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tv   New Day Saturday  CNN  July 11, 2015 3:00am-4:01am PDT

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that. you've done a good job keep iin the peace. a few days of nato bombing and hard bargaining at dayton made, hard bargaining that dayton made but we have to do better as making the future. the sacrifice, demands that we do better. and we have to do it together. we have no choice. so in all of the leaders from all of the countries and all of the heritages that are here, and steps that a leader from serbia made to come down here. >> is that is former president bill clinton speaking in
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sbrebrenica honoring the men and boys who were killed and finally being really acknowledged today. >> we will continue to monitor this here in the united states. "new day" starts right now. breaking overnight a major move toward a teal. earlier this morning, lawmakers accept the bailout plan for greece aimed at ending the country's debt crisis. protesters and supporters for donald trump in los angeles. this morning, though, he's in arizona where overflow crowds are expected. how will his immigration message be there? >> a doctor sentenced to 45 years for a historic crime.
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treating healthy patients for cancer they never had, just to make money. this is cnn breaking news. we are so grateful to have your company. thank you for spending sometime with us this morning. i'm christi paul. >> i'm victor blackwell. in greece, parliament has agreed to approve the reforms to end the country's financial crisis and they are waiting for euro leaders to gather in brussels to decide its economic state. it would result in spending cuts and increased taxes and puts the country in a better position to negotiate with the creditors but the ones are those that were rejected in a referendum last sunday. richard quest joins us on the phone right now. richard, tell us what we know about this proposal that is now moving forward.
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richard? >> reporter: good morning from brussels. >> good morning, richard. >> reporter: can you hear me? >> yeah, we got you. tell us about the proposal there that has been approved by the parliament. >> reporter: right. well, it's exactly the same proposal that was put forward weeks ago, but was rejected by the greek government and was, indeed, rejected by the greek people in the referendum, but there were no better terms on the table, so they have had to accept it, whatever they like. and now this is the interesting bit. although in parliament they have accepted it, begrudgingly, many mps were against it and many of the ruling party were against it, but it did pass. victor, what is interesting now is it's disgust in europe. i'm in the heart of europe. i'm in brussels now where they are going to be looking at a study that has been done to decide should this bird fly? because although the greeks have
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asked for it, the europeans still have to decide whether they are going to ground it. >> reporter: we know angel merkel is getting some pushback from the people of germany asking her to say no to this proposal. >> reporter: yes. germany is already owed some 60 odd billion by the greeks and now we are talking about a deal that could take another 60 or 60 million on to the total debt burden of greece. germany will be bearing a huge part of that. the german people -- what this really comes down to is economics versus politics. at the end of the day, how much do the -- does the eurozone, the european governments want to keep this thing together? if they do, then they will go along with the loan. frankly if you look at it economically, it's a dicey proposition. no question. the amount of debt involved, the numbers, the sustainability.
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everything about it is a little bit g, uchy. if you believe there needs to be a single europe with a single currency, it's a political movement, not just an economic movement, then they give the go ahead today. >> we will continue this conversation throughout the morning. richard quest, thank you so much. >> reporter: thank you. meanwhile, developing now. the fbi trying to figure out how a string of blunders put a gun into the hands of the shooter in the charleston church massacre. the fbi admitting that dylann roof, the man charged with killing nine people at the historic black church should never have been able to buy a gun. the agency says there was a breakdown in roof's background gun.k when he went to buy the here is what we know. t she was confused apparently about where he had been arrested and didn't get the police
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report. local prosecutors did not respond to her request for more information, so a friend of one of the victims told cnn, he's just stunned. >> i am really shocked at the news that i've heard today. to be very honest with you, i did not hear this before today and i really can't authenticate it, but it's shocking to me. >> reporter: pamela brown is following this for us. pamela? >> reporter: good morning. this shows a huge breakdown in the background check system which is run by the fbi. fbi director james comi knitting that a series of -- the man who confessed to gunning down nine people inside a south carolina church should never have been able to buy the .45 caliber gun
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he used to kill them. fbi director told reporters in a closed door session his people made a mistake that was a of heart breaking importance that, quote, rips all of our hearts out. >> it just shows how a bureaucratic mistake can cost human life. >> reporter: the director says the fbi examiner doing roof's background check didn't discover roof admitted to illegally possessing drugs when he was arrested in late february. that information would have prevented roof from passing the background check and buying the gun. >> regulation if he was a drug user he shouldn't have got a gun and abundant information for the fbi to have that information. had they had it, no gun sale and possibly no shooting here. >> reporter: the director says the fbi examiner failed to make contact with the columbia, south carolina, police department which arrested roof on that felony drug charge, in part, because of a clerical error that listed the wrong police department in the records.
