tv CNN Newsroom With Carol Costello CNN March 9, 2015 7:00am-8:01am PDT
we do begin with breaking news. good morning. i'm carol costello. thank you for joining me. two months after the paris attacks, a spokesman for the paris prosecutor's office tells cnn police have arrested four new individuals all believed to be linked to the attacker. french police confirm one of the individuals is a police woman. let's bring in jim bittermann with more. hi jim. >> reporter: good morning. this just happened within the last hour that they announced this roundup of four more people involved with the gunman at that took the hostages in the supermarket in paris. this is a second group of four people that have been rounded up. the first group rounded up toward the end of february. they've all been charged with
providing some sort of logistical support. what's most interesting part of this group that's just been rounded up in the last few hours is that there is a policewoman among them and not only that she worked as a police intelligence center to the east of paris and it's not clear exactly how she was involved although she was reportedly the girlfriend of one of the other people who have been rounded up in the last few hours. he was thought to be a good friend of coulibaly. they are sweeping through this network of coulibaly trying to find out-tensive it was and if the policewoman was involved before the attacks, that could be quite extensive indeed. >> jim bittermann reporting live for us this morning. thank you. president obama sends a message to critics of the u.s. led talks with iran over the nuclear program. he says if tehran won't budge on its refusal to allow inspection
inspections, the deal won't happen. this is what he said on cbs. >> if we cannot verify that they are not going to obtain a nuclear weapon that there's a breakout period so that even if they cheated, we would be able to have enough time to take action. if we don't have that kind of deal we're not going to take it. >> in the meantime 47 republican senators have sent an open letter to iran. in a heavy handed move to discourage iran from making a deal the lawmakers bristle at the prospect of being bypassed. we'll consider any agreement regarding your nuclear weapons program that is not approved by congress as nothing more than an executive agreement. the letter goes on to say, "the next president could revoke such an executive agreement with the stroke of a pen and future congresses could modify the terms of the agreement at any time." we're joined now live from the white house with more. >> reporter: the strong words
from president obama are coming at a key time. negotiators are getting close to a deal. president obama himself said that progress is being made but gaps do still exist, he says. the president knows he's facing a vocal and unhappy congress. they want to stay in these negotiations and are wary about a deal with iran that does not include them but does not go far enough. this message from president obama was a message to iran in these high level negotiations but also of course to congress itself saying that he will walk away from any deal that is not good enough. here's a little more of what president obama said to cbs. >> over the next month or so we're going to be able to determine whether or not their system is able to accept what would be an extraordinarily reasonable deal if in fact as they say they are only
interested in peaceful nuclear programs. and if we have unprecedented transparency in that system if we are able to verify that they are not developing weapon systems, then there's a deal to be had. that's going to require them to accept the kind of verification and constraints on their program that so far at least they've not been willing to say yes to. >> reporter: meanwhile, president obama says there is an urgency to get this done. of course he says the u.s. has been negotiating for over a year now and most importantly, that deadline is on march 24th to get a deal. >> earlier i mentioned this letter that was penned by republican lawmakers. what more can you tell us about that? >> reporter: this was such an interesting letter carol. really unprecedented. really giving iran almost a history lesson in how the u.s. and balance of power works here in washington. this was sent by a freshman senator from arkansas signed on by 46 other republicans.
