tv CNN Newsroom With Poppy Harlow CNN November 7, 2015 4:00pm-5:01pm PST
hange the way you experience tv. top of the hour. i'm poppy harlow live this saturday evening from new york. we now noe sudden noise was heard on the black box recording just before that russian plane broke apart in the sky. egypt says bad weather is slowing down their investigation, and it is too soon to know exactly what brought the plane down. u.s. and british officials have suggested a bomb may have downed it, killing all 224 people on board. american officials keeping a very close eye on the investigation as screenings ramp
up at international airports. this evening our barbara starr sat down for an exclusive one-on-one interview with homeland security secretary jeh johnson. >> reporter: poppy, here at the residential library, an all-day meeting of security intelligence and national security officials. i caught up with the secretary of homeland security, jeh johnson, to ask him why the u.s. government has taken these additional aviation security measures. >> barbara, the investigation of the crash of 9268 is still under way. not all the facts have come in. as the president said, we cannot at this point rule out the possibility of something nefarious. at the same time we have a group out there, isil, that is claiming responsibility for this. so in light of the current circumstances, what admiral
neffiinger and i said we should do is take enhancements to aviation security at foreign airports that are last departure airports with direct flights to the united states. we announced that. we will announce screenings of things in aircraft. we will do examinations and assessments of overseas and continuing to offer our assistance into the investigation. >> what are your concerns about what you see out there about the ability of isis to potentially get a bomb on a plane? whether it's headed for the u.s. or not. but to get a bomb on a plane? >> well, this is why we determined to take precautionary interim steps while this investigation is still ongoing. isil is out there now active in
a lot of different areas. so while this investigation is pending. and because we have this group claiming responsibility, we believe it is significant to do these things on an interim basis and to tell the public that we have done this. we want the public to know our aviation officials are continually evaluating whether more or less is necessary. as part of that continuous evaluation, we announced what we announced yesterday. >> what do you want the american flying public to know right now? how concerned should they be if they're flying overseas or flying back into the united states? what do you want people to know about all of this? >> i want people to know their aviation security security officials working on their
behalf are continuing to look at potential threats and we make adjustments all the time based on what we see, ongoing investigations. what i announced is very much part of that. >> are you satisfied right now, last question, that you have a handle on this current situation? >> well, i'm very satisfied that we are keeping close tabs on this. the steps we announced yesterday are the appropriate steps given that the investigation is still ongoing. they are of interim precautionary nature. i want to continue to stress that. and we are evaluating whether more is necessary. this does not stop. it does not go to sleep. it does not take a break on weekends. it is something we do continuously. given the ongoing investigation, we are particularly focused on
what happened, understanding what happened, and what more we can do in that region. >> here at the reagan library, i've talked to a number of the top officials here today. and they tell me there is growing certainty in government circles that may well have been a bomb that brought down the russian airliner. they are looking at the chatter before the incident and perhaps even more interesting, chatter after the incident. they believe that that chatter from isis in sinai to isis back in syria may have had some very specific references about the airliner, including the possibility there was some sort of timing device attached to a bomb on the plane. still, the investigation continues. poppy? >> barbara, thank you very much for your reporting that exclusive interview with jeh johnson. meantime, marco rubio releasing more of his credit card statements showing 22
months of charges he made on a gop party charge card while serving in the florida state legislature. he said whenever he made any personal charges on that card, he paid for them himself. but his critics said he shouldn't have made personal charges on the card at all. dana bash asked about those statements. >> when are you going to release the credit card information? >> it will be soon. these are old documents. they take time to assemble. i have no problem with that. this was an american express card. if there were personal expenses, i paid them directly to american express at the time. if they were political, the republican party paid them. >> one last question. you obviously knew this was going to potentially be an issue, as especially as you rise in the polls. this was an issue in your senate race. why wait five, six years to release it? why not get it out of the way? >> there is no wrongdoing. these are private documents of the party that were leaked.
