tv CNN Newsroom With Poppy Harlow CNN September 3, 2016 4:00pm-5:01pm PDT
minority groups, and later for speaking to black communities but not in them, the trump campaign took him directly to detroit today where he attended a service at a predominantly black church. ♪ it was not clear at the outset whether or not trump would address the congregation. but he did, he spoke in words he said were his own and that he said were straight from the heart. listen. >> nothing is more sad than when we sideline young black men with unfulfilled potential, tremendous potential. i met some people this morning that were incredible people, and they're looking for jobs. these are incredible people, young people. our whole country loses out when we're unable to harness the
brilliance and the energy of these folks. we're one nation. and when anyone hurts, we all hurt together, and that's so true, so true. we're all brothers and sisters. and we're all created by the same god. we must love each other and support each other. and we are in this all together. all together. i fully understand that the african-american community has suffered from discrimination and that there are many wrongs that must still be made right. they will be made right. i want to make america prosperous for everyone. i want to make the city the economic envy of the world. we can do that. we can do that again. [ applause ] factories everywhere, new roads and bridges, new schools. especially schools. and new hope. i've been so greatly blessed and
in so many ways with no greater blessing than my family, and a great family. nothing would make me happier and more fulfilled than to use what i have learned in business and in traveling all over the world. i've sort of seen a lot. to bring the wealth and prosperity and opportunity to those who have not had these opportunities before. and that's many, many people in detroit. when i see wages falling, people out of work, i know the hardships this inflicts. and i'm determined to do something about it. i will do something about it. i do get things done. some people have strengths. that's one of my -- i get things done. i'm going to get things done for you. please know this. for any who are hurting, things are going to turn around. tomorrow will be better. it will be much better.
the pastor and i were talking about riding up the street, and we see all those clothes stores and people sitting down on the sidewalk, and no jobs and no activity. we'll get it turned around. we'll get it turned around, pastor. believe me. we're going to win again as a country. and we're going to win again for all of our people. i want to work with you to renew the bonds of trust people sit circumference and the bonds of faith that make our nation strong. america has been lifted out of many of its most difficult hours through the meteorologist of faith and through people like bishop jackson and dr. jackson. so important. people have no idea how important they are. now in these hard times for our country, let us turn again to our christian heritage to lift up the soul of our nation.
i am so deeply grateful to be here today. and it is my prayer that america of tomorrow, and i mean that, that the america of tomorrow will be one of unity, togetherness, and peace. and perhaps we can add the word prosperity, okay? prosperity. >> all right. while donald trump spoke about unity inside, this was the scene outside from protesters. >> no trump! no trump! >> those protesters demanding that trump leave their city. let's talk about all of it with our political panel. trump supporter andre bauer, a former lieutenant governor of south carolina. also with us is basil smykel, former senior aide to clinton while she was a senator.
thank you both for being here. let's begin with this. look, andre, this comes as his poll numbers with african-americans are not strong. he's polling at 2%. clinton is at 87%. he's even polling behind the third party candidates for president. 60 days out or so, is it too late to get enough african-americans on board supporting trump to make a meaningful material difference at all? >> absolutely not. i hear people criticize him because it's too late, because he hadn't been in the communities. they continue to criticize. in the old words of teddy roosevelt, the man in the arena, you have one man out there every day, making multiple stops on the campaign trail, willing to listen to others. and the other campaign, it's a candidate that's in hiding. we need hillary watch. i don't know why you would criticize anybody that's putting themselves out there and trying to get a better understanding of people that are suffering.