really the message to iran's leadership here is basically that they want more say and that they say that any deal would be nothing more than an executive agreement if it's not approved by congress. here's what tom cotton had to say on fox news this morning. >> many senate democrats have been strong on this issue and that we need to approve a nuclear deal with iran but the white house is putting a lot of pressure on to hold their fire. we know so far that susan rice the president's national security adviser, already conceded that iran will have a robust uranium enrichment capability. the terms make the deal unacceptable and dangerous to the united states and dangerous to the world. >> reporter: you saw tom cotton there mention the word that this deal would potentially be only ten years long. in that letter they really warned iranian leadership that if it was only ten years in
duration the next president, carol, would be in place before that deal so that means potentially congress could make news with a new president. >> sunlen serfaty reporting live from the white house this morning. thank you. also unfolding, iranian officials are meeting with the united nations watchdog group that overseas nuclear perhaps. iaea sent fight members to meet with one of iran's top nuclear officials. iran says it previously allowed inspectors access to sites they wanted to investigate. to iraq now and the fight against isis the u.s. military's top officer is in the capital of baghdad today. chairman of the joint chiefs of staff, general martin dempsey arrived earlier this morning expected to meet with high ranking officials including iraq's ambassador the prime minister and the country's chief of defense. dempsey's visit comes as the battle in tikrit rages on between iraqi forces and isis
militants. let's bring in suzanne malveaux with more on general dempsey's visit. good morning. >> reporter: this trip is critical. it speaks volumes that the top general is on the ground in iraq today. the chair of the joint chiefs of staff arrived just a couple hours ago. he'll meet with the prime minister the u.s. ambassador and iraqi military u.s. military leaders. over the weekend he said something very important. he was with his french counterpart and he expressed a great deal of confidence that the fight against isis to take back tikrit is going to happen rather easily. he noted that there are roughly 23,000 iraqi soldiers and shia militia men going up against these isis fighters who really number in just the hundreds. but more important than this aspect they have not given the land back to sunni who live
there so they've been involved in sectarian violence and ethnic cleansing. a problem for iraq because it promotes instability and a big concern for arab allies in the region who fear that iran's growing influence in iraq and syria will continue. so dempsey is there to urge the iraqi government to step up militarily and politically after the battle is one to make sure the situation on the ground does not devolve into an ethnic blood bath which it has been in the past. >> suzanne malveaux reporting live from washington. thank you. in other news this morning, teenage brothers from australia being investigated by police after they were stopped at a sydney airport believed they were on the way to the middle east to join isis. the boys were called misguided youth lured in by "a death cult." did isis hack more than a dozen businesses across
cincinnati st. louis and pittsburg? websites were taken over by someone claiming to be with the terror group. homepages were replaced with the black isis logo and a message reading, "hacked by islamic state. we are everywhere." still to come protests erupting in wisconsin after a white cop fatally shoots an unarmed biracial teen. cnn's rosa flores is following that story for us. >> reporter: carol, good morning. i'm live in madison, wisconsin. take a look behind me. the memorial growing in support of tony robinson and his family. why police say that this shooting was justified. denver international is one of the busiest airports in the country. we operate just like a city and that takes a lot of energy. we use natural gas throughout the
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day three of anger and frustration in wisconsin after a white police officer shoots and kills an unarmed biracial teenager in madison. over the weekend, demonstrators demanded answers and chanted black lives matter. this morning protesters plan to rally at the wisconsin state capitol and local high school students are vowing to stage a walkout. on the surface, this case seems all too familiar but the fatal shooting of 19-year-old tony robinson has its own unique set of circumstances. rosa flores is live in madison. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, carol. we've seen the number of people demonstrating in favor and in support in solidarity for tony robinson's family grow. we've seen them on the street
you see behind me. take a look. i want to show you a memorial that's been growing throughout the weekend. some of the signs read ferguson to madison black lives matter. unarmed black child. this just kind of shows some of the tension that is brewing between the community and police. charged protesters unloading anger and frustration at police officers guarding this madison, wisconsin, house turned crime scene. >> innocent black children. >> reporter: this is where unarmed 19-year-old tony robinson was shot and killed by police friday. no one is allowed inside except for kathleen buffton. she lives a thin wall away from where the gunshots rang out. >> on this wall of the kitchen. >> reporter: buffton ways she was in the kitchen when she heard a scuffle next door and then pounding on the door, she says. was that the police? >> yes. he forced the door open.
