>> good morning. how many ways can you say i'm sorry? hillary clinton is trying to find out, going further than she's ever gone before in talking about that private e-mail account she used while she was secretary of state. now, until now she's expressed regret, until now, expressed regret. short of saying she was sorry for her actions. she's saying it directly as she did to abc news. >> i know it was allowed. i should have used two accounts, one for personal, one for work related e-mails. that was a mistake. i'm sorry about that, i take responsibility and i'm trying to be as transparent as i can. she reiterated this in a message to supporters and facebook. she tried to explain saying i know this is a complex story. i could have and should have done a better job answering questions earlier. now, one part of this campaign
strategy is to see and hear more from clinton. she's given more interviews in the last week than the first five months of her campaign. in that interview, she grew emotional when asked about her mother who died in 2011. >> she told me every day, you have to get up and fight for what you believe in, no matter how hard it is. i think about her a lot. i miss her a lot. i wish she were here with me. i don't want to just fight for me. i can have a perfectly fine life not being president. i'm going to fight for all the people like my mother who need somebody in their corner. >> she is talking more about her mother than before on the campaign trail to tell her story. this is an intentional reminder to voters she is not only a former first lady and part of a political dynasty. she said i'm not taking anything for granted. this is another sign that her candidacy is in a far different
place than a few months ago. >> still a long way to go. >> thank you very much. candid concessions, not just from hillary clinton, but other contenders in the spotlight. jeb bush taking issue on it and donald trump making a big move, saying there are migrants that the u.s. should welcome to the u.s. cnns athena jones with more. make sense of it for us. what was jeb trying to do and what was trump trying to do? >> good morning. well, it seems like they are trying to appeal to a way that is to a larger crowd. it was unexpected from trump. he's holding a rally with another republican candidate here at the capitol. meanwhile, jeb bush is trying to show off his funny side as the post labor day debate push gets into full swing.
>> governor jeb bush. >> he made his debut on the late show with stephen colbert. >> what ways do you politically differ from your brother, george? >> i'm obviously younger, much better looking. >> reporter: he touted forte, the budget. >> he should have brought the hammer down on the republicans when they were spending too much. they call me veto coroloni in florida. >> reporter: he is set to unveil his tax reform plan, laying out details in a new op-ed in the wall street journal with 4% economic growth. trump releasing another slam ad on instagram on tuesday, doubling down on attacks that jeb bush is low energy.
>> too much energy? have low energy? >> they have an hsa in some countries. the norm ought to be -- >> jeb for all your sleeping needs. >> reporter: he plans to join forces protesting president obama's iran deal. in his own op-ed in usa today, trump blasts the deal calling it, quote, amateur hour. a sentiment he echoed tuesday night on fox news. >> i will re-negotiate that deal. that's what i do. that's what i do in life. >> reporter: he's weighing in on the european migrant crisis. >> i wonder where all these people are coming from and do you have people from isis in the group? >> reporter: his response to the migrants being welcome in the u.s.? a stark difference. >> i hate the concept, but with the humanitarian basis, you have to. >> unexpected words from trump.
as for the rally trump and cruz are holding, it's rare to see rivals come together for such an event. meanwhi meanwhile, ben carson who's been surging in the polls has been asked about a carson/trump ticket. his response? all things are pospossible. michaela? >> so much before the debate. we are looking forward to it all. thank you for the rundown. after spending five days in jail, could kim davis return to work today? mike huckabee gave davis a rock star treatment during her release tuesday. martin savidge has all the details. >> reporter: she was released from jail yesterday. that was a stunning turn of events. nobody seems more surprised than kim davis herself. the real question now is, what is she going to do?
it was a stage fit for a presidential candidate. kim davis stole the show, fresh out of jail and welcomed by cheers from hundreds of supporters. >> i want to give god the glory. >> davis went to jail after refusing to issue all marriage licenses following the decision on gay marriage. she said she was religiously opposed to having her name appear on the document for same-sex couples. she spent five days behind bars while support for christians grew. the effort to free her drew two republican candidates to her jail cell. mike huckabee and ted cruz, despite the fact that davis is a democrat. before they arrived, the judge that sent her to jail, suddenly freed her on one condition, she
shall not interview with the efforts of deputy clerks issuing marriage licenses. some of them, to same-sex couples. davis' foreiattorney says she h changed her position on same-sex marriage and a showdown could be brewing. >> she will serve the people as they want her to serve and she was elected and she will be loyal to god and not going to violate her conscience. >> reporter: to many, the small town kentucky clerk has become a hero of her faith. >> she's shown more courage than any politician i know and most every pastor i know. she's not only said something, she's been willing to put her life at risk. >> reporter: which is why we stand outside kim davis' office, waiting to see if she will show up for work today. there's no guarantee she will
come in. she will have to return at some point. the next step of this drama will play out with the decision she makes with whether to issue or not, marriage licenses. michaela? >> curious what they have to say in the office about that affair. gop presidential candidate, mike huckabee will join us in our 8:00 hour. we will talk to him live about yesterday. >> we have much more to talk about. let's bring in jeff and cnn police cal commentator, ryan. thanks so much for being here. ryan, let's start with hillary clinton. what we have heard is it's not about the contents of the e-mail, necessarily. we don't know what was in those, it's about how she handled it. now that she said, i made a mistake, i am sorry about this, i should have used two e-mails, does this settle it? >> unfortunately for the hillary clinton campaign, no. the reason is, she is stuck in this process, a washington
process story where the e-mails will continue to be released. there will be continued media interest in that. she has to testify before the benghazi committee. she has former staffers testifying, one taking the fifth. and there will be a -- then, she has this justice department inquirely over the nature of whatever classified information may have been sent or received over the e-mail system. that has not ended. she's going to be dealing with and talking about this issue on regular intervals for a long time. my apologizing clearly, it may take political pressure off us in the immediamedia, but the investigation is going to keep going. >> doesn't this justify her behavior to this point on this
issue? she also said, i should have taken questions sooner. that is obviously directed to you. because you have all these investigations going on and by saying sorry, no matter what context you put it in or how tearful when discussing her mother and pledge to help women, it seems like she did something wrong. why give that to your opponents? >> that's a thing that held her back for saying she's sorry. we have seen in the last week or so saying i'm sorry for the confusion this caused people. that is the lawyerly answer. that doesn't cut it when you are running for president. she has given in to say she's sorry. she knows she will be asked this every single time. they are trying to talk about it so much that people, a, stop asking about it and b, are ready to move on from this. she's in a bit of a can't win and can't lose situation here, regardless of what she says. ryan is right.
had she been more forthcoming taking questions months ago, this could have been behind her. this is constant criticism of people who admire hillary clinton, want her to be president. it takes so long to get to this point. it was less than a week ago she sat down with andrea mitchell and declined to say any of this. we can see the strategy changing in realtime and see what the investigations bring, if anything. i think she's gone a long way toward turning the page, at least for now on this. >> okay, let's move on to kentucky. there was this incredible scene where one of the presidential candidates, former governor, mike huckabee stood next to kim davis where she was released triumphantly from jail. what is his political play? he has strong christian beliefs, but politically, since this is not really where the country is, the majority of the country supports gay marriage, what is he doing?
>> well, i think it's pretty obvious. mike huckabee has been one of the republican candidates who has stated, clearly, that he is going to make the supreme court decision on gay marriage a centerpiece of his campaign, that republicans should not give up the fight. and, you know, i don't have to tell you guys, in the iowa caucuses, that is a state where the republican electorate is disproportionately made up of e have been jell cal conservatives and agree with him on gay marriage. in a 17-candidate field where it's hard to get attention, going to kentucky and doing this event with davis makes him stand out. other republicans see it as not a winning issue, as you point out. the country, the opinion on this is more settled. in a general election, i don't think other republicans want it to be an issue. huckabee is appealing to a certain piece of the electorate that cares about gay marriage.