it's so great for donald trump that he's making an effort to do an outreach. i'm thankful that he is. i think he's grown a lot as a person. >> basil, does he have a point, that donald trump went, he went to detroit, went to mexico, went to louisiana after the flooded? >> first of all, hillary is not in hiding, i don't know where that narrative came from. to answer your question directly, i never begrudge any candidate, particularly someone running for president of the united states, to go to the african-american community to campaign for their support. it went down as i thought it would. he had a very scripted speech and the community where he spoke listened respectfully. will he engage with the community afterwards, with jobs, with things that are affecting our community disproportionately them number two, can we actually trust him? all the things in his history, going back to the central park five and how he talked about
race at that time, the discriminatory practices of his business, can he give african-americans the opportunity to trust him again? i don't think he can do that, and i don't think that can happen two months from election day. he had every opportunity to do that a year ago. and he's doing it now? >> he's in a primary, basil. >> that doesn't preclude him from going to visit black voters. >> what's your point with that? >> there's a multitude of different populations. he was in a 16-way primary. he worked his way through a primary. >> which means to me it's more calculated than honest and sincere. >> it's amazing to criticize one candidate when the other candidate's doing nothing. i'm baffled how -- >> she's got a record in the black community. >> i could go through that record pretty good. >> i want you both to listen to what the democratic mayor of detroit said to me last hour.
let's play that. >> the reaction is, when are you going to give us a solution? anybody can say that in cities in this country, we have too much poverty, we have too much crime, and the schools are in bad shape. everybody knows that. what are you going to do about it? and still, we have not heard. i was hoping today that donald trump would not just describe the problem, that he would offer some solutions. and if you want to be sincere, tell us specifically what you're going to do. and that's what we're still waiting for. >> andre, to you, that comes from the democratic mayor, a hillary clinton supporter. he says clinton has offered a number of specifics. he didn't hear those from trump. would you like to see your candidate put those specificatispecifics out there, i'll do x, y, and z? >> he has. he said school choice.
>> just to be clear, he hasn't talked about those solutions as they relate to detroit in particular. >> not directly to just detroit. he's talked more broadly to empower so many communities that are suffering. he also said, i'm coming here to listen, i want to hear your concerns. you hear democrats criticizing him. i saw a small crowd outside the church, it didn't look like even that big a crowd. you've got a candidate making an effort to hear concerns, to give solutions, to talk about putting a businessperson in there that can help create jobs, help create a better economic environment, to create things like school choice opportunities, where they don't have to go to a failing school, they can go to a school that empowers them to improve their lives, not being held down, by the government saying we're going to take care of you and prop you up, but not the vision to get yourself in a better solution. >> basil, let's get to that.
i've been covering detroit and i've seen the deterioration of the school system. they were literally running out of money this year to pay their teachers. when you look at the history, and the mayor even said, look, the city has run into hard times on the watch of democrats. you've had democrats mayors in detroit since 1962. the city went bankrupt on the watch of democrats leading the city. does trump have a point when he says try me, what do you have to lose? >> we have a lot to lose. we've seen why we have a lot to lose. to address your point more directly, there are two things that i think we should pay close attention to. number one, that even as donald trump runs as a republican, he has yet to criticize his republican colleagues for the role that they have played in how cities have been damaged, how schools have been damaged in our communities. and i think that's a very important point that donald trump has yet to address head on. the second point i would make is that the community, the african-american community, and i'm not an arbiter for what is black and what isn't in the
african-american community, but from a political standpoint, there are nuances in the community that he has yet to prove to me and to others that he actually understands. because we can talk about failing schools and crime, because those are statistics that i think republicans like to pull up about black people. but they don't talk about how those making over $75,000 have doubled in the last 40 years, those making over 100,000 quadrupled over the last 40 years. there are nuances in the community where you actually have to go in and learn and work. my question is, two months from the election, why is he doing this just now? >> that begs the question, andre, two of my guests tonight, trump supporters, say he needs to hold a town hall with african-american voters and really double down on this. do you as a trump supporter -- is that what you would like to see? how does he further his outreach effectively? >> look, i'm not here to tell him how to run his campaign. what i'm seeing is someone making a conscious effort to
