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tv   New Day  CNN  September 21, 2016 3:00am-4:01am PDT

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s.w.a.t. teams arrive. >> the citizens have a legitimate concern. and their concern shouldn't be taken lightly. >> reporter: the clashes breaking out following the fatal shooting of a black man keith lamont scott. police sale they arrived at an apartment complex looking to serve a warrant to another individual when they >> make some imminent threat tathem and because of that one of the officers fired rounds at the suspect. >> the officer who shot scott is also a black male, according to local reports, now placed on administrative leave. protesters are out in full force questioning when will black lives truly matter. >> a terrorist new jersey, new york, he was taken alive. they say they wanted to question him. because of you wanting to question him, does his life mean more than our black men across the nation? >> that is a sentiment i've seen all over social media. scott's family says he is a
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father of seven. details of this investigation just beginning to come out at this hour and we expected to learn more at a news conference later this morning. alyison. >> thanks, brynn. hundreds gathering last night in front of police headquarters demanding answers after police released video of an officer shooting an unarmed black man who was the father of four. cnn ana cabrera is live in tulsa with more. what have you learned, ana? >> protesters are calling for officer betty shelby to face criminal charges. that depends on the local police criminal investigation but also a federal civil rights probe that has been opened. the department of justice opening its case after seeing video of what happened. police video shows the moments before terence krecher crutche
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and killed. >> he has his hands up for us now. >> reporter: tulsa police officer betty shelby follows with her gun drawn as he walks back towards his suv that stopped in the middle of the road. >> this guy is still walking and following commands. >> reporter: three other officers respond standing between crutcher and the dash cam video. it appears he dropped one of his hands when he gets to his video. but you don't see what he's doing as he is shot. the helicopter is circling around at that moment. >> that looks like a bad dude, too. >> reporter: crutcher falls to the ground. shot and tased. >> there was no gun in the suspect or in the suspect's video. >> reporter: shelby's attorney said she did not know that and ignored multiple commands. police now say the drug pcp was
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found inside of his car. attorneys for the family say they're looking into that, but say no matter what, police mishandled this situation. >> did him being a big, black man play a role in her perceived danger? >> him being a large man. she worked in this part of town for quite some time and, you know, just the week before she was at an all-black high school homecoming football game. she's not afraid of black people. >> shelby is now on paid administrative leave while they say he was reaching in the window of the car when she fired, video of the incident appears to show the driver's window is closed. >> that looks like a bad dude, too. >> that big, bad dude was my twin brother. that big, bad dude was a father. that big, bad dude was a son.
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that big, bad dude was enrolled at tulsa community college. just wanting to make us proud. >> now, the family says officer shelby needs to be held accountable and people all across the nation are joining that call on social media with the #terencecrutcher trending. now, the local police chief has vowed a transparent and thorough investigation saying "justice will be achieved period." alyison, chris. >> let's talk about what we know the impact of these situations both in tulsa and charlotte. we have art roderick and former assistant director at the u.s. marshals office. what is it like down in charlotte? what are you hearing? >> i can't say that individuals were too surprised with the
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reaction of the protesters last night and people just being tired and being fed up and tired of seeing these images on tv. oftentimes when i get on tv my republican commentators they like to quote martin the king. i'll do so this morning when he said a riset the voice of the unheard. and so i think what we saw last night, especially in the discrepancies of the story because neighbors and friends and family all say that keith lamont scott was reading a book waiting on his son to get back from school. we had these discrepancies and people just want their voices heard. they're tired of seeing these images and there is a trust that's eroding between communities here, especially when you look at the crutcher case and you know that the police lied about the incidents of what happened. hopefully there is a clear investigation and i hope that mayor roberts here in charlotte begins to step up and take some leadership. hopefully she'll do that this morning and we figure out what's
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going on. >> i mean, look, that's the whole point. right, art, you need to know what's going on. very often things appear one way and they can change and they can get worse in terms of the wre reckoning of the fact pattern. in tulsa you have this video that is raising questions about the police conduct and also the victim's conduct. charlotte we don't have any but by law they're supposed to have it. they are supposed to have body cameras. we don't have any word in that yet, but makes a big difference in the analysis. >> there is probably a phase in. we are talking a lot of money and cameras are expensive. law enforcement has yet to be trained to make sure they turn on the device each time. i think we saw that in washington, d.c. there is a phase in period. we have to deal with facts here. listen, i've been on both sides of this. i've been investigated in a shooting accident and i've also investigated shooting incidents.