>> you have to look at it from the foolish perspective, also, if he wants to be president of the united states. doesn't it say something that only ted cruz wanted to join him down there? this is not about whether or not it's okay. this isn't about someone forced to go to jail for her beliefs, it was her choice. she could have resigned. where is the high ground here? >> although they are in kentucky, they were saying hey iowa, are you watching what we are doing here? it was a short term strategy in appealing to christian conservatives, but even in iowa, among republicans overall, iowa had gay marriage longer than any state. it's becoming settled there as well. 6-10 republican voters say we should move on. the other 4-10 are key to the
support of the caucuses here. there's no question governor huckabee believes this. i think you also, serious presidential candidates don't go running to every press conference around the country here. i'm not sure how presidential that was. >> jeff, ryan, thanks so much. nice to see you guys. >> with all these people making statements, we are giving then opportunities to come on here. we have a request out to hillary clinton to discuss her new position. to jeb bush to clarify what he's saying about his brother and his ambitious tax plan, which isn't getting much attention and to donald trump because of what he's saying about migrants. he is the only one to accept. he will be on "new day" tomorrow at 7:00 to explain his position. he said the u.s. should let in migrants because of how terrible the situation is for him. we are going to have a how-to
session on his bold promises for the country. >> look forward to hearing that. also, one week from today, watch the cnn republican presidential debate. it is wednesday, september 16th at 6:00 and 8:00 p.m. eastern. set your dials. we want to turn to the migrant crisis unfolding. the european union inveiling a new plan to the thousands of desperate refugees arriving at the borders. we want to turn to arwa damon who is live along the serbia border. arwa? >> reporter: hi. right now, we are with a group that broke out of the holding area, yet again. they pushed their way through police line. they were eventually caught or brought under control and waiting on the side of the road. they were promised buses would be arriving to transport them.
why do the breakouts keep happening? people can't take the conditions. by the time they arrive here, they are mentally, physically, emotionally exhausted. they want to keep going. this family is from kobani, syria. a year ago, there were fierce clashes with isis. this family tried to go back to kobani after they fled because they thought it was safe. then isis launched a counter attack two months ago, then decided to leave. this woman, in the red sweater, she actually gave birth when she arrived in greece. she was pregnant in the dinghy. the minute they landed she couldn't walk anymore. she had to wait in greece until she gave birth, then walked. that baby, a little girl, she is just 11 days old and they made this entire journey. a big risk for them. that is because, chris, they
believe that if they stay back home, they would most certainly end up dead. that's why they are take thg risk, because they want security, not just physical security, but to secure a future for themselves and their children. >> the situation is only getting worse in many countries. you have been very forceful in saying the difference between a refugee and a migrant may make sense on paper, but not practicality for those you are meeting every day. keep telling us the stories. we keep getting the message out for you. unfolding on a runway in las vegas. a british airways flight erupts in flames. take a look at the picture. 159 passengers, 13 crew all had to escape. we are live in vegas with the latest. what is going on now? >> reporter: good morning, chris. well, the plane burst into flames as it began accelerating down the runway. this was the left engine that caught fire.
as you can imagine, passengers were scrambling for safety, some of whom were injured going down those emergency slides. a terrifying image at the las vegas airport, thick black smoke pouring out. witnesses describe a frantic situation. >> i was shouting to people, run away from the flight, run as far as z you can get. >> tremendous explosion from behind. >> reporter: british airways flight 2277 with 159 passengers and 13 crew members on board. you can see many running from the burning aircraft. authorities determining it was the left engine that caught fire. >> gaining speed to take off and heard a big noise. i opened up my window and we sat still for a minute, just waiting to hear what to do. >> reporter: the pilots and air
traffic control showing professionalism as the situation unfolds. >> may day, may day. >> 2276, request fire services on the way. >> reporter: they evacuated down the emergency slides. 14 people taken to a nearby hospital with minor injuries. firefighters quickly putting out the flames. the passengers did spend the night in las vegas. it's not clear when they will be put on another flight. some of them, of course, might have to talk to investigators. the ntsb is setting up a team to look into how this all happened. alisyn? >> scary stuff. now, to baltimore. the city of baltimore is set to pay $6.4 million to the family of freddie gray. he died last spring while in police custody. the payment to loved ones
expected to be approved today. many praising the mayor for compensating the family, calling it a healing offer. the president of the baltimore police union calls it premature and ridiculous. the kentucky clerk, kim davis, chos to go to jail. a judge chose to tell her to go home and get back to her job, that means not putting religious beliefs on those applying for a marriage license. technology empowers us to achieve more. it pushes us to go further. special olympics has almost five million athletes in 170 countries. the microsoft cloud allows us to immediately be able to access information, wherever we are. information for an athlete's medical care, or information to track their personal best. with microsoft cloud, we save millions of man hours, and that's time that we can invest in our athletes and changing the world.
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keep on pressing. don't let down. he is here. i love you guys. thank you so much. [ cheers and applause ] >> is that a preacher? is that a revival meeting? no, it's a public servant. that's the kentucky clerk, kim davis. the crowd supporting her. mike huckabee by her side, supporting her, saying he would
take her place in jail. do i sound sarcastic? yes. here is why. what is the issue that is righteous in this situation? that is what we are here to discuss. is she in the right? let's discuss. host of the ben ferguson show, guess what his name is? ben ferguson and amy holmes. amy, not only are you an esteemed colleague in this business, you were once in the notary business, in the business, essentially of selling marriages to people who want to marry. what is your perspective on this? >> i'm not a person of faith but i was a person behind the counter as a note rare public. that job made think think that the divorce rate ought to be higher than it is with the hetero sexual couples. >> you told them all not to do it? >> as a public servant, it was
my duty to certify marriage licenses despite my personal convictions or judgment about the people coming up to the counter. as a notary public, public official, that was my duty. >> you were a public official. this is what you were supposed to do. nowhere did you say, if you like it? >> no. believe me, there were couples that showed up that didn't know each other's middle names, didn't know birth dates, flirted with me. >> wasn't your job to judge? >> no. >> ben ferguson, even you said she shouldn't have gone to jail. she chose to go to jail. where is the high ground for her in this? >> well, look, here is a big thing. when she talks about religious freedom, she did not like her actual name being on a marriage license that went against her
religious beliefs. that is, at the core, what she referred to as religious freedom. that's why ted cruz and mike huckabee are down there. it was extreme to throw her in jail for that. >> they didn't throw her in jail. >> she didn't walk up to jail and say hi, i'm here, i would like to be in jail for five days. >> the judge said you have several choices here, a, b, c, d. she chose d, which is go to jail, if you fail to comply. he did not impose it on her. >> ben, she also -- hold on, ben. >> hold on a second, hold on a second. let's be clear. when you give the options she was given, she said the other options went against her religious freedom. by default, jail was the option from the judge. they have allowed her to get out of jail. whether or not she will go back, okay, i supported you early on on this.
if you go back to work, your name is no longer on the marriage license and you continue to refuse to give out marriage license, from her attorney's perspective, there's a good chance that scenario may happen and play out. that's when i say this has gone beyond your personal beliefs, this is a crew said. if you want to be a politically elected official, go run. the office she is in, in my opinion and most others is a nonpolitical position. yes, you are elected, but it's a service industry. >> ben, i couldn't agree with you more. she was a functionary. she had the weight of the state and government behind her. federal law legalize zed same-sex marriage across 50 states. it was her duty as a public servant to follow the law. let me give you hypotheticals. she's been married several times.
what if she went to a counter where it was an orthodox marriage. i'm not able to verify your second and third marriage. what if they say my religious compels me to support polygamy. i'm going to give out the marriage license over and over again. >> that's the box here. >> kim davis had the option -- >> i'm not going to give a drivers license because women shouldn't drive. people believe that. you don't get to do that. >> she has a fourth option, which is to resign. she doesn't need to participate in this if it impinges on her religious ethics and morality. she can resign and advocate for traditional marriage, run for political office where she advocates for marriage. i admire kim davis for having
the fortitude to go to jail, based on her religious faith. i also admire her if she was willing fo give up the 80 grand she's earning at taxpayer expense to not give out marriage licenses under the law. >> ben, amy, let's see what happens next. that will prove out where you are, ben, in terms of why she did this. i read the kentucky statute five times. i don't know how it falls under the level of a burden that requires accommodation. they gave it to her. because she's elected, you can't fire her. >> she didn't want her name on the licenses. >> that's her job. do another job. let's see what happens next. >> i feel like we will talk about it more, don't you? >> i think there's another step. >> there might be. a new era in late night television.
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it makes it so much better to do homework when you're at home. internet essentials from comcast. helping to bridge the digital divide. just a day after saying she had nothing to apologize for, hillary clinton apologized for using her private e-mail server, telling abc news and followers on facebook, she will take full responsibility and taking nothing for granted from supporters. jeb bush making a position on stephen colbert. he says george w. should have shown fiscal restraint and brought the hammer down on fiscal republicans when he was president. donald trump rallying against the iran deal. trump said he would accept some
migrants from syria on humanitarian grounds. three lawmakers throwing support behind the deal showing it cannot be blocked. what is at stake here? welcome to the team. >> thanks, chris. this was a feisty harry reed. he was confidence teld be able to sustain a veto and the iran deal stays alive. he was unsparing against the critics of the deal, particularly dick cheney. >> there are a lot of good reasons for this deal, but the best deal is cheney is against it. i mean, think about this. the architect of the worst foreign policy decision in the history of america to invade
iraq. look what it has done. why would anyone with any degree of intelligence agree with him? >> this is harry reid unplugged. he went after mitch mcconnell, the majority leader who was a poor loser. he criticized chuck schumer for opposing the deal saying his reasons for basically fluff. he touched on his own personal issue involving his right eye, the injuries sustained on new year's day. he said it's left him permanently blind. he probably will have no way of seeing out of that eye. >> sad news to hear. glad you are joining the family, welcome aboard. >> thanks. serena williams, her hopes after a tough, physical, mental and emotional challenge from big
sister, venus. [ applause ] >> replying at match point, venus hugging her sister, appearing to mouth the words, i'm so happy for you. winning after three sets calling her big sis her greatest competitor, best friend. she now goes to the semis. everybody talks about this, talking about the early days with the two sisters in compton, california. look at the two of them now. it's quite an american story, if you think about it. >> remarkable. >> what do you think, is it possible venus didn't play as hard as possible so she could win? >> serena williams is the best woman's tennis player, ever. what you saw was venus was more
composed in the big moments than serena was. serena is going after something that hasn't happened since steffi graph. it will never happen again to see siblings dominate a sport the way they have. >> truly remarkable. listen to this story. the ceo of united airlines resigning, under fire. this is a scandal that traces back to the bridgegate scandal. how will the christie campaign respond? details ahead. when your windshield needs fixed, trust safelite.