say, i'm going to work with you, i think you need federal funds to help get you out of the ditch. at least you have a businessperson, not a government bureaucrat that's been saying the same thing for 40 years. >> you're advocating for more federal spending in the state, not what you would expect from a republican. >> i'm not advocating, i'm telling you what donald trump actually said. if it's improving schools, empowering people, trade schools, giving them an opportunity to become stewards and taxpayers and people that add to the community, in the end that builds into the whole system that funds of the government. we don't want people that are continually going to have to be dependent on the government. we want people that we can empower. >> what do you say to those who look at detroit and say democrats have failed the city? what would you say? >> look, i would say that detroit has had a problem that
goes well beyond just the politics of a democrat being in office. it's also about republican governors. it's also about the fact that the business community, you know, african-americans in the business community there and in other places have had trouble. we have to do more, and "we" meaning sort of all of us, and particularly our candidates, have to do more to do things like additional job training, apprenticeship programs. those are things that actually hillary clinton is talking about, retraining workers. >> he's been in leadership and it hasn't happened. >> what's fascinate to go see, guys, is a lot of private sector businesses, a lot of big corporations have gone and poured a lot into detroit to do exactly that sort of job training. final thought to you, andre. >> again, you've got somebody out there working it. the other person is over in montauk sipping mint juleps with bon jovi. >> that's unfair.
>> hold on, andre. >> he's listening and trying to -- >> andre, you said hillary clinton is until the hamptons. i don't know that she's in the hamptons right now. donald trump lives on fifth avenue. >> three miles from harlem, where he hasn't been, by the way. >> you've got one candidate going to the places they said he wouldn't go, and the other candidate, you can't find them. >> you cannot convince me -- you will not be able to convince me that hillary clinton is afraid to go any place that donald trump would go. >> she refuses to take questions. >> it has been 273 days since she held a press conference. thanks, guys. coming up, dr. ben carson says trump is, quote, anxious to get started and knows exactly where to begin. you'll hear that, next.
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now supporter dr. ben carson, a part of detroit that carson said is not prospering. he spoke to our jeremy diamond this morning. listen. >> he had an opportunity to speak with several people. more importantly, he had an opportunity to see, you know, some of the parts of the city that are not prospering. and a chance to talk to some of those people, as well as at the church. and i think it just fortifies, you know, every time i've talked to him about detroit and about the problems in the inner city, he gets very, very animated. he's very anxious to do something about it. >> what is his plan exactly, to address crime in inner cities? i've heard him on the stump, he talks about bringing jobs back and stuff, but it doesn't seem like there's enough concrete specifics. >> there's not one specific thing. it's a host of things. for instance, using the trillions of dollars that are overseas, repatriating that
money, incentivising it to come back, and then using a portion of it, because the stipulation would be, we're not going to tax you but 10% of it has to be used, enterprise zones, to create jobs for people who are unemployed, underemployed, on welfare. what that does is twofold. it would be the biggest stimulus package since fdr's new deal. number two, it gets businesses and corporations once again interested in reaching out to the communities and helping people in the communities, which is what they used to do before the government took over it. the government has plenty on its hands without doing things that we the people should be doing for each other. >> so it seems like what you have, what donald trump has is an economic plan for the country. is there something specific that he needs to do to address the problems that are very different in the inner cities of america that's more than just stimulating economic growth in the country? >> a large part of the problem
is economics. you know, it's like in a marriage. what are the two things that make marriages go bad? economics and sex. we'll take the sex out of it. but economics, you know, it's the same kind of thing for a society. when things become tense economically, it creates a lot of the problems that don't need to be there. and, you know, you look at a city like detroit, which was once a hub of innovation, and entrepreneurial risk-taking and capital investment and you look at what's happened to it because of the enormous number of regulations that stifle that creativity. and that's not helpful to us as a nation. we americans have always been creative people. that can-do attitude. we don't want to trade that for the "what can you do for me" attitude, because that always runs out. all the societies that have gone that way end up looking the same way. a small group of elites at the
top who control everything, a rapidly diminishing middle class, and a vastly expanded dependent class. we don't need that. >> when trump talks about poverty and crime in the inner cities, he describes a world in which you can walk out the door and get shot. his answer is bringing more police into the communities. is that enough? >> that's one of the things you've heard. but the thing that you haven't maybe concentrated on is him talking about providing the right kind of education and educational choices for people, because that changes the trajectory in their lives. you haven't yet heard him talking about what kind of things we need to do for young men. they've grown up in homes with no father figure. that creates problems because people don't learn how to react appropriately to authority.
