones. so i thought he was just -- >> overreacting. then he told me what they really said. >> gabby, it's somewhat generational. you know you live your generation you grow up on social media.
you understand the harshness of it in a different way. >> sadly. >> than some of the older-school people like your pop does. yet what do you think it is that makes people be so much more nasty online than they would be to your face or in everyday exchange? >> oh it's absolutely because they can hide behind their computer screens, they don't have the face-to-face contact with someone. they don't see the facial expressions of people when they read it and they can't get punched in the face through a computer screen. >> and curt the fact is that you have taken these people to task. children should take offense by these kids being lumped in with them. children behave better than these knucklehead did. some of them have lost their jobs. some of them have been kicked out of school. what ultimately did you want them to understand? >> well listen the only analogy that comes to mind that i can use is -- if you're a parent
not just somebody coming into your house and punching your child right in the face right in front of you. when you think about that the scars will heal. the physical stuff will go away. she's going to carry this for the rest of her life. the lesson is accountability. the anonymity of the internet really doesn't exist. there are a few people in this world that can do it but not many. and listen if you're a parent -- you know twitter is not some other world. you know i saw people talking about, you know hey, they did it on twitter and they got it in the real world. and twitter is the real world. if you're a parent you better be able to admit that and understand it. >> so gabby, the fact is you know not every other kid is lucky enough to have a dad like yours who you know is not afraid of taking on a fight, is not a former pitcher for the mlb. but i know there's a lot of kids out there that are dealing with bullying whether it's cyberbullying or in the school physical bullying. what do you think is the
take-away from this that you could share with those kids that are suffering? and maybe don't have an advocate that can stand up for them? >> i mean cyberbullying is a huge issue right now and i think that people really need to like -- reach out to somebody else and get that help. because some people just stay quiet about it and they let it eat away at them inside. and that's never okay. because cyberbullying, you're just like they're just alone. they don't have anyone to talk to. it's not face to face. like the other person doesn't realize how much harm they're doing to someone. but i'm lucky to have him to stick up for me. >> that's what a dad's job is too many parents when you come to them and say, hey, your kid is doing something online that's wrong. they often just take their kid's side and they don't want to see it for what it really is. they don't want to address the behavior. hopefully the awareness coming through you two winds up doing a lot more than just helping you with your own feelings.
>> well now people understand you can go to jail and a lot of times, especially for women, and young girls out there, this is not something to sluff off. this is not kind of joking this is against the law. it is against the law. my daughter is a minor, too, so that if you do this and you get convicted, you're a sex offender for the rest of your life. >> well curt we thank you for not only standing up for your daughter, but standing up for young women and young victims and whatever age victim of bullying. and this is the thing we want to tell you, baby girl go and enjoy college and have a great and exciting first year we're very proud of you, have the whole nation cheering for you as you go on to start that athletic career, okay? >> and no pressure just because your pop was a pitcher no pressure. i heard you have more pitches than him and you're more consistent and you're not a hot head. >> i'm just glad she actually talks to me now. >> the silver lining is it
probably brought the two of you closer curt gabby schilling, thanks so much for your time. from baseball to basketball. even in the freezing cold the harlem globetrotters are hot. ahead we've got some of the incredible shots they made oh from a battleship at sea. ♪ every now and then i get a little bit hungry ♪ ♪ and there's nothing good around ♪ ♪ turn around, barry ♪ ♪ i finally found the right snack ♪ [ female announcer ] fiber one. [ female announcer ] hands were made for talking. feet...tiptoeing. better things than the pain stiffness, and joint damage of moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis. before you and your rheumatologist decide on a biologic ask if xeljanz is right for you. xeljanz (tofacitinib) is a small pill not an injection or infusion, for adults with moderate to severe ra for whom methotrexate
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the new energy superpower? it's red, white and blue. log on to learn more. >> announcer: cnn money now brought to you by the people of america's oil and natural gas industry. learn more at energy tomorrow.org. it's time for "cnn money now." chief business correspondent christine romans is in our money center with which major retailer is getting ready to hand out pink slips, christine? >> hi there. good morning, alisyn. it's target. no exact number yet but most of those layoffs we're told will be at the headquarters in minneapolis. target wants to save $2 billion over two years. still getting back on track after that major cyber breach during the 2013 holidays. the iphone once again the world's top selling smart phone. samsung has been outselling apple for years, but in the
fourth quarter apple sold a record 75 million iphones. that's about 20% of the global market. just enough to inch ahead of samsung thanks in part to big gains in china. folks, a lot of you are probably investors in apple shares. those shares have been on quite a tear. a decade ago they were $5 a share, now they're $130. >> i should have hung on to those. thanks so much christine. you know what you do when you have a really good running back in the nfl? >> no what? >> you keep them, but not this time. a huge trade with the philadelphia eagles. certainly going to change the fates for two football franchises. lesean mccoy is who we're talking about. let's bring in andy scholes. what's this trade about? >> you know what chris, eagles fans not very happy about this. looks like rex ryan your boy, former jets coach, now with the bills, wants to run the ball. chip kelly, the coach of the eagles he wants to turn the eagles into the nfl version of the oregon ducks. the trade we're talking about is the eagles are sending their superstar running back will he