i wrote extensively about this. whatever experiences -- >> i know no secret. which is why not just get it out? >> whatever expenses the party paid for are listed in the department of election disclosures. so the documents are not secret. i have no problem releasing it. ultimately it is simple and straightforward. i had an american express card secured with my personal credit. if they were personal, i paid with them directly to american express. if they were political, the republican party paid them. >> chris is on the story for us tonight. chris? >> marco rubio has come under intense fire for charging personal offenses to a florida republican party american express card when he was in the state legislative leadership in tallahassee. just a few hours ago, rubio's presidential campaign issued 22
months previously unreleased american express statements detailing his spending. rubio had the card about four years. he charged about $180,000 during that time, of which 22,000 were personal charges. now, rubio has always insisted for years that he paid for all of those personal charges himself. the newly released statements covered january 2005 and october 2006. where rubio charged about $65,000 total. of which about $7,000 was personal. those personal charges included about $1800 for a hotel and car rental when rubio extended a political trip to las vegas for personal reasons. he has family and relatives that live in the area. he spent $3,800 on pavers when he said he pulled out the wrong card to pay for them. rubio spent about 600 bucks at
an auto tkhreup by one of his top political donors, norman bremen. in all three cases, rubio said he paid american stress for the charges. even with the release of the statements, cnn could not independently clarify which charges were personal and which were business related. poppy, it is not just the amex spending. rubio faced foreclosure on a home he co-owned in tallahassee. he cashed out $70,000 in retirement savings. that likely cost him a bundle in taxes and penalties. and he also splurged on $80,000 boat. critics say those are not the savviest financial decisions. poppy? >> chris frates in washington. chris, thank you. coming up next, the nfl and domestic abuse. the pictures show a horrifying story of a woman battered and
bruised by her boyfriend. the national discussion. up next, one of the team's biggest fans weighs in. but it can also lead to tooth decay and bad breath. that's why there's biotene, available as an oral rinse, toothpaste, spray or gel. biotene can provide soothing relief and it helps keep your mouth healthy too. remember, while your medication is doing you good, a dry mouth isn't. biotene, for people who suffer from a dry mouth. called "squamous non-smallced luncell",er previously treated with platinum-based chemotherapy, it's not every day something this big comes along. a chance to live longer... with opdivo, nivolumab. opdivo is the first and only immunotherapy fda approved based on a clinical trial demonstrating longer life for these patients.
in fact, opdivo significantly increased the chance of living longer versus chemotherapy. opdivo is different. it works with your immune system. opdivo can cause your immune system to attack normal organs and tissues in your body and affect how they work. this may happen any time during or after treatment has ended, and may become serious and lead to death. see your doctor right away if you experience new or worsening cough; chest pain; shortness of breath; diarrhea; severe stomach pain or tenderness; severe nausea or vomiting; loss of appetite; swollen ankles; extreme fatigue; constipation; rash; or muscle or joint pain, as this may keep these problems from becoming more serious. these are not all the possible side effects of opdivo. tell your doctor about all your medical conditions including immune system problems or if you've had an organ transplant, or lung, breathing or liver problems. a chance to live longer. ask your doctor if opdivo is right for you. bristol-myers squibb thanks the patients and physicians who participated in the opdivo clinical trial.
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the owners. when they get busted for beating their wives, fiancees or girlfriends, as long as my guys on my team get caught, you don't say a word at all. goodell has no power. the owners are the ones that employ him. why does he still have a job? it is very clear. because of guys like jerry jones. these owners who say i'll put winning above the domestic abuse and violence of women. >> let's listen. it is important you bring up jerry jones, the famed owner of the cowboys. he sat down on hbo's "real sports." here's what he said. >> we really did our homework and our investigations. and the facts are that he was not convicted. >> he wasn't convicted because the girlfriend didn't show up after he was convicted the first time. >> you could say that. but he might not have been convicted because he didn't do
puppet for the owners. >> you're a huge cowboys fans. >> huge. i'm not going to games. >> are you going to stop helping them get the record ratings? >> i have not gone to one of the cowboys games since the first of this season. i'm not going to any other games. i said that on this show anywhere. i'm not going to buy the paraphernalia. i cannot sit pack and watch
do. you could just do that with a very simple timer or barometric switch. how do you secure an airport? how do you check every worker in an airport? it is herculean task to run every worker through metal detectors, check their bags and the rest of it. i assure you it wasn't being done at sharm el sheikh before this attack. >> bob baer, thank you very much. very scary reality.