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after the three-day waiting period for the background check, the south carolina department sold roof the gun. gun activists say this is where they believe the three-day waiting period needs to be longer. >> the fact that the they're was allowed to proceed after three days and perhaps the examiner didn't have enough time to fully conduct the investigation and right now they are not given enough time under that three-day default. >> reporter: the families of the victims met with the governor who promises to fix the system. the director said he concluded thursday for a night after revealing the latest information that a mistake had been made. essentially the examiner didn't do her due diligence to contact
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the correct police department that arrested roof on that drug charge. let's bring in former fbi assistant director, tom fuentes, so good to have you to talk about this this morning. first, i think there are leach, and i'm one of them, who is surprised that this is done through paper work by hand. i'm sure some assume this was automated system to prevent some of these blunders. >> unfortunately, victor, it's not completely automated. in this situation, you know, there is a little bit more to the story in terms of the complexity of what the examiner was trying to do to find out. you know, the rap sheet she had to work with dunn show that dylann admitted to using drugs. the arrest report did but it was not from the right county, you know, the records that she had, so part of the problem that columbia, a small part of that city is in lexington county and
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the biggest part of the city is in richmond county. when she was trying to obtain the records from the county, she said we don't have that, you have to check columbia. she went to a sheet which lists which departments are in which county and it doesn't list columbia as being in that county. so she thinks, because the gun had been purchased in west columbia, so maybe they made the arrest. she contacted them and they said we don't have that record. contact columbia. she contacts them. by the time this goes back and forth it did go past the three-day period so there is a little bit of confusion as to what was in the records that she had at the time she had them. she did not have the record at that point that he admitted using drugs in his arrest for drug possession. >> tom, you bring up that three-day period i think is important. we heard from the activist that these calls are now being extended to extend the three-day waiting period. do you think that should be
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longer? >> well, i think, you know, the mechanism now is that at the end of three days, if the gun dealer has not heard back from the fbi or if it's within their state, they have not heard back from the state that does this, because 30 states use the fbi toed it their own. if they have not heard back from the authorities, they can go ahead and sell the gun. later, if it turns out it was a mistake, they contact atf to go to that person to get the gun back which is a difficult situation. part of the problem also comes up trying to get record checks over weekends when it has to be by phone or fax and there is not an electronic connection directly. >> if the gsellers be allowed t sell the gun if they don't hear back after three days? or go to fbi and say what is the deal with the background check? >> that's true. i think it should be extended but it's hard enough to get three days in the first place. people don't like this. the idea of the three days was
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not so much that the record checks could be completed, it was a cooling off period so that if somebody had a fight with their spouse they couldn't run in the gun shop and buy a gun and go home and kill that person and gave them time to cool off. really that was the purpose in the first place. >> tom, we will talk about this later in the this morning. thanks. >> thank you. a developing story in downtown cairo. a deadly car bomb attack at the italian consulate. one person killed and multiple police officers injured. donned trump is met with protests in los angeles but, this morning, huge crowds are expecting to welcome him in arizona. and we have this. >> i'm sorry. i guess it should have been more. >> strong reaction after a cancer doctor is sentenced after treating more than 500 patients and some of whom did not even have cancer.