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so far more than two million people across america have benefitted. internet essentials is going to transform the lives of families. i see myself as maybe an entrepreneur. internet essentials from comcast. helping to bridge the digital divide. this morning, united airlines ceo, jeff, is out, amid questions about a sweetheart deal. federal investigators are looking into the relationship with david sampson, from the port authority. david sampson once worked for new jersey governor, chris christie, but stepped down after the bridgegate scandal. does this new investigation hurt chris christie?
here to weigh in is errol lewis, if there is one. let's check to see if the audacity of it is impressive. he created a new airline flight for himself. >> that's right. that's the allegation. he was the chair of the port authority of new york and new jersey. they control the airports. the new one is what is at issue here. united controls the gates. they were looking for a lot of concessions. they were paying 75% more than across the river in new york. they were looking for concessions, lots and lots of beatings, asking for help and concessions. somewhere in one of those meetings, apparently the chairman said gee, it would be nice if you could reinstitute a flight from new jersey to columbia, south carolina, which nobody wants to take so that he could get to his vacation home. it was referred to in the port authority as the chairman's flight. it left on thursday and came
back on monday. >> it was his private plane, but united was footing the bill. now the ceo of continental airlines stepped down. does this link back to chris christie? >> that remains to be seen. it doesn't look good. there were a lot of meetings where conversations were taking place. governor christie may have been at some of those meetings. it's not clear what he knew about the meetings. all of that has to be rehashed. it's in the context of a federal prosecution, which is testimony under oath. it's the last a presidential candidate needs. >> how quickly does it bleed to the campaign trail? >> i don't know if it could hurt his chances more than they have been hurt. in january, he was in the double digits. he was a front-runner, now 3%, 4%. barely made it to the top tier
debates. >> do you think it's about bridgegate or his campaign? >> i don't know that the other candidates are going to hop on to beat up chris christie. he's not a threat. he's in tenth place. >> i see, so the questions won't come from the other candidates, but it will from the media. won't they ask him about it today? >> the voters themselves may take interest in it. in some of the recent polls. not even a majority of republicans were favoring chris christie over donald trump. he has a world of problems, some legal, many political. again, it's not going to help his campaign. it's really a missed opportunity. he is the governor of a very important state at the hub of commerce in the northeast. if he could have been the guy to have a transportation system, it would be a feather in his hat. >> let's get to michaela.
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>> folks, we have been working so hard, so very hard to get the show ready for you. i have to say, as long as i have nine months to make one hour of tv, i could do this forever. with this show, with this show, as many people have asked, with this show, i began the search for the real stephen colbert. i hope i don't find him on ashley madison. >> there it is, the late show with stephen colbert. familiar territory, his late show offered moments of serious conversation with guests like
jeb bush. they stayed up late for you, america. neither of them are blurry eyed. since you watched it in realtime, i want your grades. what grade do you give it? >> a b. >> i was going to say an a minus. >> the reviews have been great. >> great elements to it, i think he was amped, like he was playing very big. the room is big. he's stretched to a network. he was over amped, maybe. the editorial discretion. >> what are the serious moments. there's george clooney. not serious, but talking about the political string he's so brilliant at, here is jeb bush. take a look. >> without diminishing your love for your brother, in what ways
do you politically differ from your brother, george? [ cheers and applause ] >> i'm obviously younger. >> you are younger. >> much better looking. >> policy, though. >> oh. i think my brother probably didn't control the republican congress spending. i think he should have brought the hammer down on the republicans when they were spending way too much. our brand is limited government. >> it's interesting, a bold choice for late night, your first guest is a presidential candidate. >> we have bernie sanders on the late show next week and joe biden, a possible candidate. what we are seeing from colbert is a mixing of fun and serious questions. you can imagine, they spent days or weeks planning the questions because they had the luxury of doing that. they came out so amped up. a writer said to me, it's like we were firing bullets into the
sky all summer. they had nowhere to fire off. we'll see how long they can keep up the energy. >> i thought the bush thing was the best part of the show and tightly edited. more to say, they were cutting him off a couple times. i liked that a lot. i thought that was the real colbert there. >> who is the real colbert? >> he came out with the national anthem. he's going to be sincere. that's what it is. also, he's going to be broad. he's going to sing. he did single. >> going to be whacky, too. >> a joyful gesture. he's not a cynic or discontent. he's a different kind. >> he's going to have to find something specific. maybe it's what you saw with jeb. >> it's one show. i think he was, you know, trying to do so much in one show. the show is too blue. everything in the show is blue.
>> not blue in humor, but actual color. >> he's an american. that's an american color. >> there will probably be a fair amount of the colbert nation to tune into to see their beloved guy. i think there was a certain amount of them that expected this colbert to be a polar opposite of the character they knew and loved. both are going to sort of see a bit of the guy they love. >> it's an important point. he has to be broadly appealing or prove he is a giant liberal at heart. he has to prove he's more than a niche cable host. he started doing that. he's got hundreds of episodes. >> you ♪ ♪ notice the first guest is a republican. the national anthem thing was a message. he's out there saying i'm going to be a broader guy, but
facetious. he played with george clooney that way. >> how do you think he did with george? >> that's interesting. >> the idea he was friendly with jimmy fallon. we know about leno versus letterman. it's about showing you are friends and kind behind the scenes. >> i love they finished with a match up with his house band, very talented band they have. he's out there singing, too, which i thought was showing, you know, the range this man has. >> that is an important point. fallon came on his show. he wanted to say, it's not war, it's love. >> he's a producer. >> does that mean he's actively involved? >> he's got a job. get back to work. >> always a pleasure to have you back here. get a nap. get in on the conversation.
what did you think. #newdaycnn or post on facebook.com/newday. got a lot to get to. let's start it off. >> i could have and should have done a better job. sorry. >> what do you think black lives matters is? >> i think it's simple, all lives matter. >> what ways do you politically differ from your brother george? >> there's bigger fish to fry here in terms of the issue of people understanding what faith in god really means. >> keep on pressing. don't let down. >> there's very little by ways of humanitarian aid. very little food or water. two high school football players for overnecessary roughness.
announcer: this is "new day" with chris cuomo, alisyn camerota and michaela pereira. good morning. hillary clinton apologizing for using that private e-mail server as secretary of state telling abc news she takes full responsibility for that decision. >> earlier in the week, a democratic front-runner insisted she had nothing to apologize for. clinton isn't the only presidential hopeful maybe iing >> let's start with jeff. what do you have for us this morning? >> how many ways do you say i'm sorry. hillary clinton trying to find out. going farther than she has before talking about the private e-mail account. until now, she's expressed regret. she stopped short of saying she was sorry for her actions. in an attempt to turn the page and move on from the controversy
that shook her campaign, she is saying it directly to abc news. >> i know it was allowed. i should have used two accounts, one for personal, one for work related e-mails. that was a mistake, i'm sorry about that. i take responsibility. i'm trying to be as transparent adds i can. she tried to explain even more saying i know this is a complex story. i could have and should have done a better job answering questions earlier. now one part of this is to see more and hear more from clinton. she's given more interviews in the last week than the first five months of her presidential campaign. in that abc news interview with david, she grew emotional when asked about her mother who died in 2011.
>> she told me every day, you have to get up and fight for what you believe in, no matter how hard it is. i think about her a lot. i miss her a lot. i wish she were here with me. i don't want to fight for just me. i can have a fine life without being president. i'm going to fight for people like my mother who need people in their corner. >> she's talking about her mother to help tell the story about her own biography. it's a reminder to voters to remind them she's a former first lady and part of a political dynasty. i was struck by she's not taking anything for granted. that is another sign her candidacy is in such a different place than a few months ago. >> good insight. thank you for the reporting. admissions from jeb bush and donald trump. bush called out his brother's fiscal. he did it on stephen colbert.
trump went to fox news and said he would roll out the welcome mat for migrants escaping syria. remember, you want to set it up about what he said about immigrants in the past. let's get to athena jones live on capitol hill. >> good morning. this was an unexpected response from trump on the migrant crisis. he's always doing something else unusual today. he's pairing up with another republican candidate for a rally right here outside the capitol. meanwhile, jeb bush is trying to show his funny side and fiscal side on late night comedy. all this as the post labor day predebate push gets into full swing. >> governor jeb bush. >> reporter: governor jeb bush making a due bu on the late night show with stephen colbert. >> in what ways do you differ
from your brother george. >> i'm younger, better looking. i think he should have brought the hammer down on the republicans. he didn't bring order or fiscal restraint. they call me veto coroloni in florida. >> later today, bush is said to unveil his tax reform plan during a speech in north carolina, laying out the details in a new op-ed in the wall street journal saying his tax overhaul will unleash 4% economic growth. >> having trouble sleeping at night? >> meanwhile, trump releasing a slam ad on tuesday, doubling down on the attacks that bush is low energy. >> too much energy? need low energy? >> they have an hsa in some companies. some companies don't. i think the norm ought to be -- >> jeb, for all your sleeping needs. >> reporter: trump planning to join forces with ted cruz protesting president obama's iran deal. in his own op-ed in usa today,
trump blasts the deal, calling it, quote, amateur hour. a sentiment he echoed tuesday night on fox news. >> i will re-negotiate that deal and i will make it. that's what i do. that's what i do in life. >> reporter: trump weighing in on the european migrant crisis. >> i wonder where the people are coming from, exactly and do you have people from isis in that group? >> his response to the migrants welcomed in the u.s., a stark difference from his tough talk on migration. >> with what's happening, you have to. >> a very different response there. as for the rally, it's rare to see two rivals for the nomination pairing up for such an event. ben carson, the former brain surgeon who was surging in the polls alongside trump is facing questions about a carson/trump or trump/carson ticket.