>> thanks. swaoefping gears in a major way. donald trump does "snl" with plenty of protesters waiting for him to arrive. paolo sandoval. >> reporter: plenty of protesters on the streets of manhattan. they are calling on nbc to dump trump. that's after the break. ...isn't it time to let the... ...real you shine... ...through? introducing otezla, apremilast. otezla is not an injection, or a cream. it's a pill that treats plaque psoriasis differently. some people who took otezla saw 75% clearer skin after 4 months. and otezla's prescribing information has no requirement for routine lab monitoring. don't take otezla if you are allergic to any of its ingredients. otezla may increase... ...the risk of depression. tell your doctor if you have a history of depression... ...or suicidal thoughts, or if these feelings develop. some people taking otezla reported weight loss.
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not everyone happy that donald trump is hosting "saturday night live" tonight. protesters outside of 304 rock say they will disrupt the show, furious over comments from donald trump about undocumented mexican immigrants. one group offered $5,000 to interrupt live program and called trump a racist. live outside "30 rock" is paolo sandoval. lots and lots, perhaps hundreds of protesters out there. in less than an hour you have the dress rehearsal with donald trump. what are the people saying? >> reporter: organizers here saying there is at least 300 people, according to their estimates. these are individuals is that came here from trump tower. many of them watching here on saturday night.
you typically see large crowds. they go in to witness a dress rehearsal or the actual taping of this new york staple. tonight is a crowd of a different kind as people gather, united in a single voice. many of them down to the hour. they want nbc to dump trump. again, you see this is a crowd that continues to grow. it is not just members of the latino community but really from all over on the world to try to have their voices heard. what is interesting if you ask them, poppy, what they expect tonight, some of them do expect people to tune in. the reality is that donald trump comes with ratings. that's what nbc wants. they are walking a fine line in getting a piece of that but at the same time not alienating the
latino community. >> will someone step up and say racist during the show? >> reporter: producers still hear what they have to say. they are outside the building where donald trump is getting ready. he took to twitter announcing he is already at the "saturday night live" studios here at rockefeller center. he even encouraged followers to tune in. it will be interesting to see what tone nbc will strike tonight. >> polo, thank you very much. we appreciate it. donald trump is not the first politician to take a chance at hosting "snl". but he is doing -- the first to do so in this position as a
front-runner for a major party's nomination. brian has a lot to say about it. >> reporter: hey, poppy. a few more hours before trump is on "snl". he knows what he is doing. but never before has a presidential candidate. >> nice to be here at "saturday night live". i'll be even honest, it is even better for "saturday night live" that i'm here. >> reporter: he is back. donald trump on "snl". this time, instead of promoting his reality tv show -- >> the apprentice. >> reporter: he is promoting his presidential campaign. >> ben carson is a complete is and total loser. >> reporter: late night tv as natural as stump speeches. "snl" cameos are almost a
requirement. >> all anyone wants to talk about is donald trump. >> donald trump? isn't he the one that is like, eh, they're all losers. >> live from new york, it's saturday night! >> everyone remembers sarah palin's debate in 2008. with tina fey. >> and i can see russia from my house. >> who is that? >> one year before, senator barack obama appeared in a halloween sketch. >> may i say you make a lovely bride. >> she's a witch! >> george h.w. bush had a chance to respond about jokes about him. >> i'll have a chance when the time is right. it wouldn't be prudent at this juncture. >> sometimes it can be quite serious. rudy giuliani on "snl"'s first episode after 9/11. >> can we be funny?
>> why start now? >> another famous new yorker, al sharpton, hosted in 2003 while running for president. >> i like to go clubbing. and i do love the ladies. >> the first real front-runner to ever host the show. >> i love what you do. it's great. >> another mile post in the merging of politics and pop culture. . after he hosts the show tonight, he will call in the sunday morning shows to talk about how he did. he will be with jake tapper tomorrow morning at 10:00 a.m. it will be a very interesting television moment. poppy, back to you. >> thank you, brian. i'm sure you will talk about it a lot on your show as well. coming up next, donald trump's "snl" appearance will impact his brand. good, bad. we'll see it tonight live on "snl". that is next. but first, "i'll be me"
about glen campbell's farewell tour. dr. sanjay gupta explains how he is preserving memories. >> every grandfather's dream come true. >> and i was like, oh, no, my heart. >> sandy wishes these moments could last forever. but he knows they will soon disappear. such is the tragic reality of alzheimer's. >> our brains are our being. it is our brain that's controlling our body. and you lose your memory. the pain is a different pain. the pain is the emotional pain. that is maybe why i wrote the
book. i wanted to get my thoughts on paper for my children and grandchildren on how i thought about things. >> sandy showed me his grandpa. on a recent rainy afternoon >> so i wrote here, during your lifetime there will be endless firsts. >> what emerges is a memorable portrait of a caring and quirky dad. >> i would make peanut butter and ham and cheese. they just made crazy sandwiches. >> as his disease progresses, opening each book for sandy is a new joy. a fresh feast of past experiences. >> he remembers the best. ah. when he gets it, it's like yes. little tiny victories of
remembering. >> one, two, three, four. i love you so much. >> all the love that i have for them that i can touch and feel and talk to them. maybe that will make an impact on their lives from their grand pafp pa. they may not have me as i am now but i hope the influence and the time i spend with them is welcome. they have certainly given it back to me multifold every day of their lives. >> dr. sanjay gupta, cnn, reporting.