shoun mccoy to the bills in exchange for keek could he a lon za. mccoy is born and raised in pennsylvania and he's not very happy about being traded away from home. alonzo he's going to reunite with chip kelly who whom he played for in oregon. he's the eighth former duck to play for kelly on the eagles. kentucky wildcats looking to remain undefeated. charles barclay in the house for this one. funny moment before the game some kentucky fans were sitting in belichick's seat so he had to have them removed before the game and the people sitting next to him thought this was absolutely hilarious. as for the game georgia at kentucky on the road. the wildcats wanted the late 14-0 run. they win it 72-6 04. when everyone is filling out the brackets kentucky will be a popular pick to win it all. >> the battleship u.s.s. new jersey has four new big guns. check out these four harlem globetrotters braving
subfreezing temperatures to entertain the troops with some amazing long distance shots. that was the hook shot from the deck of the ship into the hoop on a floating tugboat on the frozen delaware river. very impressive. the globetrotters are touring north america through april. each show an active wounded or retired military member will be honored for their bravery and their service. always great stuff from the globetrotters. >> hate to be a ball boy for that one. >> all those red, white and blues floating in the hudson. >> how do they do that. >> thanks andy so much. israel divided over netanyahu's speech just days before they head to the polls. was it effective enough to keep him in power? i already feel like we're the most connected but i think this solo date will seal the deal. sure! i offer multi-car, safe driver, and so many other discounts that people think i'm a big deal. and boy, are they right. ladies, i can share hundreds in savings
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runway. >> the front area seems to have collapsed. >> the state department does not have all of secretary clinton's e-mails. >> the policy allows individuals to use their personal e-mail address. >> in the race to be president. >> dr. ben carson. >> a lot of people who go into prison go into prison straight and when they come out they're gay. did something happen while they were in there? >> announcer: this is "new day" with chris cuomo, alisyn camerota and micaela pereira. good morning. welcome to your "new day." it's wednesday, march 4th. just before 8:00 in the east. angry words and tension between the u.s. and israel now being pulled apart over iran's nuclear ambitions. president obama and benjamin netanyahu taking relations between the two allies to an all time low. the flashpoint the prime minister's controversial speech to congress. the president dismissing it as nothing new. >> but this morning, republicans plotting to turn around a bill that would give the senate signoff powers on any nuclear agreement with iran.
the president already planning to block that. so we have complete coverage. let's bring in cnn's senior white house correspondent jim acosta. what are they saying there, jim? >> reporter: alisyn it is getting complicated over here. the white house knows the president may have a tougher selling job after the fiery speech by prime minister benjamin netanyahu. the president has to convince lawmakers to loosen sanctions which is why the president presented his own 11-minute rebuttal from the oval office. he dismissed netanyahu's speech as nothing new. here's what he had to say. >> on the core issue, which is how do we prevent iran from obtaining a nuclear weapon which would make it far more dangerous and would give it scope for even greater action in the region the prime minister didn't offer any viable alternatives. >> and now there's potential new complication for the iran
nuclear talks. senate majority leader mitch mcconnell may fast track a measure that would give the senate an opportunity to sign off on the deal. they said the president would veto that legislation. the white house showed us what the president was up to during netanyahu's speech. they offered up this picture of the president holding a video conference with other european leaders talking about the situation in ukraine, but, alisyn make no mistake. the prime minister's job on capitol hill to gum up the works when it comes to this nuclear agreement in iran it may be mission accomplished. there are a lot of skeptical republicans and even a growing number of skeptical democrats about this agreement. >> it sure does sound like a possible mission accomplished. thanks so much jim acosta. netanyahu's speech was delivered on u.s. soil of course but his target audience may have been 6,000 miles away in israel. voters decide whether or not to replace him in less than two weeks. cnn's oren lieberman live from
israel. >> reporter: everyone watching and following it. he didn't mention the elections but he talked about iran and security which are his best subjects and his strongest topics going into these elections. a split reaction in israel over prime minister benjamin netanyahu's speech to congress over the dangers of a deal with iran. >> we've been told that no deal is better than a bad deal. well this is a bad deal. it's a very bad deal. we're better off without it. >> reporter: critics of the speech calling it political theater, non-starter offering no new viable alternative to a u.s./iran deal still being worked out. the elections are projected to be very close. his main rival slamming the speech as deepening the rift in already strained u.s./israeli
relations. >> translator: the painful truth is that after the applause netanyahu remained alone. this speech therefore, greatly undermined the relationship between israel and the united states. >> reporter: while supporters of the speech which garnered dozens of standing ovations throughout called it one of the best of the prime minister's career. >> i think it was very important speech historic speech and it's very important that israel speak up about its national security and what might affect its very existence. >> reporter: the divide in israel mirrored in u.s. congress itself. the gop welcoming netanyahu while some 50 democrats boycotted the speech altogether. >> even if israel has to stand alone, israel will stand. >> reporter: nulanded back on israeli soil a few hours ago. his office put out a statement immediately. that statement reads in part i presented a practical alternative which would impose tougher restrictions on iran's nuke clearly plan extending iran's breakout time by years.