>> reporter: what she didn't know according to police was that there were multiple calls into dispatch regarding robinson including an alleged battery incident. >> look for a male black, light skin tan jacket and jeans outside yelling jumping in front of cars. >> reporter: police say officer matt kenny responded, herd a commotion in the home and forced his way in and then gunfire. >> you could hear it. right here. nothing went through. >> reporter: police say robinson attacked kenny provokeing the officer to use deadly force but buffton has her doubts. >> i wonder if it was a white person if they wouldn't have got shot. she would have got tased. >> reporter: her thoughts echoed by robinson's family. >> the cop shot him because he was afraid of him. >> reporter: this is not the first time the 45-year-old officer used deadly force. officer kenny was exonerated for an incident that took place eight years ago. the police chief says he's working to regain public trust. >> we need to start as any
healing or reconciliation would with an i am sorry. >> reporter: hundreds gathered throughout the weekend demanding more than apologies. this investigation in the hands of the wisconsin department of justice. i did talk to the police chief yesterday about a very obvious question. did this police officer have another tool that he could use? did he have a stun gun? he tells me that he did have a stun gun. this police officer. but the police chief tells me that he can't comment further because he is not in charge of this investigation. carol? >> all right. rosa flores i'm sure you'll continue to dig. thanks so much. still to come in the "newsroom," a miracle in utah. a baby girl survives 14 hours strapped in her car seat after an accident kills her mother. her incredible story next. "ride away" (by roy orbison begins to play) ♪ i ride the highway... ♪ ♪ i'm going my way... ♪ ♪i leave a story untold... ♪
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an incredible story of survival in utah. an 18-month-old baby girl found alive still strapped into her car seat hours after an accident that left the car in which she was riding upside down in a river. "new day's" michaela pereira has more for you. >> a very interesting story here. baby girl in utah defying the odds surviving a crash that claimed her mother's life after some 14 hours that 18-month-old baby girl was found alive by a fisherman still strapped to her car seat upside down but fortunately not submerged in a freezing river. survival and tragedy along the spanish fork river in utah.
this 18-month-old baby girl lily was rescued from an overturned car submerged in frigid waters suspended in her car seat for more than 12 hours. her mother 25-year-old lynn jennifer groesbeck was killed the night before. >> where the war casscar was at you couldn't see from the roadway. >> reporter: first responders working quickly to turn the car over. >> as we did that it became apparent that the driver was deceased. we also noticed that there was a small baby in the back seat. >> reporter: incredibly the young baby girl trapped inside was unconscious but alive. >> grabbed the baby in my arm and raised its head up out of the water. as i tried to release the seat belt. >> reporter: rescuers passed baby lily from one responder to the next. >> the child was passed to me.
i just ran up and climbed in the ambulance with the child. >> reporter: according to officials, the mother was believed to have been headed home friday night when her vehicle struck a cement barrier before careening off the road and plunging into the river. the officers responding to the scene all say they heard a distinct voice from inside the car calling for help. >> i remember hearing a voice that didn't sound like a child. just saying help me. >> reporter: it's unclear why the vehicle careened off the road and plunged into the river. seven of the rescuers were treated at a hospital for hypothermia. they've since been released. the baby is recovering in a salt lake hospital and is in fair condition. many wondering why and how those rescuers heard the words "help me" coming from that vehicle. >> michaela pereira, thanks so much. if you want to help the groesbeck family a gofundme page has been set up in their name.
if you have moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis like me and you're talking to your rheumatologist about a biologic... this is humira. this is humira helping to relieve my pain and protect my joints from further damage. this is humira giving me new perspective. doctors have been prescribing humira for ten years. humira works for many adults. it targets and helps to block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to ra symptoms. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers including lymphoma have happened, as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain fungal infections are common, and if you've had tb hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have flu-like symptoms or sores. don't start humira if you have an
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side effects may include headache pelvic pain, breast pain vaginal bleeding and vaginitis. estrogens may increase your chances of getting cancer of the uterus, strokes, blood clots or dementia so use it for the shortest time based on goals and risks. estrogen should not be used to prevent heart disease heart attack, stroke or dementia. ask your doctor about premarin vaginal cream. good morning. i'm carol costello. thank you so much for joining me. controversy at the university of oklahoma after video is released of fraternity members singing a racist chant. ♪
>> the so-called men in this video are from a frat that shut down the chapter on sunday and this morning students in the community gathered in protest calling on the university's president to take more action. miguel marquez is following the story for us. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is like a rifle shot through the university of oklahoma. this has caused so many issues for the university already this morning. the s.e.a. chapter has been disbanded. the president of the s.e.a. chapter at the end of his statement said he hoped that they might be able to reconstitute the chapter at some point. i think everybody involved at this point thinks it's a little early for that. the president of ou has called for an investigation. it's not clear what the scope of that investigation will be. he does have a press conference on the steps of evans hall at
the university. we hope to hear from him then. he spoke briefly to the press this morning talking about the incident and we're hearing from students. students are up in arms over how stupid and disgusting this episode is. here's what one had to say. >> at the beginning of the semester we wrote an 11-page letter to the president and administration and sent it to every dean of every college voiceing grievances and our concerns with things we see going on around our campus and that includes the student experience which directly touches fraternity life and situations exactly like this. >> reporter: it was at 4:38 or so, 4:30 on sunday that this video was sent unanimously. other organizations picked it up and posted it and it's just exploded. the idea of them singing such