and the first authority figure they meet is a policeman or someone who's badder than they are. in either case, it don't work out well. frequently they never really had a chance. we need policies that bring families together. >> dr. ben carson speaking there with our jeremy diamond. all right. on monday night here, labor day, 8:00 p.m. eastern, a cnn special report takes an in-depth look at the lives of the two major candidates for president, hillary clinton and donald trump. here's a sneak peek. >> i accept your nomination. >> for the presidency of the united states. >> the essential hillary clinton. >> we are stronger together in charting a course toward the future. >> the essential donald trump. >> i love you. and we will make america great again. >> all on one blockbuster night. clinton has been called the most famous person no one knows. >> i never understand that. it's so clear to me who my
mother is. she never forgets who she's fighting for. and she's fighting first and foremost for children and for families. >> trump has a passion for business and the spotlight. >> no one can outwork him. no one has more energy than him. >> he's always said to us, find what you're passionate about and pursue it with your full heart. >> they're the stories from the people who know them best. a cnn special report. hillary clinton at 8:00. donald trump at 10:00. cnn. labor day. tidy cats is the cure. with new guaranteed tidylock protection, you won't have to face one more stank face. tidy cats. every home, every cat. there's a tidy cats for that. get between you and life's dobeautiful moments.llergens flonase gives you more complete allergy relief. most allergy pills only control one inflammatory substance. flonase controls 6. and six is greater than one. flonase changes everything. ♪
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>> reporter: amid the idealic beauty of oahu, in a private home, sits one of the witnesses connected to a mysterious spiritual group to which this man was belonged. >> i gave 25 years of my life. >> reporter: his former group is a subject of the film airing on cnn called "holy hell." it offers a decades-long look at a spiritual community that went from los angeles to austin, texas, and now thrives with more than 100 followers in hawaii, led by an eccentric and charismatic guru who is often seen throughout the documentary wearing nothing about speedos. his face, former followers say, distorted by apparent plastic surgery and surrounded by adoring followers. >> we call it a cult. that's the best word to describe
it. they would say we're not a cult, we're just waking up. >> reporter: but without a doubt, for you it is? >> it's a totally a cult. >> god is revealed to you in his purest form. >> reporter: followers saw an enlightened being, giving them his time and money. but several of the ex-members say he abused male members of the group. >> you always say yes to the master. the master is the light, is the one who is bringing the experience of god here. >> reporter: he hasn't had any criminal charges filed against him that we can find. >> they're well aware of how to stay within the law. police will say, we don't have any evidence to go on. >> reporter: is the group hiding? >> no.
