tv Fareed Zakaria GPS CNN June 21, 2015 10:00am-11:01am PDT
killers. take a look at live pictures where we are expecting a news conference on the manhunt momentarily. today police are focusing on the town of friendship on the new york and 1010 state line. they are calling it the new hot spot after another possible sighting of richard matt and david sweat. they have been on the run for 17 days now. search teams are warning people not to approach them. many people are scared. >> i had to go through two police check points to get to the house and they said to stay home and lock your doors and windows. >> there is i lot of woods and places to go and woods that you can ride in. >> there have been three sightings and the police called the latest sighting credible. join me at 2:00 eastern time for the latest on both of these stories and for more i'm fredricka whitfield.
# >> this is gps. the global public square. welcome to all of you around the world. we will start the show at the fight against terror. the key isis commander dead. the leader of al qaeda and the arabian peninsula dead. in north africa dead. all just over a month. isis is on the march. then an exclusive interview with the us pressure secretary and a
optimistic people will see challenges to which we will respond. pope francis has issued such a warning. the document is eloquent and intelligent, especially in the handling of science. there remarkable changes taking place that could put the planet on a more sustainable path. the international energy agency's special report points out that the bloebl economy grew at 3% but energy-related emissions stayed platt. the first time it happened in 40 years. there is an ongoing revolution in energy technology. natural gas has replaced coal in
many places. the cost of solar cells plummeted leading to widespread use. cars and buildings and machines are much more energy efficient and over the horizon, one coo see nuclear power and biofuels that will produce a new energy ecosystem. we need a revolution as well. they oipt out that most improvements would not have happened without a serious of mart policies could dramatically accelerate the shift to a cleaner economy. 50 stop doing harm. the estimates that in 2014 subsidies for fossil fuels amounted to $510 billion.
about four times those provided to renewable energy. we still have a long way to go on energy efficiency. buildings waste 30% of their energy and a dollar spent in this area yields two to three dollars in energy savings and returns. solar power could be faare more widespread if governments were not as beholden to utility companies and lobbyists. natural gas is better than coal but the production use released methane. serious studies have found that these could be reduced weeply. it is supported by many free marketers like a carbon tax
puttinga i price to encourage companies to adopt technologies. this seems impossible to imagine, yet earlier several major european oil companies came out in favor of a bloebl price on carbon. whether it's on a tax or trading system like those used in california and europe. technology and policy innovations are happening. just not on the scale they need to. that's why the pope's pessimism is useful and important even to an optimist like me. for more go to cnn.com and read my column and let's get started. >> the obama administration announced big kks on the war on terror over just over a month.
the first was a raid that killed a key mander over a trove of information. a drone strike killed the yemeni off shoot and reports that one of north africa's most moor touous terrorists is dead too. can this stop isis as it consolidates power. let's talk about the former czar is the author of the event. how significant is this targeted killing? >> this is a debate going on for ten years. it's called the whack a mole strategy. you knock down a leader and he
is replaced. the fact that he is replaced is not valuable. it does have disruptive value. particularly this figure who created that organization and held it together. but it's only a small piece. if you do it persistently it has value, but if that's all you are doing, you are in trouble. you need support for an obtation sigz and al qaeda. we are not being successful. we will be doing this forever
and support the greater use of the military including military soldiers. >> i don't support the number of forces. it's not required. what is required is getting all the others to act together. if that means we have to arm support, then we have to do that. do you think that isis is sufficiently large threat necessary to become a major american preoccupation? >> not a major american preoccupation. i draw the line on returning large numbers of americans. i think has been either stay
where we are or send them in. those are both false choices. the real debate is how much in the middle can we do? we told ourselves after 9/11, we would never allow a terrorist to do this again. there is an islamic state. it's a big territory and millions of people are under its control. is that a major american preoccupation? i don't think. >> i have to ask you about and what do you make of this most recent attack? >> they do this sort of a thing
and i'm sure if the and i'm sure they have. the state of security and the office of personnel management. on security to investigations and millions of americans including me. they might as well have not bothered as all. if the security records would be handled in the way it was handled, then no one is in charge. it mandates they fix their security. >> at this point we know this is a priority and this has been happening for years.