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they are complex investigations. justice is not cut and clean and speedy like we would hope it would be. it takes a long time and sometimes people calling for justice, it it doesn't work out that way in the very end. you have talook at the facts here. i think if we have to take a deep breath and take a step back and let the facts bear this case out. it is going to be investigated. all these shooting incidents become investigated. >> one of the thing you see in tulsa you have a parallel federal investigation. it does seem that the time has passed where you should rely, just for basic optics of transparency, on the same police force and the prosecutors who work with them when they're under the spotlight. it seems like the time has passed to have this be independent. >> i completely agree with you. all incidents should be investigated by the third party. when you look at federal agencies, most of them go to a third party to have the investigation done when they're involved in a shooting incident. that does give transparency to
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the whole issue and i hope that's what's going to happen here. >> bakari, obviously, you're in charlotte, but let's discuss both of these. the tulsa situation is also getting a lot of attention because it's on video and we see the man walking back towards the car. the police are saying they were giving him commands and he wasn't heeding those commands. that doesn't seem to factor in to any of the protest or riots we see after these events. >> i mean, my response is so what. you know, i had these discussions all the time, you know, when you talk about tamir or you have this gentleman right here. why didn't he listen to commands? you know what the penalty is for failure to stop or leaving the scene of a police or just not responding? it's a one-year sentence. it's not death. >> but, bakari, i think there's a difference of a situation of
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prior acts and what happens during it. this guy is a robber on the side. i agree with why you would say that is irrelevant. i'm saying if the man isn't listening, look, it's still per plexing. i don't know why the officers couldn't mean other use of force to stop this guy walking back towards his truck. if it is true he is told get on the ground and all those things you do in those situations, is that relevant? >> i guess it's relevant. and some analysis but at the end of the day i think the result is patently absurd. i mean his death just should not have happened. you can tase him and de-escalate the situation. the fact that this officer wasn't capable of de-escalating this situation and it ended up in a death. his only crime that day was literally, i guess, not following officers commands and having a stalled vehicle in the street. none of that, none of that means
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that he should die. the young lady in the package beforehand when she talks to you and i know this is very sensationalizing and drives many people crazy from the other side, but this is how i feel and this is how many people feel. when you have a terrorist in new york and new jersey who shoots at five officers and somehow is able to survive and actually be alive for questioning but you have this gentleman in tulsa, oklahoma, with his hands up just walking back to his car that ends up dead. that question of the value of black lives is a serious one that we have to discuss. >> it goes to, it's hard to compare the two situations. did you have to use the gun? in a situation like that, was there nothing else that could have been done? i had a cup once say to me, when i'm going to use force, i pretend that's somebody i know. i go to the gun when i would have to go to the gun, even if it's someone i know.
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that's what a situation like this where you have a guy, big guy, not big guy, whoever he is walking towards the truck. why when you have all those officers there isn't something else done before going to lethal force. fair question. >> it is a fair question and we have to listen to the officer's statements and see what they say. i agree with you. de-escalation is the way to go. when i started on this law enforcement career of mine 40 years ago, almost 40 years ago, i had a great training officer who told me, don't take any of this stuff personally. you know, you're supposed to oobey an officer's lawful commands to stop, get down on the ground, whatever the command is. if that was not done here, i agree with you. but let's just take a deep breath, look at the facts and go with what the facts tell us. >> all right. gentlemen, thank you very much for setting the table on this for us. >> chris -- >> yeah, bakari, you have the last word? >> i do have the last word. if i grant her the fact that she
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didn't mean to shoot him or something happened, there is no excuse, absolutely no excuse and it should be a criminal act for the failure to render aid. i thought that was the most telling thing in this video. the fact they left him dying in his own blood and treated him so inhumanity after she was shot and we saw that video after video after video. >> thank you, gentlemen. we'll talk exclusively with the family of terence crutcher. at 8:00, we'll hear from the attorney of the police officer who fired that deadly shot and we'll get that tape from the attorney. alyison. now to the investigation of the terror bombings in new york and new jersey. we're learning much more about the bombing suspect ahmad rahami. give us your latest reporting, evan. >> ahmad khan rahami facing multitle charges for the bomb g
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bombings in new york and new jersey. a criminal complaint that was released yesterday is offering new insight into how the alleged bomber, rahami, carried out this weekend's attaches. what may have motivated him and the potential for bombings that could have been a lot worse. federal investigators say this weekend's bombings were in the works for months. according to a criminal complaint alleged bomber ahmad khan rahami bought the materials. then just days before the attacks, a video shows rahami experimenting with explosives, officials say. the video recovered from a family member's cell phone shows rahami igniting material in a cylindrical container. the bomb that exploded saturday night in new york powerful