chris, the wording is no coincidence. >> it's very clear these two are at odds with each other. what's not clear is the way forward. let's bring in edward jurgen director of the james baker institute at rice university. ambassador thank you for joining us. i know you are a diplomat yet i must ask this. do you agree that negotiating with iran is the right move? >> i do believe that. i think we have to give diplomacy a chance here. what president obama and his administration have decided is to engage iran strategically on this critical nuclear issue to determine whether an agreement can be reached, a real deal not a false deal that would cap iran's nuclear capabilities that would put into place a very intrusive inspections regime
under the egis of the international atomic agency. let's not forget chris, that iran is part of the nonproliferation treaty and under that treaty it has, according to the treaty one of its articles the right to have develop, research a civilian peaceful nuclear program. what's interesting in netanyahu's presentation is that while he didn't use these words, he just said that this deal will give iran multiple nuclear weapons, he is getting to the very heart of the administration strategy saying no nuclear enrichment no ten-year time line. you need a higher time line. and that sanctions should not be linked to any deal but to iran's overall policies in the region terrorism, relations with its neighbors and relations with israel. >> do you believe that the prime minister did offer a practical alternative or is more sanctions
and deny everything you've said for the last 20 years, is that a nonstarter? >> i think it's a nonstarter. i mean the purpose of bebe netanyahu coming was to bring a considerable political pressure through the congress on the administration to not do this deal. he made a very forceful excellent presentation. he's a great orator but fundamentally he is saying this is not a deal that should be consummated by the administration. and he did not provide a viable alternative going forward. he did not say here's a deal that israel and the united states can work on. here are the parameters of a deal that israel thinks would be acceptable to it and perhaps the united states. i didn't hear that. >> what is the outcome or the fallout of this dispute between these two men? is it just two men differing? is it two leaders of two countries differing? is it two countries differing?
>> chris, it's both. the united states is a global power. we have our national security interests. israel is a very strong regional power. it has its interests. it looks upon iran as an existential threat. the united states looks upon iran as a real regional threat but as a global power the united states has its own interests and it's pursuing its interests by engaging in a strategic negotiation with iran. this is not the first time that the united states and israel have seen the region in different terms. we can remember u.s. support and military equipment to saudi arabia which the israelis in the past opposed. this is not the first time we're having a substantive dispute with israel a very close ally one of our closest allies in the world, so that's not new, but it's based on a policy difference. the president feels very strongly that a strategic
negotiation and agreement with iran is better than the alternatives which would be increased sanctions and the possibility of going to war. and netanyahu doesn't see it that way. >> well the concern is about an arms race right? i mean you know one of the weaker arguments is well israel has nukes, why shouldn't iran be able to have them? the answer is because israel hasn't made outward gestures that it wants to erase any memory of iran from the face of the earth. but where do you draw the line in terms of who has these weapons and who doesn't because it seems to be a very sticky business and only getting worse? >> well u.s. policy is to really stop any state getting nuclear weapons. we all already have you know about seven states that have -- declared states that have nuclear weapons. israel has not declared that it
has nuclear weapons, but everyone assumes that it is a nuclear weapons state. under the nonproliferation treaty again any country that signs up to it has the right to develop civilian peaceful nuclear energy. the trick there is to control that civilian program no matter what country it is in in order for it to not break out and become a nuclear weapon state. so the -- there's always a danger that iran could become if there is an agreement, a threshold state, and what that means is like for example, japan, in a short period of time it could transform its civilian nuclear capabilities into a weapons program. that would have to be inspected and if that happened then the international community would have to take the necessary measures which are always there. >> now i guess the next issue that we'll have to follow will be whether or not netanyahu while not convincing the president did functionally the same thing by getting into