his response, all things are possible. >> interesting idea z. thanks for that. opponents of the iran deal are not going quietly. support is in place. the president has enough support that they may not get a vote. jim acosta has more for us this morning. jim? >> good morning. donald trump and ted cruz will fire up the conservative base but not able to stop the iran deal. the president has all the support he needs for the nuclear agreement. for good measure, the white house issued a veto threat against a gop and disapproval of the deal. on top of that, the remaining democrats have weighed in on a deal and all but joe manchin will support it. a procedural victory the white house is defending. here is what josh had to say about that.
>> to express concerns about a tactic that he, himself, employed on countless occasions. >> reporter: now, as for the other battle brewing and the government shutdown that is looming, house gop leaders will begin listening threatening to shutdown the government. the white house is also toying with brinkmanship, insisting the president won't sign a budget to leave forced budget cuts in place. three weeks to work something out. that is a long time in washington. we'll see how it goes. >> jim, see you soon. meanwhile, a poll shows vice president, joe biden's support growing while hillary clinton's lead shrinks. could support give him the motivation to get into the race? let's ask long time supporter of
joe biden and the south carolina state representative, james smith. thank you so much for being here. why does south carolina love joe biden so much? >> well, because he's joe biden. the long standing roots and connections he has with our state. i think people in south carolina appreciate leaders who are genuine, who have a strerngt and charact character. he's had a lifetime of service serving the state and our nation. >> do you believe there is some strategy by which the vice president could skip emphasizing on iowa and new hampshire, focus solely on south carolina, parachute in late and get the nomination? >> well, i don't think that's the vice president's strategy. there's a lot of support for him in our state. you can see the organization,
staff on the ground working every day. you have the long time mayor of charleston make a strong statement in support of the vice president. i don't think he's going to take for granted or skip any state. in south carolina, he can win. if he wins south carolina, i believe he will win the nomination. if he wins the nomination, he is our next president. >> let me look at the latest polls. this is from monmouth university from the beginning of september. it shows clinton at 42%. it shows joe biden at 22% and bernie sanders at 20%. that's within the margin of error of each other. what's significant is hillary clinton support slipped. joe biden's support has gone up. have you talked to the vice president about this? >> well, not about this specific poll. >> no, but his interest and weather or not he's going to get in?
>> sure. it's a discussion we have had on a number of occasions. if they make the decision to run, there's support here for him. we are ready when they are ready. that's been our message. if you look at the polls, it gives encouragement and real concern about, ultimately, who is going to be able to win a general election when that time comes. >> let me play for you what hillary clinton just said about joe biden last night when she was asked what she thinks about him getting into the race. listen to this. >> well, i like joe biden a lot. i think he is a great vice president. if he gets into this election, lots of time to talk about what he wants to do. >> would he make a good -- >> i think he could be a good president, there's no doubt about that. >> i mean, how awkward would it be for these former colleagues
and friends to be running against each other? >> well, i think, you know, the two of them are certainly both individual that is would be prepared to be president. i think it will be good for our party to have that debate between the two of them. it would be good, ultimately, i think, for the election and the electoral process. there's a lot of mutual respect between, you know, the vice president and the former secretary. they have certainly worked together on some very important issues facing our nation. i think that would be a debate that voters would like to see. hillary clinton, as you know, apologized for the first time for using the private server. let me play that as well. >> i know it was allowed. i should have used two accounts, one for personal, one for work related e-mails. that was a mistake. i'm sorry about that. i take responsibility. i'm trying to be as transparent
as i can. >> do you think that now puts the e-mail question to rest or do you think this is still an opening for joe biden to get in? the e-mail controversy has nothing to do with the vice president running. it's given him time, there's no pressure to make a decision. this apology, if you will, is an acknowledgement that this issue is hurting. it's hurting her electability and causing some doubt in the minds of democrats whether or not she can go the distance. look, i think, if the vice president decides to run, it's based upon his own belief he is in position to help our country, move forward and face the challenges we all have today. >> south carolina state rep, james smith, thank you for being on "new day." remember, one week from today, watch the cnn republican debate, wednesday, september 16th at 6:00 and 8:00 p.m. eastern.
tomorrow, we will know for sure who exactly will be on that stage. chris? republican presidential candidate, mike huckabee is celebrating the release of kentucky clerk kim davis. he walked by her side as she left jail. her release comes with a warning, don't interfere with the issuing of same-sex marriage licenses. we have martin savidge following developments in kentucky. what do you see, martin? for most of us, we worry it's the boss watching. there are a lot of people watching to see if she shows up for work. the real question is, what is she going to do when she gets here? yesterday's events were a surprise to everybody. most surprising, kim davis herself. you can tell that when she stepped out of that detention center, faced that massiv crowd and got the reception she did where she was treated like a
hero. take a listen. >> i just want to give god the glory. his people have rallied. you are a strong people! we serve a living god who knows where each and every one of us is at. just keep on pressing. >> reporter: she did not say what she intends to do now. the judge put this order upon her, she cannot interfere in any way of these marriage licenses. her attorneys are insinuating that attitude has not changed and implied when she comes back to work, we may go through it all over again. one more thing to point out is, it may not be spiraling beyond kim davis.
kim davis in the minds of christian conservatives is not just a name. she's become a cause. you heard yesterday, many people saying don't just stand-up with kim davis, stand-up like kim davis. that suggests this kind of action could spread across the country in other ways. >> very interesting to see whether or not they see if their public servants can put their belief on everybody else. we'll see what other public servants do. somebody who was a public servant and wants to be is gop presidential candidate mike huckabee. he's going to join us here live, coming up at 8:00 a.m. eastern. the ntsb is investigating what parked that fire on a british airways plane on the runway in las vegas. it happened shortly before the plane took off for london tuesday. look at that. the thick smoke is pouring from
the aircraft. 172 people on board were evacuated using emergency slides. 13 people suffered mi yor injuries. faa spokesman says the left engine caught on fire. two texas high school football players may face criminal charges over the brutal vid you you have seen. highlight the ref, boom, one, then two. obviously come right at the ref. why did they target the referee with the hit and the second guy dove on him helmet first. here is the new claim. the ref directed racial slurs at their team t. ref tells a different story. let's get ed live in dallas. ed, what's the story. >> reporter: football comes with intensity. clearly the video cross zed a dangerous line.
under the friday night lights of texas, this game ends with a stunning shot. this player spears the ref in the back, then another strikes. >> the incident is shameful to us and deeply troubling to all of us, who, for many years have been associated with athletics and extracurricular activities. >> reporter: the video was so shocking, they are considering filing assault charges against the two players. both have been suspended from school. the jarring video doesn't appear to tell the whole story. officials say some players were not happy about the officiating throughout the game. it's possible an assistant coach might have influenced the player's behavior telling some players the refs should pay for cheating us. he's been put on administrative leave. >> emotions got the best of him,
based on his opinion on officiating and alleged comments. that's what's difficult for us. that's not what we are about. >> reporter: the two players, a sophomore and seen yar said the ref said racial slurs during the game. the umpire is robert watts. he told texashighschoolfootball.com i like to keep it quiet. slander committed against me. i will contact the appropriate people soon. any statement will come from me at a later date. >> a lot of questions remain on what will happen with the students. they could be expelled, suspended and the governing body that oversees athletics is going to have a meeting to see what to do next. everything is up in the air. one thing school officials said yesterday, they will not cancel the teams season.
alisyn? >> thanks for that background. glad they are not going to see that happen. there's almost no excuse for seeing that kind of action purposely against that one. >> they are just kids. there are going to be criminal charges in the case. this is outside the bounds of the game. even if it's true, they are still wrong. it's a no brainer. when you are working with kids you have to be an adult. this is not going away, this story. we are going to have more on the players accused of targeting a defenseless referee. should the students be charged or is this part of the game. what do you do about it? we are going to talk about the
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a ref they claim, now, that he used racial slurs against them. let's take a look at the video. shows it ref highlighted. he's reffing the game, that's what he's doing. on the snap of a ball, one safety, then another safety come over. one blindsides him, the other dives on him. the ref is saying it's liable. it's not true. let's talk with a former nfl rep and supervisor. he's now a rules analyst. i am a big fan. i have you in here to be objective about this. first, have you ever seen anything like this before? >> chris, in over 45 years of my officiating experience, never. never have i seen anything as what occurred last weekend at this football game, ever. >> it is a violent game at every level. i played it my whole life, there's no question about that.