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enough to propel this 100-pound dumpster more than 120 feet and shattering windows three stories high and 300 feet from the detonation. 12 fingerprints on the unexploded bomb four blocks away leading authorities to rahami. another key piece of evidence, a handwritten journal found when he was captured in new jersey, which authorities say referenced terrorists, including american-born american cleric and osama bin laden. rahami writing god willing the sounds of the bombs will be heard in the streets. the complaint also references a social media account officials believe to be rahami's showing the suspect favored two videos related to jihad. rahami came on the fbi radar two years ago. u.s. customs telling cnn that they notified the bureau about rahami after he returned from a trip to afghanistan and pakistan in 2014. later that year, the fbi
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investigated a tip alleging the suspect's father was calling him a terrorist. >> what happened? >> he's doing bad. >> he's doing bad? what did he do bad? >> i put him in jail four years ago. >> reporter: his father ultimately retracting that accusation. leading authorities to conclude it was a domestic matter. a friend of the suspect says that rahami and his family have been at odds since he got his girlfriend pregnant in high scal. >> for him, it was his father. it was just tension. it was his part, too. he should have listened more to his father. maybe stayed in school. >> reporter: now, according to a u.s. official ahmad rahami's left the united states before the bombings. she is currently in the united arab emirates where she is cooperating with investigators. >> evan, thanks so much for all that reporting. could these bombings have been prevented?
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our counterterrorism and national security experts will talk about the clues and what people around this would be killer might have known and what they should have done, next. hhi.o. welcome. this is the chevy malibu. it was awarded "most dependable midsize car" by j.d. power. it looks great. wow! what is happening? oh my gosh, it's going up! but the malibu's not the only vehicle that was awarded. this is mind blowing. the chevy camaro, equinox, and silverado hd were awarded most dependable as well. this is extremely impressive. there's so many! doing it once, yea, great job, four times, obviously, they're doing something right. absolutely
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fr federal prosecutors have filed four criminal charges against the man detonating bombs in new york and new jersey. we are now learning new details about how he allegedly gathered components for those bombs and his possible motives. joining us now is former cia terrorism official and jim sciutto. a couple interesting new details in the complaint against this guy. let me read these and what they reveal. he bought his components on ebay. they were shipped to an address, maybe his work address. cell phone video shows the suspect igniting incendiary material in a new jersey backyard maybe as practice. a dry run. journal writings discuss jihad, praise anwar al awlaki, osama
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bin laden. are authorities thinking he acted alone or with help now? >> i asked the yesterday and they don't have evidence of support yet, but they certainly haven't eliminated that possibility. as you look at this, the idea that he blew up two days before the attack in a backyard a pretty loud explosive. this opens the question of, how did someone not hear, see, suspect at that point. so, if it's not active support. did someone know something that they didn't share with authorities. >> they found this journal on as rantings. sorts of described- let me read a portion of it, the sounds of the bombs will be heard on the streets, gun shots to your police, death to your ooppressio oppression. it turns out that his dad
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thought he was more extreme or radicalized and he alerted police and the fbi looked into this. what they didn't talk to rahami himself, why not? >> one of the reasons is you're talking about a criminal complaint here. in the case we're discussing a domestic dispute and fbi goes to talk to the father and father says story changes over time. if you look at this and you have to step back and step back from the case and in every one of these you have to ask one question. forget about the case. 330 million people in this country and every time somebody calls and says there is a domestic dispute, i'm concerned about my son. do you think the fbi can investigate every one of those? >> i get it. but they were investigating him. why not talk to the suspect himself? >> they were not investigating him. that is a step forward from this. they are just responding to a call about a father who is worried about his son. the son traveled. those two facts lead to an
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investigation? i don't think so. >> you get a call that says i think my son is a terrorist -- >> that is not a fact. his story changed. >> at first i think my son may be a terrorist, but he recanted that statement and said, no, he's violent at home, et cetera. >> haez he's violent at home, domestic violence and originally the father says i think my son is a terrorist. you, phil mudd, don't go talk to the son? >> if you're taking a case where dad is worried about violence with his child and multiply it by 50 states in this country you'll talk about investigations that number in the tens of thousands. you can't do that. >> the fbi did not speak to him, but on his return to some of his foreign travel, we know he was taken aside for extra questioning because he was returning from areas in pakistan, for instance, that are taliban yaarea.