a lot of people in the white house don't understand the issue and they think it's technical and they run away from things technical and there no body bags. it is a drip kind of problem. there is a criminal negligence event. i don't want to get into the details, but the counter intelligence creates this and for our intelligence and other assets it's a mess. it's much worse than anything. perhaps that snowden did. it was done by the u.s. government. >> a pleasure to have you on. next up the main event. my exclusive interview with jack lew. what woman will be on the $10 bill?
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>> my next guest needs no introduction. >> so me who is it going to be? who is the woman who is not going completely replace and join alexander hamilton. >> we quite deliberately have not made a decision. in our history there a number of strong candidates women opened a conversation and gotten quite a lot of response in the first days and getting ideas in the people about the symbols and ideas about the things they think are democracy and what they think should be on the $10
bill. >> you are getting a lot and a number of people say why not andrew jackson. >> let me start by saying in our pantheon of founders hamilton has a special place. and really attributable to his contributions. he will continue to be represented on the currency and continue to be represented on the $10 bill on the design. how to incorporate it on a way that honors his contribution and legacy. it has been a long time since the image has been on the $10 bill. we make the decision based on security criteria. how do we make sure it's safe
and sound and has the technology and is technology to make sure we stay a step ahead of our counterfeiters. the next one in development is the $10 bill. we will unveil it by 2020. i don't think we should wait longer before we put a woman on our currency. you going to make the decision? >> yes, i will. it's the unique powers and decisions that you have to make decisions. >> your wife would be weighing in on it. >> our currency is not just something that is important here in the united states. obviously we use currenciy in our daily and it connects us to our history, but around the world it's a symbol of the valleys and the safety and soundness of the united states. it is a high obligation to make
responsible good decisions on how we manage the design and it starts with security. and making a decision that will put a woman on our currency whoa represents our traditions and history and goals for the future. >> why is the president not able to connect enough democrats to connect him on the transpacific partnership. without getting into the legislative ta and tpp, the fundamental problem. he hasn't been able to convince them. >> i worked on trade issues and it has always been an area where it takes bipartisan support for congress to enact trade legislation. it's no secret that it requires more republicans than democrats. >> what do you say to those who
are on the fence and wavering. what is the argument that makes sense. >> i make the argument that this is all about creating a better economy for american workers. creating a better future for young people. >> not mostly in the united states and other parts of the world. the question is will the united states be able to compete to sell goods and services and will other countries be adhering to the standards that we adhere to so that it works in our favor as opposed to having high or low standards. these arguments are real and we persuaded enough democrats. they convinced there is no argument to be made but it will pass and one thing i can say is the president spared no effort. he talked to more members and senators than i can count and
everyone in the cabinet is doing their job to get it across the finish line. there has been a lot of noise along the way and i take the long view in the end when we succeed and when we have a good agreement and the global economy. it lays a strong foundation. >> you are meeting with the counterparts and it's part of a dialogue that takes place. are you going to raise the issue of cyber hacking and the fact that this situation appears to be millions of government workers identities. >> the strategic and economic dialogue is an important part of our engagement between the united states and china. we used it to do important work and into the place where they
make progress and where have been able to make tough issues. we need to use it as a flies raise both the issues where we can work and the issues that are of conflict. in the area of tiber security. it makes sense for the future and we have been clear that china does things we don't do. we have been clear confronting them on property and trade secrets. >> it is a tough issue and i am not going to say it is we resolved it. we can deal with the tough issues.
i'm not going to comment on the current situation. it's a matter of investigation by the department of justice and homeland security. the economic dialogue is a very important place for us to work through tough issues and as we look ahead to september when the leaders meet to lay a foundation to be able to make progress. >> pleasure to have you on. come back soon. >> great to be with you. >> next on gps, perhaps washington politicians can take a queue from the nation's largest city. new york is executing on a plan to ensure the economic future by funding high tech research and development and blowing the next generation of business leaders. to scrub. if you want a paint that actually repels dirt and grime. if you want a paint that stand's up to life's wear and tear... only this can.