congress's head about this because now they may be what stops the president from moving forward. ambassador thank you very much for the perspective. much needed and appreciated. alisyn? >> thank you. chris, a scathing justice department report triggering new outrage in ferguson missouri this morning. the fed's investigation of police practices reveals a widespread pattern of discrimination against african-americans. the full report will be released this morning. cnn's sarah sidner is live for us in ferguson. do we know what it says sarah? >> reporter: we're expecting the d.o.j. report to focus in on traffic stops and racial discrimination in those traffic stops. i want to give you a look at some of the statistics that we think will be inside of that report. they are basically saying between 2012 and 2014 the statistics show that while the population was 67%, 85% of all the people subject to vehicle stops by ferguson police were black and 90% of those who
received citations were black and that's not all. i mean there are more numbers there that are pretty damming if you look at the statistics in comparison with the population but there is also something else that was brought out that has really gotten people angry, and that is some of the e-mails the department of justice says they found either in the court system or at the department one of which made a racist joke about the president and a woman. the one about the president was basically saying well you know president obama won't be in office long because blacks aren't known to hold jobs for as long as four years. and so those kind of comments have really angered folks. i want to let you listen to what someone from the ferguson commission has said about this this is the government-appointed commission member. >> if they would say that about the president of the united states what do you think they would say about poor black men and poor black women living in a racialized area of this city? it is disgusting and it should
be dealt with harshly. >> reporter: and one of the ways that people are asking for it to be dealt with is to disband the department or to have the police chief resign at the very least. that's what we're hearing from some of the members who have been out here protesting. i've been covering this story for seven months and i can tell you though that the ferguson police department and the city has been cooperating with the d.o.j. and we are expected to hear from city officials after we hear the final and official report from the department of justice in just a couple of hours. back to you guys michaela. >> sarah sidner thank you for that. hillary clinton's camp slamming "the new york times" report about her exclusive use of personal e-mails at the state department. while clinton made no mention of the speech the republicans had plenty to say. brianna keilar joins us live from washington with the latest reaction. good morning to you, brianna. >> reporter: good morning to you, michaela. republicans are hammering
hillary clinton on this. a clinton aid telling me there was nothing nefarious at play with her using solely a personal e-mail account instead of a state department e-mail account while she was secretary of state, but it's certainly unusual and there are many republicans but more importantly critics questioning why someone would do this unless it was to exert tight control over e-mails that are supposed to be housed in a government system suggesting that at least when it comes to the spirit of the law governing these records that that was violated in this case. you talk to clinton supporters and they say, oh, this is not a big deal, this is just sort of a manufactured crisis. you do have to note that they have certainly been through a lot worse over the years in this but the big question is going to be does this matter to voters? as hillary clinton now is maybe just weeks out from starting her campaign it's really too soon to tell but it certainly plays into an existing narrative that hillary clinton is someone who really values her privacy to the point of being sneaky here or
skirting the rules, chris? >> the benghazi theories are back with a vengeance as well. brianna, thank you very much. so authorities have a suspect in custody for a shooting that damaged nsa headquarters. earlier in the day a landscaping truck came under fire. no one was seriously hurt in either incident. investigators say the suspect may be linked to three other shootings in just the past eight days. amazing pictures taken immediately after a turkish airlines flight skids off a fog-covered runway in nepal with more than 200 people on board. cnn is live in new delhi following the latest for us. what happened? >> reporter: allyson, it's something so many of us fear don't we? a crash landing. the pictures are really quite amazing, especially in places like kathmanducat mankathmandu. we're talking about the himalayas, eight of the ten highest mountains in the world are here. normally this is a time when a
lot of climbers a lot of trekkers from all over the world go to nepal to view the himalayas. this time there seems to be a bit of a change in the weather. it's been raining nonstop so a lot of the officials are blaming this on low visibility. one of the passengers there telling us that the plane circled around kathmandu valley several times trying to land and the second attempt crash landed and that those are the pictures we're seeing crash landed onto the runway and on to that grass area. now investigators are looking into exactly what happened. one turkish official has said that there could have been a technical problem as well but the remarkable thing is all passengers and all the crew members have been rescued and no injuries have been reported. >> we are so glad to hear that. what a sight to behold. thanks so much for that. we know 40 days of lengtht are typically a time of sacrifice.