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developing this morning, italy says it will not be intimidated after one person was killed outside of its consulate in downtown cairo. a car bomb exploded this early this morning and seven others were injured including two police officers. no group has immediately claimed responsibility, but islamic militants have stepped up. the first time targeting a embassy in recent years. huge crowds are expected today for donald trump's speech in phoenix today. this morning, the final preps are under way at the phoenix convention center. organizers actually had to move
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from another venue to this country because of the large amount of people expected to show up. this comes after his los angeles stop where trump was greeted by protesters. [ speaking in foreign language ] >> you see the crowd here angered by trump's recent remarks about people cross the border from mexico. trump was there to meet with families whose loved ones were killed by undocumented immigrants. after the closed-door meeting, trump said this impl t. >> the folks were telling me something that was incredible. whenever somebody hears that it was an illegal that was involved with the death of their children, it becomes politically incorrect for a politician to help them. that's how messed up our nation is. the problem is the country of
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mexico has leaders that are far smarter than our leaders, far more cunning than our leaders. their negotiators are much better than our negotiators. and they are sending people into our country that we don't want, but we take, and that they don't want. and you know who they are sending. we are housing people from all over the world that other countries don't want. they are sending criminals to us and we are putting those criminals in jail. oftentimes after they have killed somebody or hurt somebody. >> well, coming up throughout the morning, we are going to take a look ahead to his arizona visit and how this issue of immigration is dividing, in many ways, the republican party. meanwhile, investigators in south texas say someone intentionally set two churches on fire. last night, scott walker's
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22 minutes after the hour now. here is a look at stories making headlines this morning. archuleta has resigned on the worst ever hack on the u.s. government. orchestrated by the chinese government stole sensitive data of 22 million people. president obama accepted the resignation because new leadership was, quote, badly
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needed in the agency. athey say the evidence at te scene of a church fire that the fires were intentionally set. this comes after several churches across the south burned in recent weeks, some believe to have been arson. take a look at the massive crowds in paraguay that welcomed pope francis. he is wrapping up his south america trip this week. he is expected to visit a children's hospital and give mass at paraguay's most important marion shrine. last night, scott walker's twitter account jumped the gun and announced he is running for president. here is the problem -- the governor of wisconsin is not running yet at least. he is expected to nous his white house bid next week. twitter says the glitch was their fault, not walker's, and they are looking into the issue. walker deleted that tweet but he rode with it and then posted the official campaign logo on twitter.
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a cancer doctor is headed to prison from his treating patients, many of whom did not even have cancer! how does that happen? and what the victims' families are staying. stay close. after easily beating maria sharpova in the wimbledon finals, serena williams is on her way to winning the wimbledon. her opponent has an impressive win against serena in last year's round of the french open. >> it's definitely not an easy matchup. she actually has a win against me and we had a tough match the last time we played and she's given me problems in the past, so this time, i have to just, you know, go in it like have fun and do the best that i can and just try to stay positive and stay focused. >> reporter: focus hasn't been a
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coming up on the bottom of the hour now. let's check stories developing right now. greek parliament voted to approve reforms and in a few hours, eurozone leaders will be meeting to decide if the nation will get a galobailout package. the reforms are similar to the same ones rejected by the greek people in a referendum last sunday. one person is dead and seven others injured in downtown cairo after a car bomb exploded outside the italian consulate this morning. two officers are among those injured. no group has immediately claimed responsibility, but authorities say islamic militants had been targeting police and groups. a detroit area doctored doctor is headed to prison for giving cancer treatment drugs to more than 500 patients who didn't need nthem and some didnt