however, do you believe actions such as these, taken by high schoolers deserve the consideration of criminal behavior? >> absolutely. as an official, you work the game and you expect to be bumped, hit once in a while during the game. but, you never expect to be blind sided by players that target you for something that, you know, for some reason. it's not possible that they should not be charged with something like this. >> you don't think their age exempts them? their coach may be encouraging them to take retaliation exempts them? >> i think they need to take responsibility for what they did. you know, whether the coach -- now if the coach precipitated this by telling the players, we need to get even with this official for cheating us, then i believe the coach needs to be punished severely. the players did this and they
need to accept responsibility for what they did. >> if they find out that the coach somehow had a hand in this, because it's almost impossible to believe they came up with a plan, they had to know, playing in a big place like texas, it was all going to be on video. it's a naked hit. there's no subtlety to it. if somebody put them up to it, should that person face criminal charges? >> chris, i believe so because, again, this is something that had this occurred out on the streets, would criminal charges be brought up against these individuals? you know, there's no difference. on the football field or athletic facility, you expect to be protected. there are issue that is are going to occur during a game. you never expect to be blindsided as this official was. >> i'm going light on the allegation of players, not because it's outside the realm
of fairness. we don't have proof that should have elicited response even the actions they took. even if they did, the actions wouldn't have been justified. le's talk about the culture of the game. is something going on here in the culture of the game? is there an increase in aggression with players, against themselves, against the referees? is this the window into that? >> not necessarily. it's a violent game and the players are very aggressive out there. but you see a lot of instances that go on during the game. very seldom, you know, is it taken to this level. you just don't expect an official to be attacked in this type of situation. this isn't europe where they play soccer and go after the officials in the game. this is the united states. this is something i have never, ever seen in my years of
officiating. >> thank you for giving us your take on this. we will follow the case through to the end and have you back if it takes a twist. thank you, appreciate it. >> thank you for having me. the white house may have secured enough votes to make the iran deal safe. the republican opponents plan to have their say. we are going to speak to the head of the homeland security, ahead. so you're a small business expert from at&t? yeah, give me a problem and i've got the solution. well, we have 30 years of customer records. our cloud can keep them safe and accessible anywhere. my drivers don't have time to fill out forms. tablets. keep it all digital. we're looking to double our deliveries. our fleet apps will find the fastest route. oh, and your boysenberry apple scones smell about done. ahh, you're good. i like to bake. add new business services with at&t and get up to $500 in total savings.
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i see myself as maybe an entrepreneur. internet essentials from comcast. helping to bridge the digital divide. hillary clinton trying to shake the e-mail scandal rocking her campaign. she is apologizing for using a private server during her time as secretary of state saying i'm sorry for that and saying she takes full responsibility for her decision. jeb bush saying his brother george should have shown greater fiscal restraint as president. on the late show with stephen colbert, bush says his brother should have brought the hammer down on republicans. bush is set to roll out major tax reforms.
trump getting set to headline a rally against the iran deal. he would accept migrants an humanetarian grounds. tune in tomorrow and donald trump will join us live. investigators continuing the search for three suspected cop killers. police tracked down three men. they were able to confirm they did not play a role in the death of the officer. police are looking at dna found at the crime scene and conducting more interviews. a royal record is about to be set this afternoon. at 12:30 p.m. eastern, great britain's queen elizabeth ii will have become the longest raining queen. it's 63 years and seven months. that beats previous record that
was held by her great, great grandmother, queen victoria. >> that's incredible. >> isn't that something? >> yes. wow. thanks. president obama has now secured 41 senate votes in support of the iran nuclear deal, just enough to preserve the agreement. the battle continues, gop presidential candidates donald trump and ted cruz will hold a rally against it and hillary clinton will give a speech in support of it. michael is chairman of the house homeland committee and serves on the foreign affairs committee. thank you for being here on "new day." >> good morning, thanks for having me. >> you call the iran deal a dangerous agreement. the administration says it's the opposite. this is the only way to monitor and have oversight of what iran is up to for the next ten years. >> you know, i chaired a meeting and we heard from rudy giuliani who knows this issue better than
most. i think the concern is to allow them to go forward under the nuclear program under the guise is a poor decision. hundreds of billions of dollars in sanctions, which will go to the largest state sponsored terror. they have killed americans on the battlefield. i'm concerned what it means for the american people, not to mention, it does nothing to entertain the intercontinental missile designed to hit the united states. >> the administration doesn't disagree with any of that. they know iran has been a bad actor. this is the deal that finally allows oversight for inspectors, the iaea to get in there and that makes it safer. >> inspections that don't include military sites, deals
with the iaea that we don't know what is in them that allows them to self-inspect. the 24 hour to 24 day notice. i understand he's got the votes. had a vigious debate. >> the votes are beyond the point. this is about having consensus, which is something congress fought hard for, they should have a roll. first of all t white house will take exception to many of the things you are saying. i'm sure you are hearing it from your brothers and sisters on the left of the aisle and the white house. you said it's naive to think it's a good deal? isn't it naive to think there is a better deal or better alternative to the deal? if so, what is it? >> many on the other side of the aisle oppose it.
particularly senator schumer came out against it. all along, we passed these sanctions to bring them to the table and dismantle their program. that is not done here. we believe suffer sanctions can bring forth a better deal. >> your partners do not, right? that's one of the thing that is get left out. we hear from the secretary of state, colin powell, of your party. your partners were not. those partners, china, russia, india, want trade, don't want sanctions. we are going to go around them. do you ignore that in your analysis? if so, why? >> i agree with the prime minister of israel when i met with him in may, we can get a better deal at the table. i don't think it's a good deal. it's a dangerous deal. >> what is better than this? what is giving you some access to a process that was, as colin powell says, on a superhighway.
they were on a superhighway to getting a nuclear weapon. >> the sanctions were working. they were on the table, they looked at some of them. they were working. the better thing is, look, if you want a peaceful energy program, we will provide it to you, but take away your ability to do that. if you allow them to go forward with the program, it guarantees by the end of ten years, you have a nuclear one. the neighbors in the region do not support this, particularly saudis. >> the critic sanctions weren't working in terms of keeping them from centrifuges. they were able to do a lot toward their goal, if it was a nuclear weapon even with sanctions. as chris said, the allies weren't going along with sanctions anymore. >> outside the united states, there's much more proximity on this, if anything. >> those who want to make money
off iran, yeah, they do support that. i have been in europe and seen that. it's interesting how the partners in the region, particularly whether it's the saudis. all the neighbors in the region are opposed to the deal. they think, and they have told me personally, they think it will spark a nuclear arms race. if iran can go forward with the pathway for a bomb, the saudis want it as well. the turks will want their bomb. the egyptians theirs. it has a cascading effect there that will be a dangerous proposition. >> kangman, you mentioned the hearing you held at the 9/11 memorial about the lessons learned. what is the take away? >> well, we heard from the heroes, major giuliani, the firefighters about taking the city that you are in now from the ashes, out of the ashes to bring americans together. we'll never forget that day.
we don't want it to happen again, either. we talked about the new challenges in front of us, how this threat evolved since 9/11 from bin laden, you know, couriers to now a new generation of terrorist that is use the internet in a savvy way to radicalize individuals in the united states who don't have to travel to syria and iraq and come back here. i think that is the fourth of july plot, all those plots were through individuals in syria, sending directives over the internet. that's the new kind of warfare, new kind of terrorism that we have. it's very hard -- it's a very difficult challenge for law enforcement, fbi and homeland to stop. >> it is. thank you for sharing your thoughts. >> let's get to michaela. a sobering story, a pastor, husband, father, committed suicide after hackers reveal he
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a family rocked by tragedy in the wake of the ashley madison scandal is speaking out. new orleans pastor john gibson committed suicide after he was identified. cnn sat down with his family. we have the emotional message. i can't believe they were able to speak about this. >> it is unbelievable. the hack wasn't victimless. they are real families with real pain and real loss. one sat down with me and opened up with me. take a look. a pastor, a husband, father of two. a seminary professor with a sense of humor. >> my dad was a great man. he was a great man with struggles. my dad reached a point of such
hopelessness and dispair that he took his own life. >> reporter: it was six days after hackers exposed named of millions signed up for ashley madison, a website for people seeking affairs. his name was on the list. >> i came home from work and i began to notice clues around the house that things were not what they were supposed to be. eventually, i discovered him and i was -- it was a moment i've -- that life doesn't prepare you for. how do you tell your kids that their dad is gone and that he took his own life? >> i think that the hardest thing for me to deal with was that he, honestly doubted the fact that i would love him enough. >> reporter: in his suicide note, he wrote about being on ashley madison.
do you mind sharing a little bit of what he said in that note? >> he talked about his depression. he talked about having his name on there and he said he was very, very sorry. he poured his life into other people. somehow or other, he couldn't extend that to himself. >> reporter: facing the harsh reality of loss, she says there's forgiveness. >> it wasn't so bad we wouldn't have forgiven it. so many people said that to us. for john, it carried with him such a shame and he just couldn't see that. >> reporter: with a hack that left 32 million names of potential adulterers exposed, there's a message for communities grappling. >> don't underestimate the power of love. nothing, nothing is worth the loss of a father and a husband and a friend. it just didn't merit it. it didn't merit it at all.