rather than give something up jesse egan is walking in the footprints of her muslim friends by wearing a hijab. she wants to be a quote, unquote, outsider and to help her friends who are white christians see a difference and embrace it. she wanted to remind others of christianity's teachings of love. >> what a fascinating experience. >> i would love to talk to her. >> i hope it doesn't wind up being an ugly lesson for her. >> she had some but she's staying strong. >> that's -- i gave up for lent. >> you gave up? >> gave up. >> you gave up lent? >> i'll never give up. i gave up booze, which was a huge mistake, but also we try to make sure that -- >> for us or for you? >> we also make sure that we try to do something. you're supposed to try to do something affirmative. >> yes. yes. >> that's why what she's doing is very spot on. >> not just a self-sacrifice. >> what are you doing for others? >> some would say not drinking. >> that's right.
>> but it's not helping me i'll tell ya that right now. >> all right. that's great. meanwhile, outspoken conservative ben carson makes it official. he's forged amed a presidential exploratory committee? could his views on gay people derail him before he even starts? fghanistan but it doesn't hold me back. i go through periods where it's hard to sleep at night and stay awake during the day. non-24 is a circadian rhythm disorder that affects up to 70% of people who are totally blind. talk to your doctor about your symptoms and learn more by calling 844-844-2424. or visit my24info.com.
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straight and when they come out they're gay. >> that was chris's interview with gop presidential hopeful dr. ben carson saying he believes that not only is being gay a choice but that prison can turn people gay. how will this affect his campaign? let's bring in paul brigala and he's senior adviser to the super pac and he'll support hillary clinton. and anna navorro. she worked for governor jeb bush and is a supporter of his. you are the perfect people to talk about the 2016 race. >> for many reasons. >> for many reasons. paul let me start with you. what do you think of dr. carson's comments on homosexuality? >> he's a medical doctor okay? and i'm not so you know it's an eccentric view certainly. i will say this pulling the lens back obviously that comment, i think, was unintentionally really hurtful and ignorant but
he does speak. i travel around a lot. dr. carson speaks for a lot of the republican base. i would not rule him out. i know he says that this was a very unfortunate, i think, almost nutty comment, but i would not rule him out. i think he could really contest people in the iowa caucuses. >> anna defend your people. do you believe that republicans think that being gay is a choice in any significant numbers? >> you know i think there are some people not only republicans who think being gay is a choice. i don't think being gay is a choice. i can tell you that i joined over 250 prominent republicans this week in signing an amicus brief in support of marriage equality at the supreme court. and, look frankly i think ben carson should not have been led down this path should not have gone down this path. this is one of the things he's got to learn as he's running for president, if you're running for president, talk about isis talk about the economy. please do not talk about prison
sex and don't make me talk p it at 8:20 in the morning. so ben, darling, turn off netflix, stop watching "orange is the new black" and let's talk about the issues. >> what do you think about his presidential bid? does it have any effect? >> no it probably doesn't. the people that support ben carson are probably not terribly bothered by this and they're going to think that it was a christopher cuomo gotcha question. >> don't put it on me navorro. i'm changing topics. you have trouble of your own -- >> thank god. >> hillary clinton and these e-mails smells bad. you make the case for why it doesn't -- it's not a big deal. >> well she obeyed the law. she obeyed the regulations. she followed the same practice as her predecessors from the bush administration. we all remember the republicans freaking out when they said they used private e-mail accounts. oh wait they didn't. this is completely partisan.
not one voter in america is going to base her vote or his vote on whether hillary had an archival compliant e-mail system. that's not what the next presidential election is going to be about. >> but it's a narrative that the clintons don't play by the rules. it's not my pchbopinion, but you know that's what they're going to talk about. it wasn't like hillary rocks at gmail.com, she had her own domain and her own server had her home that were sending these out. it shows that this was a systematic approach to keep these quiet. that's been reported in the ap. >> the systematic approach is every time she did government business that was to a government employee and that was kept in a state department server. that's what the law required. >> do would hee know if that's true? >> my guess is that they'll investigate it on the hill. >> should they? >> politically, no.