nastiness to if you're happy and you know it clap your hands, i don't know if you can make that out. >> i'm trying to figure out on what planet that would be funny. >> s.e.a. is a fraternity that got in trouble and they stopped them from pledging nationwide because of drinking issues and young men dying from overdrinking. >> it's possible the president of the university could announce disciplinary action against the students. we don't know. >> that's probably the least of it. groups out there, certainly the african-american fraternities and a group that we heard from a moment ago, they want something wider. they want something more to be done and to look at the entire system and that's where this may be headed. >> miguel marquez, many thanks. unbreakable and unshakeable is how the jerusalem mayor describes the relationship between the united states and israel. earlier this morning, i talked with the mayor about a potential
iran nuclear deal and prime minister benjamin netanyahu's controversial decision to address congress last week ahead of israeli elections. >> prime minister netanyahu had two choices. to voice out before a deal is signed or maybe a decade from now people will ask him why didn't you voice out your voice before the bad deal? so netanyahu had two bad choices if you like to voice out and get criticism or not to voice out his voice and say what he's concerned about and forever be blamed for not speaking up for the israeli state. i think that if you look at it in perspective, he's doing his job. he's protecting israel. he's coming out to the united states and to anybody that wants to hear and raising a red flag. don't do a bad deal. i appreciate him for that. >> couldn't you argue, mr. mayor, that -- >> don't talk about the process. talk about the message. >> couldn't you argue that benjamin netanyahu is being used
by the republicans and the american congress? >> no no. not at all. the subject matter -- focus on the subject matter a second. if you were an israeli and you knew that iran the biggest enemy of israel supporting all of the terrorists groups that haunt us and fire rockets at us would they blink twice in giving or sending or firing a nuke at israel? they wouldn't blink twice. they don't care what america thinks. it's his duty prime minister netanyahu's duty to come and raise that red flag regardless of the criticism he may receive from one party or another. this is something deep into the future of israel. we went through one holocaust. we won't go through another one. if he's got to go out there and say and voice that he's got my support and he's got the majority of the jewish people supporting him on this and hopefully he'll understand it's
the iranian regime that doesn't like america. i've been there september 11. i saw who was happy when the twin towers fell. it's the same regime in gaza and other places in the world. they are not your friend. they're not our friend unfortunately. >> president obama warns that the u.s. is prepared to walk away from any deal with iran that does not include tight inspections. still to come in the "newsroom" a credit report overhaul set to impact hundreds of millions of americans. christine romans will break it down for you next.
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tsarnaev. a father who lost his 10-year-old son testified last week. president of south korea is making a surprise visit to the u.s. ambassador. the ambassador has been recovering in the hospital since his face and arm were slashed by a man who opposes the joint military drills. two female tourists from california arrested for vandalizing rome's famous coliseum. the women, ages 21 and 25 are accused of carving their initials into the ancient landmark. police say they posed for selfies to show off their handiwork. the last person to deface the amphitheater was fined $25,000. the state of florida is not acknowledging climate change at least not in official correspondence. according to a new report the florida department of environmental protection is banned from using the terms climate change and global warming in e-mails reporting or
any other official communication. the florida center for investigative reporting says the unwritten policy went into effect after governor rick scott went into office in 2011. credit reports are undergoing major changes. according to "the wall street journal," the big three credit reporting agencies are overhauling the way they handle errors in unpaid medical bills. what does that mean for you and me? our chief business correspondent christine romans is here to tell us. >> it means big changes. your credit report is so important. if there are mistakes on that it could mean you have a harder time renting an apartment, a harder time getting a job. you have to pay more in interest on an auto loan. accuracy of these reports is critical. new york attorney general working with three major credit agencies to get these changes. you can get up to two free credit reports a year if you go to annualcreditreport.com you find a mistake, you can get another free credit report to make sure that mistake is fixed. credit agencies have to wait 180 days before adding medical debt
to these reports. it can take so long to get that organized with the insurance company and payment reimbursed. that's important that medical debt part of it there's more time for you to address mistakes and also these credit agencies have to have trained personnel. when you call them and write them and say there's a mistake here they have to do a better job of helping you figure out what the problem was and get it fixed. the medical part of this this is why it's so important. 52%, 52% of the debt that is on credit reports is medical debt. medical debt is this huge burden for so many people. some of that has been paid. some of it hasn't. that's got to be fixed. that part of it has to be fixed. it's a number that's really -- credit score is important. >> some is in dispute. >> i heard this from so many people. they go six months before they'll buy a house or a car and get an apartment and there is some mistake. some unpaid bill on a target credit card from 20 years ago or
something that takes a lot of time to cross the ts and dot the is. the credit agencies have to do a better job. it will take the next three years. it's not just new york. it was a new york attorney general who got this deal with them. it's going to be nationwide they will do this. you should see some help in getting those errors fixed. if you don't know if you have errors you should find out. annualcreditreport.com. find out. don't click on anything to pay for it. it's free. >> thanks, christine. i appreciate it. still to come in the "newsroom" -- >> those e-mails are clean as a whistle. this is not how hillary clinton goes down. >> hillary clinton gets the "snl" treatment but the latest scandal over e-mails may be the least of her worries. we'll talk about that next.