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even have cancer. dr. farid fata was sentenced yesterday to more than 45 years. we have more for you here. >> reporter: tears and hugs come naturally these days for this group. >> it's not all right, actually. it's not all right. >> no. >> you know? it's not all right, but you have an amazing attitude. >> yes. >> amazing! >> that's god. >> i know. >> all god. >> reporter: they are bound by tragic circumstances. each one a victim in some form or fashion of a cancer doctor prosecutors say did the unthinkable. >> this, we believe, to be the most serious fraud case in the history of the country. >> reporter: but it was so much more than just fraud for these folks. they lost their health or their loved one to dr. farid fata's care or lack thereafter. more than 500 patients were unness pumped with drugs, prosecutors say, lives altered
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or ended and emotional week began with victims sharing their stories of pain finished with the doctor fata begging for leniency but it didn't matter. the judge went by the book and tallying the crimes and mandated sentences that go with them. 45 years in jail. >> 45 years for the lives he to. >> it's not enough. all of the victims. my sister is gone. it just wasn't snuff. >> reporter: prosecutors wanted what the families wanted, 175 years. >> we believed that nothing short of a life sentence was appropriate in this case because the harm was so egregiousness. >> reporter: for families, they concede prison terms will never bring complete closure. >> can't bring any of them back. can't heal the hurt. >> reporter: so where do these men and women go from here? well, they are still trying to figure that out. >> hopefully, you know, move on somewhat, or try to now. >> it's been a very long road
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and a very hard journey for all of us! >> our thanks to jonathan carlson with wxyz for that report. we heard from the reporter there, 45 years. let's talk about that. we have with us hln legal analyst and criminal attorney joey jackson. good morning to you. >> good morning. >> reporter: 45 years and patients given cancer drugs who does not need them. these families say it's not enough. >> it's 553 patients and it was a person who was clearly and intentionally providing treatments to those who didn't need them. if you listen to the federal prosecutor and the indictment in this case, this is a person who saw a person not as an individual, but as a profit center, according to them, and clearly abdicated fully his responsibility as a doctor all of the in the interest of greed
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and money. when you have the prosecutor asking for 175 years and 553 people who were either overtreated, misdiagnosed, clearly, something is amiss here. and i think what the federal judge did, certainly cannot speak for him, but i think there is always appeals. appeals based upon this eighth amendment cruel and unusual punishment, would 175 years have been something that would have considered to be on appeal to be excessive? i think what the federal judge clearly did was avoid that argument, whether the amount of time he gave is reasonable orl not, it amounts to what i believe to be a life sentence. this person is 50 years old. will not see the light of day, if at all, into their upper 80s based upon federal sentencing and when they could potentially be released. i think this doctor will die in jail. >> we have got joining the conversation, joey, i want to welcome jeff gardiere, a psychologist at turo college.
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jeff, i wonder when we look at this doctor who, as joey says, was treating these people not as patien patients, but as profit centers, what do we understand about this man and the way he was dealing with people's lives? >> not take the hippocratic oath as something was his doctrine which is what we teach all of our medical students and, of course, future doctors. and certainly this blatant disregard for his patients' health and even their lives. these type of actions are absolutely not tolerated and why this person will be punished to the full extent of the law. we have a doctrine which says that the patient is number one and certainly that did not happen here. in this case, his own profits and his own greed were number one. >> jeff, i wonder when we hear the description of dr. fata
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before the court sobbing and pleading for leniency, is this just the last-ditch effort to save, you know, his freedom, or is this something else psychologically? >> no. i think certainly this may be a last-ditch effort to save his freedom. but you ask a very interesting question. we are seeing something here, a part of a personality where someone doesn't really take responsibility even at sentencing now. here's an individual, instead of being remorseful for the patients still looking at saving his own skin and i think this is the kind of a personality, the kind much individual who, again, it was about the pleasure principle looking out only for himself that led to this sort of a horrific situation for his patients and their families. >> joey, the prosecutors and the families wanted 175 years, life in prison essentially. he got 45. will he have to spend or serve