>> reporter: this man says he left the group a year ago but remains close friends with the leader. he says he's afraid of the backlash from the film. he calls the leader a benevolent guru. >> he taught me how to love myself, how to love other people. he allowed me to be loved by other people. >> reporter: in your personal experience today, do you believe he is a predator? >> no, not even close. >> these are like long term relationships. >> reporter: is it possible they gave up their power and then he ate it up and manipulated them? >> you're asking me if it's possible. i don't feel that people should believe that they don't have a choice. you always have a choice. >> this idea that there can even be consent in that environment is ludicrous. the power different shall is so great. >> reporter: cnn requested an interview with the leader. he declined to speak on camera,
choosing to remain secluded. >> i lost my identity for the longest time. to me, that's why the menace needs to stop. >> reporter: people currently within the group maintain the sexual relationships were consensual, between adults. the leader sent us a written comment calling the film devastating and heartbreaking for him. he writes, quote, "holy hell" is not a documentary, rather it is a work of fiction designed to create drama, fear, and persecution, knowing that is what sells. if any of my actions were a catalyst for their dis-harmony, i am truly sorry. kyung lah, cnn, los angeles. >> it airs right here on cnn in 30 minutes. next, more questions for hillary clinton as the fbi report on her e-mail server is released. what does it mean for her campaign going forward? we'll dig into the legal aspects, next. ns,
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i do not recall. hillary clinton gave that answer or a form of that answer at least 39 times during her interview with the fbi about her use of a private e-mail server. donald trump quick to pounce. >> when you look at what they've done with respect to this fbi notes, where she didn't know what the letter "c" was, that's a lie, unless she's not an intelligent person. that's a total lie. >> what do the newly released documents show us? our joe johns reports. >> reporter: the fbi's report on the investigation into her private e-mail server reveals there's a lot that she says she can't remember when interviewed by agents. there were 39 things they said
she did not recall or remember according to their notes on the interview, the documents providing insights into why the fbi did not recommend charged clinton. >> although we did not find clear evidence that secretary clinton or her colleagues intended to violate laws regarding classification, there is evidence that they were extremely careless in the handling of highly classified information. >> reporter: in her more than three-hour interview with the fbi, she could not recall training related to the handing of classified information. she said she relied on her aides to use their judgment when e-mailing her and could not recall anyone raising concerns about information sent to her private account. she also said she did not know that a "c" marking on a document meant that it was classified, and even asked interviewing agents for clarification. some of the classified e-mails that caused the most trouble for clinton discuss the cia's covert drone program, which should never be discussed on any
unclassified e-mail systems. the report says clinton stated deliberation over a future drone strike did not give her concern about classification. one of the things she seemed conclusive about was her motivation. she told the fbi she used her personal e-mail server for convenience and not to evade freedom of information laws. attorney general loretta lynch followed the fbi's recommendation and passed on prosecuting clinton, who eventually admitted using a private e-mail server was a mistake. >> i would certainly not do that again. that is go that at the time, as even director comey said, seemed like a convenience, but it was the wrong choice. >> reporter: donald trump wasted no time seizing on the release, saying, quote, hillary clinton's answers to the fbi about her private e-mail server defy belief. i was absolutely shocked to see that her answers to the fbi stood in direct contradiction to what she told the american
people. >> joe johns reporting. and now that the details of hillary clinton's fbi interview about that private e-mail server have been released, what if anything does this change? what does it mean for the candidate, what does it mean for her campaign? cnn legal analyst danny salve s joins me. she said at least 39 times she does not recall when the fbi asked her. as a lawyer, what do you make of that? what do you think of that 39 times? >> well, i have looked at the 302. it's entirely possible that while the fbi agents were showing her document after document, it is possible that she simply doesn't recall the circumstances under which a particular e-mail on a certain day was sent and the surrounding facts. so that may be what we're seeing. it could also be the advice of counsel. you really can't tell from the
fbi 302, which is a summary of an interview. it's not a verbatim interview, it never is. that's really the information we have to go on, because it wasn't recorded. >> i think that's such an important point. the 302, these forms, are a summary, summary notes that one of the fbi agents took during the 3 1/2 hour meeting, not verbatim, because it wasn't recorded. that begs the question, why was it not recorded? you would think that would just be standard procedure. >> in fact you would be surprised, it's only been about two years since the department of justice made it its new policy to generally record interviews with persons in custody. now, it's not a hard rule, but it's a preference. and you should add, of course, that hillary clinton was not in custody in the traditional sense of custody. so there was no requirement to record it. but it does surprise many people as a criminal defense attorney,
we've long complained that the fbi -- it would benefit everybody if they simply recorded all their interviews. but then again, to be fair on the other side, from a law enforcement perspective, law enforcement argues that if you record interviews, it destroys building rapport with a witness, and it can impede the overall investigation. so, you know, there's merit on both sides of the argument. but people are surprised to find the federal doj's policy has only been for about two years, a new policy to record these kinds of interviews. >> danny, as secretary of state, while clinton was secretary of state, an e-mail went out, you know, under her name, whether she herself sent it or someone else, went out under her name telling state department employees not to use private e-mail accounts, just to use the government account that they're given. does that change anything legally? is it just really bad optics? >> it's probably bad optics.