i hope they do. if i were a republican of course not. they need to talk about jobs once in a while, talk about foreign policy talk about real issues. no what hillary did was completely compliant. it's exactly what everybody else has done who's had that job and republicans are now hyperventilating one hour and wetting the bed the next. get them a brown paper bag or depends or something. >> wow. you're welcome over your breakfast cereal america. >> right. >> anna do you think this is all on the up and up? >> listen since paul is such a huge willie nelson fan, let me just say that this feels like we are on the road again with the clintons. it's got familiarity to it and it does need a narrative which is part of the problem for hillary clinton here. we have it on the same week we are talking about foreign donations to the clinton administration, that we're talking about disdeals that may or may not have been vetted by the state department foreign donations that may or may not have been vetted by the state
department. now this. actually it wasn't republicans who freaked out when republicans didn't use official e-mails, it was democrats, including you and my friend paul, john poedesta and he's the guy that's going to run hillary clinton's campaign. yes, it's a problem because it feeds the narrative that they're a little tricky they're a little slick, they don't really follow the rules. rules are for the little people but they're not for the clintons. >> paul help us understand this. why would she run her own e-mail server possibly out of her home in chappaqua. why not use a government e-mail? why did she do that? >> it's not like she was doing it herself. i doubt very strongly she was down in the basement hooking up routers. >> well somebody was doing it in her house according to the ap. >> of course. of course. she had -- i won't say -- she had a blackberry. she went into the government and she kept the blackberry which was exactly what her predecessors had done.
this is human nature. >> that's the device paul you're talking about. >> right. >> we're talking about something bigger. there was a bigger systemic as chris said issue where it was her own e-mail server. the people who do this are tech geeks or people who don't want all the material on their ever seen by somebody else. >> no no but see, it was all -- first off, she's turned over 50,000 pages of e-mails to the republicans on this. this is why we even know that she had this e-mail account. so she has broadly complied with all the requests that have been made of her and, you know i think everybody in the government should use a government e-mail account, i really do. then again, she was secretary of state when wikileaks came out. cables had been compromised so it's not like -- by the way, we haven't seen any of her private e-mails hacked or compromised so we don't know it was any worse. >> anna let me -- >> paul you're asking us -- you're asking us to trust that she and the clinton, you know,
clonies machine has turned this over. we don't know this because the only people who looked at this were her people. i think another of the problems that comes out of this is that you know there's got to have been people in state department because god knows they've got enough legal folks there, pointy headed lawyers pointing out what the legal and nonlegal things are that must have raised red flags at some point. for four years she sent e-mails from a private e-mail account and there's nobody who could have said to her, hey, hillary, you know what maybe you should follow the rule and the rule established says this that you should be preserving the e-mails and should be using an official account? >> where was a moral giant like paul bagala to say, this doesn't smell right? where was the rec at this tud, mr. bagala? >> she needs a paul gagala to tell her, that doesn't say yes every time. >> all right, guys. >> legions of pointy headed lawyers that were compliant with the law. >> all right. >> i'm a pointy headed lawyer. >> listen darling --
>> paul anna great to talk to you. thanks a lot. >> why do i always get insulted? >> because you have a pointy head. >> that hurts. >> you had to ask that? >> thanks. all right. ahead here we are going to hear from the father of the isis terrorist dubbed jihadi john. wait until you hear the shocking things he says about his son. will it give us more insight into the masked man we've seen on those isis videos? people are shocked when we show them where they're getting the acid and what those acids can do to the enamel. there's only so much enamel on a tooth, and everybody needs to do something about it now if they want to preserve their teeth. i recommend pronamel because it helps strengthen the tooth and makes it more resistant to acid breakdown. we want to be healthy and strong through the course of our life and by using pronamel every day, just simply using it as your toothpaste, you know you will have that peace of mind. when salesman alan ames books his room at laquinta.com, he gets a ready for you alert the second his room is ready. so he knows exactly when he can check in and power up before his big meeting. and when alan gets
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all right. here are the five things you need to know for your "new day." number one, president obama dismissing prime minister netanyahu's speech as quote, nothing new. after the israeli leader called a proposed agreement with iran a, quote, very bad deal. a federal investigation launched after the michael brown shooting finds a widespread pattern of racial bias in the ferguson missouri police department. the full justice department report is expected to be released today. the fbi says a suspect is in custody including a shooting near the nsa headquarters. one building on the campus appeared to be damaged by gunfire. the supreme court will hear
a major challenge to the president's signature health care law. at issue, the legality of obamacare tax credits in 34 states with federal run insurance exchanges. it has been nearly two years since the deadly blasts at the boston marathon. today the surviving suspect will face a judge as opening statements get underway. we do update those five things to know so be sure to visit new day cnn.com for the latest and freshest. alisyn. the father of the terrorist dub the jihadi john is speaking out. what he says about his son. could it give us a new perspective on what made him join isis? hey pal? you ready? can you pick me up at 6:30? ah... (boy) i'm here! i'm here! (cop) too late. i was gone for five minutes! ugh! move it. you're killing me. you know what, dad? i'm good. (dad) it may be quite a while before he's ready, but our subaru legacy will be waiting for him. (vo) the longest-lasting midsize sedan in its class. the twenty-fifteen subaru legacy. it's not just a sedan.