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all 45 years? >> close to it. usually in the federal system, if you engage in good behavior, it's a lot more stringent than the state. every year potentially they could take a month off of that. clearly he'll be in jail a long time. it's important to talk about how the case is brought about. the government can't find every particular instance of fraud, so when you have a whistle-blower as occurred in this case, someone in the office who alerts the government as to some untoward potentially and unlawful activity, that false claims act, under the federal guidelines, that allows you as an individual to sue your employer really is under seal. they don't know you're suing them. a ferguson investigation sues and, bam! you have this. so it speaks to, you know, the importance of that false claim statute to allow people who see fraud to say something about it and to preserve and help people to live as happened in this particular case, and the reward under that is really
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substantial, when you alert the government to fraud and fraud is recovered, you, yourself is entitled to 15 and 25% of. . finally, clearly the victims are going to want -- i can't even say justice because when someone dies at the hand of a doctor who just has no morality there is no justice to be found. i think a civil component the family will collect and file civil lawsuits in this case as well. >> as described, the most egregious case of fraud in american history. thanks for helping us unpack this one. good to have both of you. >> thank you. have a great day. >> take care, jeff. >> thank you, joey. family members are desperate to find out what happened to a missing mother of five. here is her picture. her car was found on the side of the road. her keys, her purse still inside. we are talking to her sister about this in a couple of moments. also does isis have commercial pilots in its ranks? new details on an alarming new
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whatever you're doing, please do me a favor and take a look at the screen right now. a kentucky family this morning is offer $71,000 reward on any information on this mom of five and she has been missing for more than a week. no one has heard from crystal rogers since last friday night. she was last seen by her boyfriend at his family farm. police searched that problperty yesterday and they say the boyfriend is cooperating with family's investigation but they say he is not helping them look for her. rogers father and brother found
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her car sunday about 12 miles from the boyfriend's house. the car had a flat tire. her purse and phone were still inside. in fact, the keys were still in the ignition. let's talk about with crystal rogers's sister brook ballard. thank you for being with us. we appreciate it and i know this is a tough time for you. first of all, can you tell me a little bit more about crystal and is there any reason you think she would intentionally disappear? >> she wouldn't have intentionally disappeared. me and her was really close. any time they would have gotten into an argument or she would of took a minute to leave, she would have texted me and would have let me kept the baby and she wouldn't have left him. >> she wouldn't have left the baby at the boyfriend's house is what you mean? >> yes. >> her boyfriend told nancy grace earlier this week, quote, we have had a stressed relationship at times. what can you tell us about what you know of their relationship? >> i know that she was jealous a few times of other women that he
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let into the picture, you know? so, of course, trust was a huge or deal in the relationship. so, yes, it was stressful at times from hearing from her. >> do you trust him, that he is doing what he can to help her? >> no, i did not. >> do you and your family trust him? >> no. >> what is your biggest concern about him? >> he likes -- i think he likes the hot stuff. he didn't always give the truth out 100%. likes he talks his way around things. >> we just want to point out he did tell nancy grace he took a polygraph and the results were inconclusive but he says i've been 100% completely honest with everyone and everything that has been asked of him. i wanted to ask you, too, knowing that she has five children ranging in ages, as i understand it, from 6 to 2, how
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are they and what are you telling them at this point? >> he will actually, her oldest will be 16. we are just telling her kids that we are going to find her and we are going to bring her home. i mean, that's all we can do right now. they are upset and they just want their mom to come home. >> how -- >> they really don't understand. >> how are you and the whole family holding up? i know that it's so difficult. >> we are hanging in there for a the kids. that's my main point right now, to be strong for them. >> brooke ballard, thank you so much for talking to us. we wish you very best and we will keep our eye on this as well as i know you're doing everything you can to find her. thank you. >> thank you. >> when we talk about that investigation, let's bring in cnn law enforcement analyst tom fuentes here. again, i want to go back to what the boyfriend in this case told nancy grace. he took a polygraph and the results were inconclusive.