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and affect how they work. this may happen any time during or after treatment has ended, and may become serious and lead to death. see your doctor right away if you experience new or worsening cough; chest pain; shortness of breath; diarrhea; severe stomach pain or tenderness; severe nausea or vomiting; loss of appetite; swollen ankles; extreme fatigue; constipation; rash; or muscle or joint pain, as this may keep these problems from becoming more serious. these are not all the possible side effects of opdivo. tell your doctor about all your medical conditions including immune system problems or if you've had an organ transplant, or lung, breathing or liver problems. a chance to live longer. ask your doctor if opdivo is right for you. bristol-myers squibb thanks the patients and physicians who participated in the opdivo clinical trial.
brand works. martha, we have seen presidential candidates make cameos on "snl". the last to host was al sharpton. how much does it matter if he does extraordinarily well, flops, or alien ates people. >> it will help if people see him as likable, charming, adult, and mature and able to make fun of himself a bit and pull some of the edge off being bottom bask and aggressive. i think "snl" is a perfect place for him to soften the edges of his brand, move himself into is a slightly different space in the debate stage. on fallon, he did an amazing job. it is no accident that lauren michaels has the fallon/snl connection. i think it is a really great environment for him. i'm sure he will do well. if he's a little tone deaf, it
won't hurt him. it would have to be a really huge gaffe for something to be really disruptive. >> his radio ads he is releasing for the first time. let's play part of one. >> i'll secure our borders and, yes, we will have a wall. you can't have a country without borders. i'll make sure that the second amendment and religious liberties are protected. obama care is a total disaster. it will be repealed and replaced with something much better. if the people of iowa vote for me, you'll never be disappointed. i don't disappoint people. i produce. together we're going to make america great again. >> he is spending about $300,000 on new hampshire, iowa. he's a billionaire he can afford them. it is interesting the strategy, radio not tv. >> it is a great medium. he is a great pitch man.
radio you can take more time. radio is a highly intrusive medium. very immediate. he's not departing from anything he said on the debate stage or any other venue. it is a trump speech condensed. it is a brilliant condensation of his vision of transformation. he is all about setting out an idea we can transform. we can be great. i will do these things for you. we will transform america together. >> personal transformation. dr. ben carson is certainly in the spotlight because of his personal story of divine intervention from his past that he has recounted as a violent past as a child and teenager into a world class neurosurgeon. you have said his campaign is confused and amateur right now.
why? >> he was almost unhinged yesterday trying to battle the incoming about questions about his accuracy and information. he is rolling himself out. the first time he is rolling his brand out. no person is any more vulnerable. a neurosurgeon, who is orderly and everything organized before he walks into an operating room for 20 hours would have the discipline to have a strategy and be strategic about the execution. >> and you feel like this is all over the place? >> it's all over the map. >> i want to play this ad. this is a quick clip of carson's new radio ad. >>. ♪ inspire what do you make of that? >> well, it is a message directed at an audience and packaged in a way that is not a
m message to resonate with the audience, and this is why. it is a message about getting america back on track and returning to the storied past of values and value system that frankly most african-americans didn't benefit from in the early part of the country, and if you listen to ad, he is talking about early on, and we were flooded with people who understood the value of personal responsibility and hard work, and that not the experience of african-americans. >> and that is very interesting analyzing the brand. so nice to have you on. coming up next the conversation with the ceo of deloitte. and she is the first woman who held the job, and she is the first woman who got to the top spot by saying no. that is next. clinically proven to help minimize blood sugar spikes. so you stay steady ahead.