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dared to dream bigger than anyone else. >> on tuesday, new york city officials past and present were on the island to celebrate that the ground had been broken on a groundbreaking new school there. in 2017 the home of an ivy league graduate school focused on applied sciences. the hope is that the school called cornell tech will become what stanford is to sill von valley ah tracting the best technology to norco silicon alley. >> it is producing results. >> michael bloomberg was the drivewaying force behind the project. we first spoke about it before his final term in city hall ended in 2013. >> you made this huge public investment in applied science. >> more than the federal
government. >> if you want to have the future the time for investments is every day. >> in the wake of the financial crisis with the city reeling, they held a brainstorming session to come up with big ideas to improve the economy. focusing in on the fact that new york had many fewer engineers per capita than northern california. a competition would be held to make a high tech necka to make proposals for a new school. the school that one would get for free what they call half of an island in the middle of the east river. $100 million to pay for construction. >> we could offer a chance to be in the biggest city in america with the most exciting and
diversified city in america. >> schools jumped at the opportunity. there were pictures from the heavy weights from university and chicago and stanfortd. >> thank you for this wonderful opportunity. >> after a fierce competition, in partnership with israel's tech ni on institute, the mitt of the holyland won the day. could goal's manhattan headquarters is a yard designed for the age. there is lots of collaboration from the tech industry. the former mayor hopes that the school's graduates were found the next apple, google facebook or twitter here in new york city. this week he doubled down on his bet, atting 100$100 million. sadly this bold investment in big science is the exception these dies in america, not the
rule. federal spending on research and development in 2011 was half what it was in 1960 as a percentage of gdp. they accounted for 37% of the world's spending and in 2011 the share was down to 30% according to the national science foundation. china is expected to pass the united states as the world's leading funder by 2019. the government plans to invest in a slew of big science projects like a $330 million high tech zone in the province and a $1 billion cloud commuting center as "the washington post" points out. china is not alone. singapore's government has been making massive investments in science and technology with the research helps for feels like biomedicine. the extraordinary dominance is the product of large government
investments in research and development. the funding of private partnerships and more. just as washington lost the smarts or the will. is china about to boat them as well? taxes and fees included. and we've got more 4g lte coverage nationwide than t- mobile or sprint. it's what makes cricket the happiest place in the whole wireless world. when it comes to good nutrition...i'm no expert. that would be my daughter -- hi dad. she's a dietitian. and back when i wasn't eating right, she got me drinking boost. it's got a great taste and it helps give me the nutrition i was missing. helping me stay more like me. [ female announcer ] boost complete nutritional drink has 26 essential vitamins and minerals, including calcium and vitamin d to support strong
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other side effects include, gas, stomach-area pain and swelling. bottom line, ask your doctor about linzess today. . on may 5th 1961 the capsule plasted off on a military rocket. he would fly 116 miles high becoming the first american in space. 42 years, months and days later, he blasted off from the satellite launch center in the five spacecraft. he would orbit the earth 14 times and become the first chinese citizen in space. today nasa has no ability to
independently put an astronaut into space. it is relied on private companies or foreign governments like russia. but china does. china has no plan to go back to the moon. they concentrated on getting to mars. build a new space station and go to mars. is the united states getting beaten in space. i asked him to talk about this because he knows about both programs. he is a former nasa astronaut who flue on four missions and most pertinent and he granted access to the space station which he visited in 2006.