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what does that mean, first of all, and how reliable are though tests, in your opinion? >> in my opinion, i'm not a big fan of polygraph. it's usually only as reliable as the skill of the examiner doing it and usually it comes down to that person's interviewing skills, as much as the machine. i don't think they are extremely accurate. then they come up with an conclusive so in a way that doesn't mean anything to me. >> when you hear this story, what is your gut feeling tell you about this boyfriend? he said that he hasn't even looked for legal assistance or advice because he is innocent. do you think, based on missing person cases, that he - should lawyer up? >> well, i think often in these cases, it has to do with the relationship. so there is many of these, whether it's a spouse or a boyfriend, you know, that enters into it in many cases. so, yes, he would be somebody that would be definitely of interest to the police.
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but also, you know, she could have met with other foul play so that is not able to be determined, i don't think, until they find her body or find her alive someplace. and then also, you know, it could be, you know, was it the stress of having that many children and having to support them and take care of them, combined with the relationship that was stormy at times by admission? so, you know, obviously she would have been under a great deal of stress in any event, even without a flat fire, even without what happened. so, you know, there is many possibilities here and i think the investigators just can't jump to a conclusion too soon. >> sure. >> until they get more facts. >> tom fuentes, we appreciate your insight on that. thank you so much again. chris cal rogers, disappeared from bardstown, kentucky, eight days ago. >> we have to talk about florida state university now. it's happened again. another football player at fsu is facing charges of hitting a woman. ahead, the player who is being accused and the details of this
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case. the second time in less than a week. plus, a new report says commercial pilots may have been rat calized by isis. we will examine how big the threat may be to the u.s. and abroad. r. well, put on a breathe right strip and instantly open your nose up to 38% more than allergy medicines alone. so you can breathe and sleep. shut your mouth and sleep right. breathe right. it wouland it turned onif you turned oeverywhere room but that's exactly how traditional cooling and heating systems work. so you pay more than you should. but mitsubishi electric systems give you a better way... with no waste and lower energy bills. control temperatures precisely in one or every room ... ...with no new ductwork. so everyone can enjoy ultimate personal comfort. mitsubishi electric cooling and heating. make comfort personal.
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edging toward 7:00 right now. so glad to have you with us. australian authorities are warning isis may have commercial pilots in its ranks. the new report indicates authorities are concerned that two commercial pilots may have been rat calized by the terror group and one of the pilots said he was in st. louis for flight training just a few months ago.
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cnn's brian todd has the latest. >> reporter: the 9/11 attacks and germanwings crash horrifying evidence of what can take place when a terrorist takes hold of the planes. australian authorities are concerned about the potential radicalization of two indonesian commercial pilots and according to an intelligence report believed to be from the australian federal police. they say the following. the document obtained by the news website "the intercept" says one of the pilots last september began to post pro-isis messages on social media and starting interacting with people affiliated with isis and it's not clear if that pilot ever actually traveled to syria and cnn has not been able to
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independently verify the documents. analysts say they are looking for a broad range. >> one thing that they certainly need is mechanics because of all the heavy armor that they use. having pilots as well is probably something that is in their designs. the pilots would be worth much more if they kept their activities covert rather than the very overt statements. >> reporter: one of the pilots sent messages to local indonesian media denying any ties to isis and both of them reportedly no longer work for commercial airlines, but could a trained commercial pilot with terrorist leanings infiltrate the airline industry? >> the commercial pilots have knowledge of not only the aircraft and the systems and are intimate with the aircraft itself, but as far as security procedures, we have been trained with various verbal code, various things that we do as
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pilots if there is an on-board nefarious act occurring. having knowledge of that could be an infiltration of that particular testimony. >> reporter: indonesia's national police chief tells cnn their investigation shows the who pilots are not directly involved with isis, but he also says they often post about isis on facebook and they are sympathizers. the indiaonesian foreign minist have asked for more information about the two pilots. the australian federal police tell cnn it does not comment on intelligence matters. brian todd, cnn, washington. let's expand the conversation with mark hertling who is with us. good to have you. your reaction to this report that these likely isis sympathizers, these pilots? >> it's not surprising, victor. isis and extremist islamists are