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slowly we are seeing more firsts for women in corporate america. kathy one of the women who is the first to lead one of the largest leading companies and it is deloitte. >> you say that you have broken through the glass creel aieilin you have a very good example about when you said no, and how it turned out to be to your benefit. >> the st. louis office, i don't support them, because i was asked when i was pregnant with my first, second child to move to st. louis for a client, an meanwhile, i had my eyes on a
client that was two miles from my house, and i could feed the baby and go back, and i raised my hand, and i said when they came to me with the st. louis opportunity, and i said, i don't quite think that is right with me, but with the no, i had the yes, what about this big pharmaceutical client two miles from my house, and the male partner turned to me and said, we never would have thought of you for that, a but you are are perfect. this is why i am qualify and three weeks later, e was on that client. >> and you have had women reaching out the you at the firm who are planning to leave b now staying because of you and your story. that is a lot of pressure, but it is a remarkable thing. you said that once you realized that women in the firm were looking at you like a role model, you changed your approach. how so? >> well, one of the things is is that i used to talk about leaving and not because i wanted to go to the lacrosse game of my daughter or son's hockey game,
but i made up an excuse and i said that women are inspired by us, and so whether it is because you want to do something with your kids or work on your health and well-being, but for me, it was again driving a work-life balance that worked for me that it with was not linear. i say i have an 13-year-old daughter going on 30, and a 3-year-old s 30-year-old son going on 3. an so now that they are teenagers, they don't look at me when i walk in, so it is all about being patient, and it is hard, but it is not linear and it is not perfect, and it is -- you can't, ap you know, everybody is talking about having it all. i say that having it all is defined by somebody else, and ki do it all as defined by me and having the young career professionals and especially women and men. and by the way when i talk about going to my daughter's games, men say, i thank you for sharing
that because i didn't think that i could coach my son's team or go to my daughter's ball lay recital. >> and when she has a potential hire she asked this, what is the fortune 500 going to look like in five years from now, and i want to pose that for you from all of the women in the room. what is the fortune 500 going to look like five years from now? >> first of all, amazing. only 6f 11 of the companies are left in the fortune 500. from 20 years, 57% are left. so as we are thinking of the pace of change and the exponentials, i suspect in 10 years, it is go years, it is going to be very different. i don't know which companies are going to be in it, but basically five things to drive whether the company says in or whether a company joins. the first is companies that is the customer centricity and digital is what it all about and
the cop snsume consumers and th experience. that is relentless. company innovation, and evolving, and that is important. the bank's technology comes to the evolution, but companies have to reinvent themselves, a nd you hear about not being disrupted, but being the disruptive, and that is the companies that will survivement playing in the e ecosystem, and no one company can do it alone going forward and so playing in the ecosystem where you are in a competitive-ease and cooperation so you can't do it alone. being a great place to working and that is what the millennials want, and certainly what everybody wants the increased mobility to do it differently, and work is going to be important. and lastly, i really, really hope that there is a lot more women leaders about what i am sure of in ten years is that we
are all going to be printing our shoes out on 3d print es. >> we will see if it happens. kathy englebert thank you. behind me the number is 8.7 million, and this is how many jobs have been added during president obama's term in the white house. friday's monthly job from the labor department shows 271,000 jobs were added in the month of october bringing unemployment down to 5%. we have not seen an unemployment rate that low since before the financial crisis in 2008. what that data shows us is that more americans have moved from part-time to full-time work, but it sis important to note that 21 million americans are long-term unemploy and out of work for more longer than six months making it harder for them to find work. wages and consumer spending are up, which is important for economic growth. this is coming on the heels of last week's gdp report showing that the u.s. economy grew at an anemic 1.5% last quarter.
you can read more about it on cnnmoney.com. >> come up next is "glen campbell, i'll be me." i'm poppy harlow and we will see you back here tomorrow evening. on behalf of eli lilly and company, welcome to the special presentation of "glen campbell i'll be me." for nearly 140 years, lilly has been dedicated to making life better through our medicine. and for the last quarter century, we have been working to discover treatments for alzheimer's disease. we are making progress, but a breakthrough can't come soon enough. tonight, we're proud to partner with cnn to bring you this powerful film.