but at this stage, the documents that were released friday, we know on the criminal side, the department of justice will not be prosecuting. this is unusual because for most of the defendants out there or would-be defendants, they don't get a press conference telling them hey, we, the federal government, are not going to prosecute you. instead suspects have to wait it out until the end of the statute of limitations. so we know there's probably no criminal case here. but it remains to be seen whether civil law was violated in the form of the federal records act, which is generally a law that requires preservation of government documents for posterity. >> right. and we know that thousands of her e-mails were deleted by an unnamed person, according to the documents that have been released. but again, the federal records act, if indeed it was violated, not a criminal offense, but there could be civil charges there. danny savalas, thank you very much, important perspective, joining us tonight. coming up, president obama
holding talks with the president of turkey on the sidelines of the g-20 summit. this will be their first face-to-face since that failed coup in turkey to overthrow president erdogan. our fareed zakaria asks the president whether he's concerned about the instability in such important nato ally right now. >> we haven't seen a diminishing effect on our security relations. turkey continues to be a strong nato ally. they are working with us to defeat isil. and are an important partner on a whole range of security issues in the region. but no doubt, what is true is that they've gone through a political and civil earthquake
in their country, and they have to rebuild. and how they build is going to be important. what we want to do is indicate to them the degree to which we support the turkish people. but like any good friend, we want to give them honest feedback if we think the steps they're taking are going to be contrary to their long term interests and our partnership. >> you can see fareed's entire interview of president obama tomorrow morning at 10:00 a.m. eastern for a special edition of "fareed zakaria gps." coming up, a black eyed peas favorite. mr. brady, we've been expecting you.
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think about that number for a minute. that's how many people have been murdered in chicago so far this year alone. it is just under chicago's total murders in all of 2015 and it's only september. in august of this year, 90 people were killed in the city. the rampant violence in chicago and around the world convinced the black eyed peas to reunite for a remix of their 2003 hit song "where is the love," as part of a star-studded campaign to stop violence, especially gun violence, and hate. look. ♪ people living like they ain't gone none ♪ ♪ distracted by the trauma and the drama ♪
♪ where is the love >> the video features famous faces from puff daddy to mary blige to many others. it show cases relatives of shooting victims like alton sterling. money raised from the song will go to the i.m. angel foundation that focuses on educational programs for kids most in need. earlier tonight i spoke with three members of the peas. listen. >> all the proceeds go to education. i have an afterschool program in east los angeles. i've started it about six years ago with lorraine jobs, where we get kids on track to go to college. we get them in programs on
computer science, send them to china to learn cantonese. we had our first class that graduated. 100% of our students went off to four-year college. >> thank you. i'm glad that you said that it was one of your favorite songs. when we recorded it in 2003, it was on the heels of 9/11. so many questions we were asking amongst each other. one of the main questions was where is the love. so 13 years later, we joined forces with a lot of great people, not just celebrities but also clergymen, councilmembers, community members, people that lost family members. the whole thing was how do we give back and show the love that we have for humanity. i'm really glad that we're able to strike a chord again with this 2016 revision of the song. >> will, to you, you guys partnered with a mapping company and a data company, and what it
found, absolutely fascinated me in terms of the cities and parts of cities facing the most gun violence. what was the net result of that? >> so the net result is really to just make people remember and pay attention to how these cities are configured. brentwood, where i went to elementary school, a kid got $11,000 for their education. the neighborhood that i live in, a guy who wants to stay there got $4,000 for education. just to see how much money we spend on, you know, education versus incarceration is absurd, because it's those same kids that had the low if only we had protected them and gave them proper and equal education at an early age, they wouldn't have ended up in jail. >> you know, we're just asking