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trying to get into every walk of life. it's particularly dangerous with airline pilots, because as the report just said, they not only have capability of flying aircraft, but they also have knowledge of security procedures in various airports and how flights come in and out. but the good news is, if there is some good news in this, is that it has been detected in the intelligence sharing between different intelligence agencies and police and international agencies is very good in this case. again, no proof behind this allegation that there was any intent by either of these two pilots, mr. agutso and mr. afelta, but, truthfully, it's concerning that isis expansion is continuing to go into all walks of life. >> that is what is striking here is typically when we have these conversations about people who are vulnerable to the propaganda of isis we are talking about young people, teenagers and 20 something who feel they are isolated. here we have two respected
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officials and that follows isis call for professionals to join their ranks. >> well, both of these individuals are still relatively young and i'm saying that as an old dude, but they are in their 20s. the fact of the matter is isis doesn't specifically relate just to teenagers or just to the down tribe. the message of jihad is going all over the islamic world and that why the requirement to get some moderate imans to preach to this is important. anyone can be reached by this message. when they feel like they have a greater need to contribute to their religion or to something outside of their normal walk of activity, they have to be very careful of this type of truth -- truthfully, it's brain washing but it affects any age. >> u.s. counterterrorism official telling cnn that isis has specifically called for skilled professionals to join their self-declared caliphate.
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general, we will continue this conversation at the top of the hour. thank you. >> thank you. donald trump is going to talk to an overflow crowd in arizona about his immigration message in a few hours. protesters, meanwhile, take to the streets in l.a. to express their outrage. here is the thing -- it doesn't appear to be affecting his poll numbers. another fsu player in hot water for allegedly hitting a woman several times. it's the second time in less than a week. what is going on? we have a live report for you next. about treatment with xarelto®. xarelto® is proven to treat and help reduce the risk of dvt and pe blood clots. xarelto® has also been proven to reduce the risk of stroke in people with afib, not caused by a heart valve problem. for people with afib currently well managed on warfarin, there is limited information on how xarelto® and warfarin compare in reducing the risk of stroke. i tried warfarin before, but the blood testing routine and dietary restrictions had me off my game. not this time. not with xarelto®. i'll have another arnold palmer. make mine a kevin nealon.
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coy wire is here with a disturbing story. another florida state football player is suspended. >> we are talking about running back dalvin cook who is suspended indefinitely after his charge yesterday with misdemeanor bartry for allegedly punch ago woman in the face and happened on june 23rd outside after bar. he turned himself in after his arrest. he was named in an aggravated assault case last year and two men alleged to have waved a gun at a neighbor. he has completed a diversion program. the florida state football program made headlines when this video that shows another
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seminole braplayer deandre john striking a woman in a bar. this happened after this dalvin cook incident took place. cook was kicked off the team and johnson was kicked off the team when that video was made public. star running back carlos williams was involved in a domestic battery investigation last year. he was never charged. jameis winston was accused of sexual assault in 2013 and never charged either. does florida state have an institutional problem or a few bad apples spoiling the bunch? tweet us. we would love to hear your comments and use them in the next hour. >> coy, thank you. there is so much more news to tell you about this morning. next hour of your "new day" starts right now. ♪ you have the illegals come
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in and the illegals kill their children. >> donald trump zeros in on undocumented immigrants and protesters zero in on him. but in spite of the trump barbers, some are calling them, he is packing in an overflow crowd in arizona today. plus a stung admission from the fbi. the series of mistakes that allowed charleston church shooter to get his hands on the gun he used to kill nine people. the rebel flag comes down in south carolina. but there's a confederate flag that is going up in florida in a county there. why it's being hoisted again over a government building. >> i'm centennial olympic pahri >> i'm victor ck


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