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live." >> good evening. hello. hello. i'm hillary clinton. tonight i'm speaking to you not as secretary of state or as a senator or as a first lady but as a relatable woman on a couch. hello. >> that's funny, right? sources tell cnn that clinton will likely address the e-mail scandal at some time this week but the e-mails may not be her biggest problem. clinton will have to struggle with appearance of hypocrisy concerning donations to her family's foundation. to date it's accepted money from saudi arabia the united arab emirates kuwait, oman qatar al algeria and brunei. >> they built a great university
with nyu open to people around the world and they have helped us support the work that this foundation does. do i agree with all of the foreign policy of saudi arabia? no. i think it's impressive that the recent king who just died built the first co-educational institution in saudi arabia and they have more women than men in colleges. >> will female voters buy that explanation? with me to talk about this is cnn political commentator and sirius xm host margaret hoover. is the explanation enough? >> hypocrisy is the unforgivable sin in politics. they have to stand by what they say. it doesn't make sense to take money from these countries and using your platform to taut women's rights and then receive funding from countries who are
not letting women drive, not letting women vote not letting women really exert the human rights that we support and advocate in the developed world. >> is it possible that hillary clinton could say my foundation is one thing and my presidential campaign is another thing. >> i don't know. even as you say that i feel like it's hard to wrap your head around. i agree with you in this sense. i think while the e-mail scandal is an assault against transparency and government what is tied up in the clinton foundation really is going to be the larger question for voters to see. it's not just hypocrisy issue. it's the question of were they taking money from foreign governments while sitting secretary of state and using that position in government to pedal influence that they were directly enriched by. these are questions that are incredibly important and if we don't have the e-mails, there's no way of knowing whether they were misusing or abusing power. >> so this gives those who want
to subpoena her e-mails that added something-something to make that possible. >> when you're the secretary of state, you know transparency is the -- sunlight is the best disinfectant. this is what we stand for this this country. all of jeb bush's e-mails are public because it's the law in florida and it's the spirit of the law at the federal level. they found this loophole around it and it doesn't sit right with people. >> hillary clinton will come out later this week and they just expected the e-mail thing to go away but now there's this added thing with taking donations from saudi arabia and such. do you think that she'll have to address both issues in the days to come? >> all of it will have to be addressed. if you're going to be a presidential candidate, i think on the democratic primary, it looks like you know she's going to have to answer questions. i think the democrats are going to be easy on her. i don't think this is going to hamper her pathway to the nomination. >> dianne feinstein said -- >> she says she has to clear the
air. many democrats have said that. but you better believe when you get to a general election, when you have independents and young people who are not solid for the democratic party, they are overwhelmingly independent and not locked in for hillary clinton, they weren't for the first time around either. people are going to need to hear -- >> young women you talk about? >> 33 and under are not locked in for democratic party. he was more this transcendent figure in politics rather than a party partisan and that's why they liked him. he represented their generation. hillary will have to answer these questions. >> margaret hoover thank you for being with me. i appreciate it. gadget lovers around the world are awaiting apple's big media event today when the tech giant is expected to reveal those secret details about the new apple watch. dan simon is in san francisco. good morning. >> reporter: carol, good morning. apple going hold another one of its mega events today.