>> wonderful to have you on. >> great to be here. >> you came out of this experience feeling that the chinese are very serious about a space program. >> right. they are definitely in this for the long haul that is consistent with other views they take. they take the long view. over the past 12 years since 2003 when they launched on the first flight they have only flown about seven missions. if you compare that to the flight rate we have we used to fly five or six a year. even during gemini we flew a up bunch of missions. they are taking it deliberately and slow and steady and making advances. >> they could beat us in space. >> the critics and through 72.
you don't have the ability. we should lead an international effort to do that just like we are doing on the space station to preserve our place as the leaders in space explorations. there a number of reasons we need to go to the moon. it makes the perfect place and even the crews. # it makes sense to get experience. >> let me present the counter argument. you have done it as you say a lot. up to the moon. it doesn't get you that much. the moon is very different from the mars. you don't learn very much. this would be symbolically
important. you are traveling 40 or 50,000 miles an hour. they have an issue if something goes wrong. you want to make sure everything is going to work and you test it as much as possible and close of an operational as possible. you can test your habitat and life support and run it for a long time. there is dust on the moon like on mars. the environment is not perfect, but it's only three days away so if you have an incident you can get the crew back pretty quickly. you want to make sure your stuff works before you send it off to mars. there is no turning around once you head to mars. >> do you think there is an appetite in this country like in china? china it feels like they want to prove something.
>> right. >> have we lost that sense of adventure about space some. >> they get in for the primary reason and the first reasons. national prestige. that's why the russians did it and why the americans followed. we are victims of our own success and we made the schultz program look easy. they have gotten used to that success. we had no capability. we had to launch with the russians. with the boeing they are under the first astronauts in 2017. hopefully we will get that capability. it is going to take us further than the space station. the first mission with the astronauts is not even scheduled
until 2022. # best of luck. >> up next the unusual unsung stories of the arab spring. a group of people who were instrumental in the revolution but who were mostly left untold especially in the west until now. revolutionary women. stay tuned. to protect from the elements. if you want a paint flexible enough to survive the subtle cracking of time. if you want a paint that gives you a lifetime warranty... only this can. aura exterior from benjamin moore. paint like no other. i've smoked a lot and quit a lot but ended up nowhere. now i use this. the nicoderm cq patch, with unique extended release technology
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>> women are covered up literally. in many countries are they are asked to ware vails and the perception across the region is women are in the background, ensuring the family is fed and taking care of the household, but not taking the credit. this was true even in the arab spring. they are the name of arab men. this was the stock that erupted across the region. mohamed morsi who took his place. the names you may not know are the women who inspired the revolution mothered the revolution. they were absolutelized in the process. they were determined no the to
let them go untold. so filmmakers abigail disney have spent the last few years documenting the stories of nine women and the multimedia project called trials of spring. welcome. you say that women were part of the frontlines and not heard from as much as men. the leaders of the parties were men and the leaders of the countries were men. they were not being credited. when push came to shove and they decide who got the financing, they were shoved to the side. they are either not acknowledged or not serious enough to be in the conversations.
>> you spent a lot of time in egypt and you had this incredible story about this one woman. tell that story. >> this is this amazing young woman who grew up in the countryside in a humble family and really made the choice to sneak out and be part of everything that was happening. she is kind of an extraordinarily brave young woman. she runs pretty much everyone. as a 25-year-old woman and she was in prison while they happened. she is looking down the barrel of her life being completely destroyed in a mass verdict with 200 plus other people. obviously the process that didn't have a lot of integrity. >> the judge who sentenced her was the same judge who sentenced
those al jazeera journalists who most people think are jnt of anything. >> and talk about the woman in bahrain. >> she's not engaged ever, she's a family woman, doctor. when the revolution started in bahrain, there was a call for doctors down to where all the protests were taking place because people were being injured. so she went down to take place in helping people. >> let's take a look at the clip from the show. >> i will sleep with my husband and my kids in the bedrooms. there are about two dozens of masked men fully armed and they told my husband, we're here to take her. and the first two months i was in solitary confinement. i was beaten all the time kicked at spit at. after the two months i was released.