>> my goodness, i can't believe she had the composure to say that? did she address the infidelity? >> she did. this is betrayal. it hurts the family. nothing is worth the life of a husband or the life of a father. >> what about other legal repercussions? >> you have police in toronto investigating two links to suicide that is could be linked to ashley madison. you have those in the united states and toronto. those on the list with hackers trying to extort them. tough pay me this amount or i'm going to put more out there. >> thank you so much for this report. chris? >> assuming they have a conscience. apple ceo tim cook getting ready to unveil a new line of iphones. could another big apple announcement steal the show? we have a preview of the big review.
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cnn money now. business correspondent in the money center. >> imagine talking to your tv. an updated apple tv with s siri-like controls that lets you tell your television what to do. the other business story, the ceo of united airlines forced to resign. united says this is after their own internal investigation sparked by a probe into united's relationship with david sampson, who stepped down during the brid brid
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i could have and should have done a better job. i'm sorry about that. i take responsibility. >> if i win, i will tell you something. a lot of different things will be happening in this country. >> i don't think barack obama has bad motives. i just think he's wrong on a lot of issues. >> the reality is what law did she write? >> you are a strong people! >> i saw flames. >> passenger, running for their lives. >> is the end of stop and frisk to blame? new york city mayor bill de blasio joins us live. >> this is "new day" with chris cuomo, alisyn camerota and michaela pereira. good morning, welcome to your "new day." a day after insisting she had nothing to apologize for, the
hillary clinton did what? she apologized. the democrat front-runner told abc news and others and facebook followers that she takes full responsibility for using a private e-mail server as secretary of state. jeb bush admitting to stephen colbert that he thinks his brother george w. made some mistakes. >> how many ways can you say i'm sorry. hillary clinton is now trying to show us. she's going further than ever before in talking about that private e-mail account she used outside the channels of government when she was secretary of state. until now we've heard her express regret, but she stopped short of saying she was sorry for her actions. she's now saying it very directly as she did last night to abc. >> even though it was allowed, i
should have use twd two account one for personal and one for work-related e-mails. that was a mistake. i'm sorry about that. i take full responsibility. and i'm trying to be as transparent as i possibly can. >> a few hours later she amplified this on her facebook page and in a note to supporters, saying, i know this is a complex story. i could have and should have done a better job answering questions earlier. now, we have seen her campaign strategy shifting in realtime from being defiant to sudsdenly being contrite. she's given more interviews in the last week than during the first five months of her campaign combined. but in that abc news interview she grew emotional when asked about her mother who died in 2011. >> she told me every day, you've got to get up and fight for what you believe in no matter how hard it is.
and i think about her a lot. i miss her a lot. i wish she were here with me. and i remember that. i don't want to just fight for me. i can have a perfectly fine life not being present. i'm going to fight for people like my mother, who need somebody in their corner. >> she's delivering a speech later on this morning explaining her strong support for the iran nuclear agreement, addressing skeptics including many democrats, providing a counter argument also to donald trump and ted cruz who are rallying against the plan today on capitol. >> seems like there's something in the water. hillary clinton apologizing. jeb bush criticizing his brother's lack office cal control. and donald trump saying, while he hates the concept, this situation with the migrants, we should take some in. both are planning appearances on the heels of big media appearances last night.
>> good morning, chris. that was certainly an unexpected response to the migrant crisis from donald trump. he's also doing something else unusual later taoday. meanwhile jeb bush is trying to show off his funny and his fiscal side all as this post labor day predebate push gets into full swing. >> governor jeb bush! >> governor jeb bush making his late night debut on the premier of the late show with stephen colbert. >> in what ways do you politically differ from your brother george? [ applause ]. >> i'm obviously younger. much better looking. >> zeroing in on his self-touted forte, the budget. >> i think he should have brought the hammer down on the republicans when they were spending way too much. they call me vito corlione in
florida. >> during a speech in north carolina he laid out the details in a new op ed in the "wall street journal" saying his tax overhaul will unleash 4% economic growth. meanwhile, trump releasing another slam ad on instagram on tuesday, doubling down on attacks that jeb bush is, quote, low energy. too much energy? need some low energy? >> they have an hsa in some companies. some companies don't. >> jeb, for all your sleeping needs. >> trump also planning to join forces with ted cruz later today, protesting president obama's iran deal. in his own op ed in usa today trump blasts the deal, calling it, quote, amateur hour. a sentiment he echoed on tuesday night on fox news. >> i will renegotiate that deal. that's what i do in life. >> trump also weighing in on the
european migrant crisis. >> i wonder, you know, where all these people are coming from exactly and do you have people from isis in that group. >> his response to the possibility of these migrants being welcomed in the u.s. a stark difference from his tough talk on immigration. >> i hate the concept of it, but on a humanitarian basis with what's happening, you have to. >> and as former brain surgeon ben carson continues to surge in the polls, he's now confronted with questions about joining a potential trump ticket. >> will you name donald trump as your vice president? >> um, all things are possible. >> will you serve as his vice president? >> all things are possible. >> it really does seem like all things are possible in this election season. and as for that rally trump is having with ted cruz later today, it's rare to see rivals for the party's nomination join
together for such an event. it should be interesting and we'll certainly be watching. >> we have certainly seen a lot of things we haven't seen before and probably will continue for the next year or so. kentucky clerk kim davis is free this morning. davis walked out of jail tuesday with gop candidate mike huckabee by her side. we're going to speak with huckabee in a moment. first martin savage brings us all the latest. >> reporter: the roan county courthouse has just reopened. davis is not inside. i just had a communication from one of her attorneys and he says, quote, she is taking a day of rest today to be with her family. so all of us staking out here looking for her are going to be disappointed today. at some point she might show up, but right now the attorneys say she isn't going to be here. and for a number of reasons.
one, she probably legitimately does need some rest. and two, there is probably some strategizing. listen to what she had to say. >> i just want to give god the glory. his people have rallied and you are a strong people. we serve a living god who knows exactly where each and every one of us is at. just keep on pressing. >> reporter: and that was definitely a crowd that is very much in kim davis's corner. they support her. they believe she is standing up for religious freedom. the question now is will she go back to work? and if she does, will she go against what the judge said she could do. and that is she cannot not issue
marriage licenses to same sex couples. stay tuned. >> stay tuned for this minute, because we are about to try to find out what's next as we bring in former arkansas governor mike huckabee. good morning, governor. >> hi. great to be with you today. >> great to see you. yesterday was quite a moment yesterday with you there on stage with kim davis as she was just released. now we understand she won't be going to work today. but this week while she was in jail, her offense, the county clerk's office did begin issuing those same-sex marriage licenses. so when she returns to work, do those marriage licenses continue to be issued? >> that's a question her attorney and kim will have to answer. but yesterday let me say that the law enforcement people said there were 5,000 people there. traffic was blocked for miles around. this ignited for a lot of people around the country a real concern that kim davis was being forced not only to do something
against her conscience but really forced to do something against the law that she was elected under. and the only law that is in front of her as a county clerk related to marriage licenses. it's a much bigger issue. >> i want to stop you there. because the law has changed since she took her oath to uphold the constitution, the law changed. and that happens from time to time. >> where in the constitution did it change? >> when the supreme court -- >> what statute can you quote for me? >> when the supreme court decided that gay marriage down law of the land and that it was discriminatory not to allow it, that's what changed. >> but the supreme court can't make law. they interpreted law. but the supreme court can't make it. only congress can make law. another thing i think we sometimes miss is the supreme court can be wrong. the dread scott decision of 1857 said that black people weren't
fully human. i don't think anybody would like to go back and say that's the law of the land. it's never been repealed. but it was soundly ignored. there's a basic understanding of what it means to follow the constitution. the constitution says three branches of government are equal. the issue isn't even marriage licenses. it's whether or not we live under judicial tyranny. whether we have a country that capitulates to one of the three branches of government and subjugates the other two to servitude. >> the governor of kentucky says that now gay marriage is the law of the state and it's the law of the land. >> but it isn't the law of the state. the state law of kentucky in their kons tupconstitution said marriage is one man, one woman. kentucky hasn't done a thing to change the law. the supreme court said their law wasn't valid. but the people of kentucky
haven't implemented that. and even the fact that kim davis was put in jail because she was following the under which she was elected. she asked the question and i think it's the right one, cite for me which statute in the kentucky law, cite for me which article in the constitution or which statute in the federal law thor authorizes her to scratch out that marriage form and make something completely different. >> let me ask you about a parallel case. at the same time this whole thing with kim davis has been playing out in kentucky, there's another case playing out in the media. and that is of a muslim flight attendant who was suspended from her job because she was not comfortable serving alcohol to passengers. does that flight attendant have the right to deny all the passengers on that plane who don't share her religion alcohol? >> historically we have made accommodations for people with