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gadget lovers today is the day. in just about two hours, apple is expected to reveal all of those secret details about the first wearable device. that would be the apple watch. behold. dan simon live from the site in san francisco where the big announcement will come down. good morning, dan. >> reporter: good morning, carol. this is apple's first new device since the ipad came out in 2010 believe it or not. stakes are very high for the company today. we've already seen this watch but today we'll get a lot more details including when it will go on sale. there are going to be three models here. an aluminum steel and gold version. the aluminum version, sport edition, will debut at $349. the gold watch, this is going to set you back a little bit. we're told the price could go
anywhere from $5,000 to $10,000. aside from the price, we should get more details about what the watch will do. we already know the basics like messaging, fitness tracking things of that nature. just as the app store has been key to the success of the iphone, you would expect the same to apply here. now, we know at this point the smart watch industry hasn't been particularly successful. there has not been a megahit yet. this could be a huge game changer today. we should get details and see how long the battery will last as well. >> here's the thing. you need to carry your phone with you for the watch to fully operate. some say it's not a great idea and that ultimately this watch will flop because of that. what are you hearing? >> well you know i don't think it would be very wise to bet against this company. people thought the iphone would fail. people said the same thing about the ipad and you have to remember there are a lot of doubts about tim cook and the company just had the most
successful quarter in history. not smart to bet against apple in my opinion. >> probably right. dan simon, thanks so much. still to come in the "newsroom," take a look at this sleeping pooch. i bet you never guess he weighs in at nearly 175 pounds. we'll introduce you to this supersized pit bull after a break.
media ham, on his way to becoming the largest pit bull on earth. seriously. jeanne moos spent the day with him. >> reporter: with his towering height those sensitive eyes no wonder new york is bullish on this pit bull. >> this thing is beautiful. >> gorgeous. >> reporter: want to meet him? >> yeah. >> reporter: who wouldn't want to meet hulk one of the largest pit bulls on earth and at 18 months still growing. >> hello there. hello. yes. what a good boy. >> reporter: pinning me up against his van hulk made a weighty impression. 175 pounds of weight. >> get yourself together. >> reporter: normally he lives up on a farm in new hampshire. the home of dark dynasty canines where they guard breed dogs like the tv hulk this hulk has his tough side. most of the time he's so placid
that he let his owner's son ride him and just plop down during his tv appearance. so chill that hulk tends to sleep right through it when the boy pulls on his tongue. they want people to know that even a giant pit bull isn't vicious. >> with these dogs it's about leadership and how you raise them. rules, boundaries limits. >> reporter: onehulk howls to the harmonica. hulk was reluctant to sing on "the view." he's being constantly sized up. he's been in new york with this publicity. his head is probably swollen now. hulk seemed like a breed apart from all of the new york city dogs dressed in their winter coats. yet we discovered -- >> one of his best friends is our five-pound chihuahua. >> reporter: this bruiser has a
taste for little dogs and when hulk the pit bull met max, the toy poodle instead of dining on max, hulk tried to sniff. both ends. that poodle's jacket would probably fit hulk as a hat. jeanne moos cnn, new york. >> that's a gigantic dog. amazing. a reminder if you want to watch the unveiling of the new apple watch, i guess apple is going to stream it on its website so you can catch it there. as we've been telling you, this apple watch is the newest biggest thing from apple. goes on your wrist. you have to carry your phone along with it right? or it kind of won't work. a lot of people are saying well, maybe it will be a big flop. others say i wouldn't count apple out because it comes up with terrific products. most expensive apple watch to be on the market sells at $10,000. i don't know how many of you will be in line for that one but there are cheaper versions and
they are still expensive. 395 bucks. dan simon will cover it all for you. thank you for joining me today. i'm carol costello. "at this hour" starts now. hillary clinton e-mails. she stayed largely silent so far but chatter surrounding her is only getting louder. she's speaking at this hour. will she finally discuss the controversy? we'll take you there. disgusting and disgraceful. that's the scathing reaction to a repugnant racist video blamed on a college fraternity. this morning we'll speak to a representative from that fraternity. we'll get some answers. a fisherman, a car upside down in a freezing river and the baby that was found alive inside. almost impossible to believe. the 18-month-old is thought to have been there for 14 hours. how did she survive?