we're going to walk through voices now talking about the man known as jihadi john. lisz listen to what she says he was like. >> he was quiet, reserved. generally, he was fine. there were no issues massive behavior problems with him. by the time he got into the sixth grade he was settled, working hard and achieved great grades. >> people don't come out of the womb as terrorists. in many cases the -- they are -- you know they're picked up by organizations later on in life and they're susceptible to these ideologies because something else is going on in life. it can happen at different times. the time line is far from clear. >> it seems like something happened in 2009. the story is he was trying to travel to tanzania to go on
safari with friends but he was intercepted by british security forces who believed that he was actually going to somalia actually to join al shabaab. he was questioned by them. here is what he said he told them. >> what did you think? i told them this is the wrong thing. what happened was wrong. >> they asked him, what did you think of 9/11. i told them this is a wrong thing. what happened was wrong. he then says that they didn't believe him and -- >> i told you that what's happening is extremism and you're still suggesting that i'm an extremist. >> he was angry that they were suggesting that he was an extremist. >> he says he was angry. we only have his word for this. this is a recording made by an organization led by a person there he is right there. he's known to have -- who favors jihad not necessarily against the west but who favors jihad. we don't know the circumstances of this recording. we don't know whether he was
coached to make this recording but if you take it at face value it suggests at this time in his life, in 2009 he was still, if you like a normal well-adjusted person who when as most muslims when they saw what happened in 9/11 were filled with revulsion and anger against the terrorists and that after this time after 2009 something turned. >> one of the things that's chilling without listening to those two audio clips that we just heard are how analysts say it sounds so similar to the voice from the beheading videos. listen to this. >> obama, you have started your heir of bombardment which keeps on striking our people. >> when his high school teacher says she heard that she said the hair on the back of her neck stood up. obviously people are comparing voice recordings now. >> they're also hearing that his mother who is in kuwait when she first heard these recordings she pointed to the television screen and said that's my son. didn't -- as far as we can tell didn't tell the authorities but
the voice is quite distinctive. what we have not yet heard from him or from cage is what the precipitating event is. what the teacher says is normal well adjusted somewhat reserved man to slash the throats of innocent civilians. >> he himself in 2009 when he was intercepted by the british security forces on his way to a safari in tanzania with friends, again, we don't know but that's what he claims made him angry. >> it's understandable to be angry and lots and lots of people who get mistreated by security services around the world get angry, but it would be an insult for all of them to claim that that itself is enough to become this monster. most people who are treated poorly by security forces they complain or they harbor grudges but they don't become what this man has become. it's much more complex than that. his explanation and cage's explanation for why he turned is too simplistic.
>> other people believe he was radicalized at university. we're hearing from his father. here's what emwazi's father says. he calls him a dog, an animal and a terrorist. is that significant? >> that is important for the world to hear that the family has turned from him but if the family months ago saw this figure on television heard the voice and recognized them why didn't they say something? >> last i want to end with mr. kourachi. he gets very emotional when he talks about emwazi. listen. >> he's such a -- he's such a beautiful young man, really. you know it's -- it's hard to imagine it. our entire national security
strategy over the last 13 years has only increased alienation. >> he says it's the national security strategy from brittain that has increased his alienation. what do you think? >> very very simplistic explanation. he has heard the recordings praising jihad. his idea of what makes a beautiful young man might be quite different from the rest of us. he has praised jihad in chechnya and in ukraine and peshmerga. if all the stories that have been -- that he and jihad john have told about the circumstances in which he was treated by the security forces if all those stories are 100% true there needs to be an inquiry the government needs to answer for a lot of things and needs to fix these things. innocent people can't be picked up and treated badly. all that said it's not even the
beginnings of an excuse. >> of course. if you're mistreated by security forces you don't start beheading people. we're going to change in an entirely different direction ahead. tell micaela something. you have a sweet tooth? don't worry, boo. we americans consume the most cigar in the world. turns out though it may not be all your fault. dr. sanjay gupta will explain. tylenol® pm relieves pain and helps you fall fast asleep and stay asleep. we give you a better night. you're a better you all day. tylenol®. ♪ its effects on society really came about because, not because i was selfish and wanted one for myself, which i did. its because i had, had a passion. my whole life i wanted to teach myself to build computers. i wanted to build these things for free. i just wanted to do it for the world and you know when you want something, that's what you do the best. ♪ ♪
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welcome back to "new day." people in the united states have a very sweet tooth. in fact americans consume more sweateners than anywhere else in the world but now some of the country's top dieticians want to stop the sugar rush encouraging people to limit the amount of sweets they eat or drink. cnn's medical correspondent sanjay gupta tells us. we know sugar is bad. we get it. we get it. why is it we americans have such a sweet tooth? >> you know michaela i think human beings evolved to have a sweet tooth. back when we were evolving initially tvs a veryit was a very good tasting energy boost. now we continue to eat it in greater numbers than ever before because it's more readily available.