religious convictions. i think most notably i saw it personally when i visited gitmo. and i watched terrorists who were being detained at gitmo, there were signs painted on the floor that directed them to mecca. we gave them prayer rugs and provided expensive meals that cost three times the meals of the soldiers guarding them. >> so it is okay for a flight attendant who is against drinking alcohol to not serve it on passengers aboard a commercial flight who did want to have a drink? >> i think accommodations are made when they can. but in this case there was no attempt to make accommodations. the governor could have done that in kentucky. what he ought to do is call his legislature and let the elected
representatives of kentucky vote for that. >> he said he didn't want to spend the hundreds of thousands of dollars of taxpayer money to call the legislature back into session. if she couldn't fulfill her duties that she had taken an oath to do, she could have taken a different job. >> how convenient for him to suggest that she elected to the people give up a job for which she was elected. and when she was elected kentucky law was expressly clear that marriage was one man, one woman. the governor could have made an accommodation by simply saying that the courthouse and the county clerk doesn't have to have her name on the certificate or that marriage licenses could be done online. there are a number of ways. but he chose not to do that. instead, what is really outrageous, this isn't just about someone not being accommodated. let's not forget we're talking about a woman who was sent to jail for this, to jail, without
bail. that is an unprecedented watershed moment in american when an elected official, a democrat, by the way -- i think it's important to note this was not some republican right wing person. this was a democrat elected by the people and sent tobeliefs. >> she chose to go to jail other either issuing the marriage licenses or resigning. so now what happens on monday when she goes back to work? i know you've spoken to her. what he 's her plan? will she allow the clerks in the office to issue the marriage licenses even if they do have her signature on the marriage license? >> i don't know exactly what she'll do. but she's made it very clear that she does not plan to violate her conconscience. she's not going to surrender and
give up her first amendment rights. nothing in the constitution says there's any federal interest in marriage. but there's absolutely an interest in protecting people's right to religious liberty. this goes to the heart of the separation of powers, checks and balances and whether or not a court can just make up a law out of thin air. there are many issues. the one thing that i think we ought to agree on is that you shouldn't be putting people like kim davis in jail for heaven sakes. what's going to happen next? where does this end when you have this level of out right discrimination and persecution for someone who genuinely believes in her heart the difference between marriage and something that the supreme court has created. >> governor, it seems le s like is an issue that might come up a
week from tonight at the cnn debate. what are you expecting that night? >> you know better than me. i'll be at the debate. i hope it will come up. i truly do. of all the things we talk about, if we lose our constitutional form of government with separation of powers, clear lines of the authority, the founders, i believe were brilliant. they knew the frailty of man. they knew if you let too much power get in one branch of government within one group of people, it would be disastrous. i think the most important issue in the presidential election is what do we believe the constitution teaches about the separation of powers, the distribution of power? i hope it comes up. >> i predict it will. governor huckabee we look forward to seeing you out there a week from tonight. thank you so much. the european union is unveiling a new plan to help a flood of refugees. they're proposing quotas to provide shelter to thousands of
migrants. australia just announced it will take in 12,000 more refugees from syria and iraq. so imagine being on a plane ready for takeoff when all of a sudden fire breaks out. this happened to more than 100 people on this british airways flight. cnn's dan simon is with us now. what caused this, dan? >> reporter: first of all, the plane caught fire as it began accelerating down the runway. this was the left engine that caught fire. as you can imagine you had passengers scrambling for safety, some of whom were injured as they went down the emergency slide. a terrifying image of the las vegas airport as thick black smoke could be seen pouring out of the boeing 777 just moments after the pilots aborted takeoff. witnesses described a frantic
situation. >> tremendous explosion from behind. >> reporter: the establish airways flight 2276 bound for london tuesday afternoon with 159 passengers and 13 crew members on board. you could see many running from the burning aircraft. authorities determinie ining it the left engine that caught fire. >> i just heard a big thud. i opened up the cover of my window and saw flames on the engine. we suddenly stopped and sat still for about a minute just waiting to hear what to do . >> reporter: the pilots showing their professionalism as the situation unfolds. >> may day, may day. >> heavy fire services are on the way. >> reporter: 14 people were taken to a nearby hospital, thankfully with only minor injuries. fire crews racing to the scene in minutes and quickly putting out the flames.
well, the passengers did spend the night in las vegas. the airline putting them up at a hotel. no word yet when they'll be able to get on another flight. some of them might need to be questioned by investigators. the ntsb is sending a team down to try to determine what happened. stephen colbert making a claim on the smart funny space on his debut, bringing jokes at the expense of the 2016 presidential contenders. gop front runner donald trump a target. watch as colbert mocks the brash billionaire. >> what's more complicated is building a building that's 95 stories tall. >> yes, a border wall could not be simpler. just build a 95 story building, knock it over 10,000 times.
[ applause ]. >> then you keep the mexicans out with a doorman. >> he was eating an oreo like a guilty pleasure. he was talking about the guilty pleasure of covering trump. we're struggling with this in the media. how do we cover the presidential elections and not focus on trump. he kept saying, one more, another bite. eat another cookie. >> we're not allowed to do that. they don't even like it when i drink during a segment. you're on camera. but this is what they're doing at home. >> do people really put a cup within a cup? >> this is my water. this is where the caffeine -- and this is my cup of crazy, which i like to drink from occasionally. >> which you've finished, i see. can you refill the crazy? here's a good segue. what would president donald trump do?
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line. you know, it's living in hell in syria. there's no question about it. they're living in hell. >> he doesn't like the concept of it, but on a humanitarian basis, he has to do it. that's donald trump not referring to going back on fox news, but on dealing with the migrant situation, the crisis going on in europe. some see this as a change of heart because of what he has said about the domestic immigration system. how do you reconcile that? he also made a controversial statement about the black lives matter movement. let's get something to weigh in on all of this who know mr. trump very well on his positions. the vice president of the trump organization. michael cohen. the criticism, one criticism of donald trump is, you know, the way you talk about the blacks, the way you talk about the hispanics and immigrants, you
cannot win those votes. you're saying polls show otherwise. >> they sure do. there's a new poll that came out that shows mr. trump substantially ahead of any other republican ever. 31% with the hispanic vote. we've been saying this going back to the july 17th event where mr. trump announced his candidacy. this is about illegal immigration. >> something else that we've seen in polls while they do say he's ahead, there's a large part, maybe more than 50% of his own party that says trump is not the guy i want as a candidate. how does he move from where he is into the realm of the moderate republicans and then the independents, as many of our viewers are. >> mr. trump is going to be mr. trump. he's going to say what's on his mind and he's going to back it up. again, the polls show that he's
correct. he signed this pledge that in all fairness they never should have had anybody sign the pledge. >> to not run as a third party. >> that is correct. >> why did he do that? >> because it was right for the party. they told him they were going to play fair and he's taking them at their word. >> what if they don't? >> i believe that they will. i believe that mr. trump will end up being the republican nominee. i believe that the support by the american people will force the rnc and others within which to back him. that's part of the pledge. and supposedly, even though i didn't see anybody else -- i mean, mr. trump had a massive press conference. nobody else knows if anybody else even signed it, though i was told that they did, that they agreed to support whoever the republican candidate is. and it's going to be mr. trump and we're going to expect their support. >> a pledge is nonbinding contract. he could break it. is there a chance he could break
it? >> mr. trump keeps his word. i would say there's pretty close to a zero chance. >> you lawyers, michael cohen. you're saying close to zero. you're keeping a little window. >> nothing is 100% certain. i can tell you mr. trump never breaks his word. >> the iran deal today, why is he having an event where he wants to talk about iran in a productive way. it seems like he's catering to a perspective. >> i don't think he's catering to anybody. they asked to come to the event and he ree's not going to turn anybody away. mr. trump is a deal-maker. let's be honest. we talk about this in every show. >> written books about it.
>> art of the deal, right? the iran deal as mr. trump as said is probably the worst deal in the history of this world. and it's one that i believe we're going to regret many years from now. >> but you know that the global consensus, certainly in europe and beyond, is that this was better than no deal. nobody's ever happy when you make a deal with someone who's not your ally. you had russia, china, india saying we're not for these sanctions going forward. we want the commercial opportunities here. it's easy to say i could do better, but all the people at the table, including the iranians said we had to give up things we didn't want to give, but it's better than no deal. >> what did they give up? >> there is monitoring. they have to reduce their stores. >> and we're supposed to believe them because they've been so
honest in the past? >> but you had nothing in the past. >> i don't think we're going to have anything either right now. that's the sad part. when you have the ayatollah turn around 25 years from now and say israel will be wiped off this planet. you have to be true to your allies. you can't just turn around and take a foreign country that we really have not had great relations with and put them ahead of those that we have. it just doesn't make sense. that's mr. trump's point. he's the greatest deal-maker on the planet. this is a lousy deal. when he wins the president, he'll change this deal. he will renegotiate this deal. >> you talked at the situation with migrants. here he wants to find all the illegals to and get rid of them. but now he say this is humanitarian crisis, we've got to do something here. it's terrible.