everyone to participate and break the cycle and do your part in spreading love, communication before striking. it is about really having a dialogue and communicating with the officers and civilians, and we just really need to spread love in our daily lives. >> my thanks to the peas for joining me. you can find out a lot more about the charities that they're working with at whereisthelove.com. a boat capsizes off the coast of florida. a 2-year-old girl missing. hear the remarkable story of how first responders saved her life. with travelocity, get help through social media 24/7. travelocity® wander wisely™
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a heart-stopping 45 minutes off the coast of florida after a family's boat capsizes. the parents and one child find safety, but they're unable to find their 2-year-old daughter. officers rush to the scene and went beyond the call of duty to rescue her. our nick valencia has their story. >> reporter: it's friday night near cocoa beach, florida, and a family is in trouble. police infrared video shows the parents standing on their capsized boats minutes before they hit a guide wire in the water causing their boat to flip. their 7-month-old baby charlotte is safe in mom's arms, but their 2-year-old daughter kennedy is nowhere in sight. >> i'm in the river. my boat crashed and i have a still in the water. >> reporter: these three police officers got the call. matthew rush is the first one on the scene.
>> the first thing that goes through your mind is it's not going to be good. >> reporter: he strips his uniform, jumps from a pier into the water, and goes to find the missing baby. >> we're looking. we're finding debris. >> reporter: the desperate search lasts for nearly an hour. officers make multiple dives searching for kennedy. >> i'm not expecting a good outcome of this. i'm preparing to find a 2-year-old that may not be in good shape. >> reporter: and just when hope begins to fade -- >> i head right up to the boat. i listen for a second and i heard her make a noise. it was more like a whimper or soft cry. >> reporter: officer rush dives in one more time. >> and the next thing i see is just this child exploding up out of the water from the pressure of being pulled up with the life jacket on. >> reporter: baby kennedy survives in a life jacket floating under the boat for 45 minutes. she survives with only minor cuts and bruises. her parents call it a miracle.
>> these girls are our world. without one of them, we just didn't know what we would do. we can't thank them enough. >> it's what we do. it's another day at cocoa pd. wendy's only serves fresh beef from ranches close by. so we don't have to freeze it. add six strips of thick, applewood smoked bacon. and wendy's baconator isn't just different, it's deliciously different. (man) honey, what's a word for "large blaze"? (wife] fire. [man] thirteen letters. [wife] fire. [man] thirteen letters. [wife] really big fire! [burke] conflagration.seen it. covered it. we know a thing or two because we've seen a thing or two. ♪ we are farmers. bum-pa-dum, bum-bum-bum-bum ♪ introduces new, easy-to-swallow tablets. so now, there are more ways, for more people... to experience... complete protection from frequent heartburn. nexium 24hr. the easy-to-swallow tablet is here. always has to be who sat your desk? phone now, with one talk from verizon...
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a heart-breaking end tonight to a 27-year-old mystery. a minnesota sheriff saying tonight that the remains of jacob wetterling have been found. he was only 11 years old when he was kidnapped at gunpoint in minnesota in 1989. he had been riding his bike home with a friend and his brother. his mother tells us our hearts are broken. there are no words. after jacob's abduction, his parents formed the jacob wetterling resource center to end all forms of child abuse. today in a statement the center said this. we are in deep grief.
we didn't want jacob's story to end this way. in this moment of pain and shock, we go back to the beginning. the wetterlings has a choice to walk into bitterness and anger or to walk into a light of hope. their choice changed the world. i'm poppy harlow in new york. i'll see you back here tomorrow. good night. okay. i am rolling. >> my name is will. i always wanted to know why am i here. what is the point.