i think it's more than that. there are studies that show when you eat sugar it does release some of these feel good chemicals in the brain and that feels good and, therefore, if you eat sugar, you're going to want even more sugar. people have made the case that there is an addict tiff sort of quality to it at least in animals. >> i think we would attest to t. how bad is our sweet tooth? >> we eat a lot of it no question. let me give you some numbers. >> drop the knowledge, doc. >> 100 to 150 calories is what you should be eating instead they eat an extra 300 calories per day. as far as any nutrients in our diet this is the one we abuse. three times, four times what we should be eating a day. it's really high. it's high around the world but it's particularly high as you mentioned, right here. >> with the american diet we eat so much fast food processed food prepared food. it's hard for people i think, to understand without looking at
the label how much is in -- how much sugar is in those items. >> i think about this all the time. there's sugar in lots of different foods, right? obviously fruits vegetables even things like milk. that's sugar that people don't pay attention to but it's in natural foods. then there is the obvious added sugar, like a sugary soda for example, which if you have one sugary soda you've already blown your daily allotment in terms of what is actually recommended. i think what gets people often, maine cale micaela are sauces salad dressings, things you may not think of as having that much sugar but add up really quickly and those are in foods for all different reasons. bread has sugar in it. why? because sugar is a humectant. it draws in water. that makes bread and pastries moist. the moister the pastries the moister the bread, the more sugar it has. you get surprised how much sugar things have. this is a flavored grande latte.
that probably has sugar, but if you drink that it's like having 2 1/2 donuts as well? >> you're kidding? >> 28 grams of sugar. there's 4 calories per gram so it's 120 calories of sugar. >> that is a shocking comparison. chris wants to know what you're doing with both of those after? >> i'm actually sending those to chris cuomo. >> you get the chai send the donuts to chris. what a great illustration. thanks so much sanjay for breaking that down. here's the kind of sweet that doesn't hurt your teeth or your body. a beautiful bride to be the perfect dress, but a hefty price tag. how can this be the good stuff? oh just wait. but, first, take a look at the new cnn zero reegsseries "finding jesus." the next one hairs sunday night. >> an unprecedented cnn event.
he didn't vanish without leaving a trace. >> for the first time in history we're able to place these relics. >> and grasp something that changed the world. >> this is really the moment of truth. >> this is the story of jesus. >> the rock upon which the church is built. >> an icon of scientific obsession. >> his archaeological piece. >> what do we really have here? >> why did judas betray jesus? >> somebody chose to make this. >> science does matter. >> is this the burial shroud of jesus? >> what are the clues he left behind? faith, fact forgery. "finding jesus" sunday nights at 9:00 on cnn.
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everything is perfect. >> right when i put it on i was just like okay this is easy. this is the one. >> except it was too expensive. too much for liz to afford so that's when the owner of the store told her, don't worry about it it's all taken care of. >> what? >> turns out another customer in the store, also a bride to be paid for the dress and then snuck out. wanted to remain anonymous. >> get out? >> now liz says that spirit of giving is going to have a place in her wedding with a special table where guests can pledge to do an act of service for somebody else. >> good. >> we felt so inspired through this experience to base our marriage and our relationship on the principle of thinking of other people before ourselves. >> that's beautiful. >> right? >> beautiful pay forward. >> love. so great. >> what a nice looking couple. >> that's what marriage is all about, doing things for the other. >> wow. so sweet, chris cuomo. i'm sure your wife loves hearing you that i. >> i think that was a seizure. >> are you all right? >> i'm swallowing my tongue. we should go. >> let's do that.
it's time for "newsroom" with carol costello. hi carol. >> just in the nick of time. >> right? he is. he's -- he is a mess. have a great day though, try at least. "newsroom" starts now. happening now in the "newsroom," ferguson police accused of biased policing by the federal government. excessive force, traffic stops, even racist e-mails. we'll talk to a rep from the police department. then america and iran at the bargaining table. the sticking points holding up a nuclear deal. will either side budge? plus the boston marathon bomber trial begins any moment now. will jurors sentence him to death or will they buy -- will they buy that his big brother pushed him to terror? let's talk live in the "cnn newsroom."