>> so what happens after she's released? >> so she decides that she realizes that what happened to her was torture and all the people that she talked to about being under arrest also the same thing happened. she decides to start a program to help people come to terms with what happened and get over the psychological effects, the trauma that they had been through. so she's helping victims of torture. and very much so in a way that she feels like helping people take responsibility to realize that they can change their lives. in doing that they can eventually change the regime. >> you talk about pat arcurk patriarchy. but i'm struck by the fact when you go there and talk to women, they're often not very keen on women's lib. they view this as some kind of western imposition. did you encounter that? >> absolutely and more than once. and i have to say i understand it i really do. i've had women say to me i don't understand why you women in the
west think you have it so good. i've seen your media, i've seen how you're treated. that's a good point. but even the women that are leery about western feminism are assertive that they need to have a voice. that they need to be heard in political processes. so de facto, they're feminists because they're asserting themselves as viable political actors in an environment where others aren't understanding them that way. >> thank you both very much. next on "gps," 14 years ago the taliban tore down the 1,500-year-old 1,500-year-old. last year it was back for two nights only. we'll show you how. about a biologic this is humira. this is humira helping to relieve my pain and protect my joints from further damage. this is humira helping me reach for more. doctors have been prescribing humira for more than 10 years. humira works for many adults. it targets and helps to block a specific
source of inflammation that contrubutes 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 infection. talk to your doctor and visit humira.com this is humira at work. ♪ mamas, don't let your babies grow up to be cowboys ♪ ♪ don't let'em pick guitars and drive them old trucks ♪ boys? ♪ mamas, don't let your babies...♪ stop less. go more. the passat tdi clean diesel with up to 814 hwy miles per tank. hurry in and you can get 0% apr plus
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this week donald trump announced his candidacy for the presidency of the united states. the brash businessman said at his announcement that he's worth more than $8.7 billion. it brings me to my question of the week. which of the following u.s. presidents had the highest comparative net worth, a, george washington b, thomas jefferson, c, teddy roosevelt, or d, franklin delano roosevelt. stay tuned and we'll tell you the correct answer. this week's book is "head scarves and hymens why the middle east needs a sexual revolution." if you were interested in the discussion of women arab revolutionaries this book will take you deeper and unsettle you even more. it is a chilling account of the repression formal and informal that pervades the arab world as
far as women are concerned. it's also a touching personal account of the author's own experiences. it's worth noting that as of today, this book has not been translated into arabic. and now for the last look. when isis entered the ancient syrian city of palmyra, the worth braced for the destruction of the city known as venice of the sands. iis has already proudly demolished ancient artifacts, from smashing statues with sledgehammers in mosul to blowing up an ancient city. once these historic treasures are so mindlessly vandalized they are gone forever. do you remember the two massive buddas that stood nestled in the stand stones of afghanistan for more than 16 centuries. the tallest was 180 feet tall more than 55 feet taller than
the christ the redeemer statue in rio. that is until the taliban did this in 2001. the buddhas were broken into thousands of pieces. well 14 years later, one of the buddas stood again last weekend but just for two nights. a chinese couple projected a 3-d hologram into the niche where he lived so long. it was according to onlookers and these pictures, a beautiful sight to behold. when looking at these stunning images a quote by martin luther king jr. comes to mind. darkness cannot drive out darkness only light can do that. a small beam of solace to lovers of civilization. the correct answer to the gps challenge question is a, george washington. according to "the atlantic" and
wall street which calculated presidential net worts at their peaks based on life savings inheritance and any money earned george washington would be worth more than half a billion dollars today. thanks to all of you for being part of my program this week. i will see you next week. happening now in the newsroom -- >> many hearts are broken and tears are still being shed. through it all, we are reminded that we serve a god. >> prayer and healing. >> as we find ourselves engulfed with sadness and darkness and as we find ourselves walking through the valley in the shadow of death, we can look through the windows of our faith and we see hope. plus new sightings of two killers on the run.