>> one could turn around and say one is an immediate humanitarian need. the other are individuals who are seeking to come to the united states improperly. they're seeking to just walk through a border and call this place home. >> a window into the fact this is a little bit more of a complex issue than maybe he laid it out as first, that it's not as easy as saying all or none. >> i don't think we really know the extent of the problem. and only until mr. trump becomes the president and gets into the white house wrehere he can lookt the deal and understand the deal and revise the deal in order to make it work. that's what he does and that's what he does best. so "new day" tomorrow 7:00 hour, donald trump joins us live. he says he wants to explain how he is going to put proposals into business. and he wants to discuss his issues directly to you. we invited hillary. we invited jeb bush.
trump is the one who said yes. violent crime is rising in new york as police and their use of stop and frisk. the mayor says those two facts simply aren't related. we get him to explain live ahead. it's so shiny. i know, mommy, but it's time to let the new kitchen get some sleep. ♪ if you want beautiful results, you know where to go. angie's list. everyone can shop for services from highly rated companies, even without a membership.
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big cities across the country seeing a rise in crime so far this year and new york city is no exception. mayor bill de blasio joins us now. he's also rolling out the second year of the universal prek program for all four-year-olds. thanks so much for being on "new day." >> my pleasure, alisyn. >> let's start with crime in the city. yesterday new jersey's governor chris christie said there has been a spike in crime and he blamed you for what he calls lawlessness on the streets. similarly, former police
commissioner ray kelly also blamed you indirectly. he thinks it's your policy of curtailing stop and frisk. let me read to you what he said. he says murders are up. and if you have a propensity to carry a gun and there's a policy to de-emphasize stop and question and frisk, it's only common sense that you'll see more people carrying guns and more crime. what's your response to their complaints? >> they're both wrong, alisyn. look at the statistics. look at the facts. the nypd data that shows crime the down 4% overall compared to last year. last year we had the lowest number of murders in new york city in half a century. it's true we have a few more this year, nine more this year. that's nine too many. i have a lot of faith in the nypd. they're driving crime down more and more. for all the critics who are making up stories, look at the statistics. crime is going down.
i believe it will go down further. >> let's do that. let's look at the numbers. these are from the nypd statistics as of about a week ago. while you're right, overall crime as done down. violent crime, murder, rape, robbery, as assault has actually gone up. there have been 222 murders so far this year. that's an 8% rise. rape has gone up by 5%. robbery has gone up. >> simple facts, as of midnight last night nine is the difference in murders between last year and this year. bill bratton announced safest summer in other 20 years. when you look at all violent crime indicators, the safest summer in 20 years.
i don't want to listen to politicians or folks with an ax to grind who are saying something's happening. it's just not true. we were able to reduce stop and frisk and treat people fairly while bringing crime down. crime is going to go down further because we're adding 1300 new cops to nypd and new training. >> universal pre k for four-year-olds. what has that changed in the city over this past year? >> alisyn, this is incredible day for new york city. for the first time in our history, every child who's four years old can go to full day free prek, any neighborhood, anywhere in the city. 65,000 plus kids will be going to their first day of school. i think it's going to have a huge impact on the lives of these children and families,
really give them tremendous educational opportunities and frame their futures. i think it's going to make our school system better. i speak as a parent. when i saw what it did for my children, it wakes them up to learning. it prepares them at an age when they can learn really in a more powerful way than later in life. we want every child to have that opportunity. >> we see people waiting in line behind you this morning for that initiative. mr. mayor, thank you so much for being on "new day." we look forward to talking to you again. >> thank you. >> tweet us using the hashtag new day cnn. we just heard your get the mayor's take of new york city on the crime spike in new york. he says there's not really a spike. guess who doesn't share his opinion? former new york police commissioner ray kelly.
he's coming on the show to tell you what he sees in the numbers and to tell you about his new book "vigilance" and the message for you in it. just might be the one. to clean the oceans, to start a movement, or lead a country. it may not be obvious yet, but one of these kids is going to change the world. we just need to make sure she has what she needs. welcome to windows 10. the future starts now for all of us.
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players could face charges for blindsiding a referee during a game. new york city mayor bill de blasio fending off claims that crime has spiked during his administration. he says the city is doing better than ever. somebody's not buying it. the city's former police commissioner ray kelly joins us with his own take on the numbers, the reasons behind them and a message for you in a book called "vigilance." a number. but not every insurance company understands the life behind it. those who have served our nation. have earned the very best service in return. ♪ usaa. we know what it means to serve. get an auto insurance quote and see why 92% of our members plan to stay for life.
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so we're really giving you both sides of a very important situation. just moments ago we had new york city mayor bill de blasio on. he says his policies are a function of what's been done, curbing stop and frisk. a critic of that position, former new york city police commissioner ray kelly has a message for you in his new book "vigilance." pleasure to have you here. i want to talk about the book, but i want to give you a chance to defend the murders. the mayor comes on. violent crime, you can slice it a thousand different ways. we all focus on homicides, especially involving a weapon. he says we're doing better. last year is one of the safest years we've ever had in new york city. this year it's up. there's nine for homicide.
he's saying nine more homicide as nine. i mean, come on. it's not good enough but it's certainly no cause for alarm. you see it differently. how? >> those homicide more likely than not are young men of color. that's who we see being killed in the city. i wouldn't dismiss it. murders are up from what they were last year. shootings are up from 2013. crimes of violence, those with the ones that count. i think the whole notion of stop, question and frisk is somehow illegal is simply wrong. it's been around since the common law was developed. it's codified in every state in the union. >> the criticism was you guys were going to too many places where there were men of color and you were the picking them without proper selectivity. >> it was not proven to any
extent in the lawsuit. the judge was removed from that case. the mayor had the opportunity to go forward with the appeal that mayor bloomberg started. he chose not to do it. he ran against the police department in 2013 in his campaign. now he's in love with the police department. >> he can't be at odds with the police. he's had his bad moments, no question about it, vis-a-vis the police perspective. a lot of people who put him into office say they like what he's doing. in that case, the judge said these practices are inproep inappropriate. the city appealed. the mayor didn't want to carry that appeal because he agreed with the decision. you're saying that was a mistake? >> i think it was a mistake. i think overtime it will be shown. i think it's a valuable tool
that cops should have all over america. i think you see the ferguson effect kicking in here and throughout other cities in america. there was an article last week where 30 cities are experiencing increased murder rates across the country. >> what's that mean ferguson effect? >> police are more hesitant to engage. it's now changed somewhat. the police are not doing the sort of energetic enforcement that helped reduce crime and save lives throughout america. >> aren't we seeking a middle where they're confident in what they do and protected in what they do but they're not overzealous? >> absolutely. we've seen the pendulum swinging too far, at least right now.
>> vigilance, beautiful word. how do you apply it? what does this book mean to everybody else? >> vigilance is something we all have to engage in certainly in the post 9/11 world. a lot of the grievances that are being fought over go back 1400 years, so it's not going to change in the short-term. this book is a memoir. i was born here in new york city. it talks about my childhood. talks about policing in the '70s. i was in the department for over 40 years. two terms as a police commissioner. i was in the marine corps in vietnam. i was in haiti. i was on the interpol board as vice president. i did a lot of things. boxing commissioner. >> that i remember. that was a very interesting point in your life. when you started the job to now, everybody changes, everybody grows. what do you think people can get
in here that was the best thing that you've seen happen and the worst thing that you've seen happen? >> i think some of the messages in the book are that proactive policing saves lives. for instance, 9500 fewer murders in the bloomberg administration than the 12 years before. i think the proactive investigations in the area of terrorism save lives. >> proactive means get after people who are suspicious, not necessarily already engaged in criminal behavior. >> it means devoting resources to investigations certainly in the field of terrorism. new york was targeted 16 times during the bloomberg years. none of them came to fruition as a result of good work on the part of the federal government, nypd and sheer luck. the other message is that the mayor is the chief law enforcement officer of virtually any city or town. that's where the tone is set. that's where the message comes. and everyone else follows that tone. i think you see it here in new
york. >> often a difficult position for the commissioner of the nypd to be in because often the feelings of the men and women in blue are different than the reckonings of politicians. >> absolutely. i certainly -- for me, we had tremendous support from mayor bloomberg. he was behind the commissioners, if you will. if you did your job well, he was going to be there for you. not sometimes, but all the time. so it changes with the mayors. >> ray kelly, "vigilance, my life serving america and protecting its empire city." i hope it does well. >> me too. a little girl raises a lot of cash this summer at a lemonade stand. but you won't believe what the money is for. that's the good stuff. it's next.
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. lemonade. literally they set up a stand. they raised more than $44,000. >> what? >> yes. and that's not all. listen to this. >> holy cow. >> match the campaign? yes. barbara carlson grandmother of two students at summit charter school matched it. that's 88. because of the donations they keep pouring in now. see what happens? a total of $110,000 for that school. talk about an a for effort. >> you know how much lemonade
that is? >> this is a beautiful example. thank you chloe and grandma. it's time for "newsroom" and carol costello. good morning. good morning. "newsroom" starts now. good morning. i'm carol costello. thank you so much for joining me. we begin today with hillary clinton speaks out on the iran deal one day after finally apologizing for using a private server while she was secretary of state. these are life pive pictures fr walk. but also urged lawmakers to be, quote, clear-eyed about iran's behavior going forward. she tries to turn the page on the e-mail controversy that has over shadowed her campaign. jeff zeleny joins me now