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that was put into a database that other authorities could have accessed. >> but got married and went to a relative wedding. >> it's a judgment call. they're making dozens of judge 789 ment calls like this every day and they can't predict the future. it's just a really difficult thing to do. >> the police do wonderful work and the fbi do wonderful work they keep us safe all the time, but just as a lay person, you'd think you'd go and talk to the actual subject of the complaint to see if you think they're violent or you think they're an extremist. the wife, she left a couple days, she left before the attack, we don't know exactly how long before the attack. what do we know about it? >> that looked to be suspicious, but she was planning to return in recent days and we know that u.s. investigators caught up with her in dubai and this was a transa transit point. >> when you talk to the wife of somebody like this how do you
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determine if she knew or didn't know? >> first, imminent threat. is there something out there we need to be aware of today. are there co-conspirators and third is who knew. i don't believe her when she starts to speak. i don't care who she is. i start to match up what she says against what you find, for example, on e-mails, on phone activity, whether she was texting him with him with great greater urgency than the day before. she may be cooperating from day one. you could see charges a month or two down the road because no urgency to determine whether she was a co-conspirator. the act has already happened. >> this is interesting because in some of the recent charges we haven't seen the charges against the spouses, even though some appeared to know something. let's get to chris. hillary clinton is speaking out calling the shooting of an unarmed man in texas untolerable. from the law and order
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we're following breaking news in charlotte. protesters and riots breaking out all over different streets and interstates. fires being lit because of another police shooting. a black man killed by police. they say he was armed. the facts are still early on that and the situation in general. you'll see on your screen what has been taking place ever since word got out. now, what are we hearing from the people who want to be president? donald trump, nothing. from hillary clinton, she was talking a lot about tulsa. she was out there before charlotte happened. in fairness to both. charlotte wasn't on the table yet but she called tulsa unbearable and what is the right way for leaders to deal with something like this? we have seen analyst and presidential candidate madgy hagerman and political anchor errol lewis and david farenhold. we'll come to you especially
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when we start talking about the trump foundation. you have new reporting on that, as well. errol, no good situation when you're getting into racial tension and another shooting and the fact s are light. what are your take on the two responses? >> the two responses will continue as we've seen. as you go back to the convention the framework was really laid. at the democratic convention you can see hillary clinton and put on the stage mothers of the movement. hillary clinton has been frequently commenting on it and playing to the political base. it's an issue that she cares about and been branded with from literally day one of her campaign. for donald trump it has gone in a different direction. they had not just people on stage at the convention but denouncing black lives matter and to the extent he chooses to do that, he will have to do it very carefully or not at all. that explains some of the
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silence. >> let's listen to exactly what hillary clinton said. she responded to one of these police shootings. listen to this. >> this horrible shooting, again. how many times do we have to see this in our country? in tulsa, an unarmed man with his hands in the air. i mean, this is just unbearable and it needs to be intolerable. and, so, you know, maybe i can by speaking directly to white people say, look, this is not who we are. >> so, her tone was more fired up than we often hear her. her words, though, i mean speaking to white people to say this is not who we are. i think white people know, this is not who we are. what did you think about her messaging there politically? >> i think errol is right this comes down in crude politics to a statement both are making. in the case of hillary clinton she needs large margins among
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black voters. she is saying something that is very clearly along racial lines. donald trump has used that to say she is speaking against police officers. she is speaking against you. but donald trump has to be careful when he addresses this. he is going to be in ohio today. which is a state that has very large black communities. he has been making overtures that are supposed to be aimed at black voters. whether they are or not, i think in some cases they are aimed at mull i white voters but he has to be careful because he can't have his numbers too low. we'll see how this balance plays out. >> one more beat on this. you are rightly analyzing this situation in terms of what the politics are. but shouldn't there also be a nod towards the realities of the situation and that playing politics isn't always the right move. this country is in a bad way when these situations come up. it is seen exclusively along racial lines. you'll have people who, you
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know, to awkwardly dub them as blue lives matter, everybody should believe that the blue lives matter, the cops matter. they're keeping us all safe. they will ignore facts and say this person didn't listen. you know there is a cleavage going on here right now. should they tread lightly as politicians before you have everything you need to know. should they say less? >> you're talking about something that is almost utopian seven weeks before an important election like this. there are a number of policy prescriptions that they should be talking about and should be and a number of cultural questions that are lurking in the background and they should address if anybody wants to get around to them. that's not going to happen. realistically, too much on the line. they had opportunities to deal with these issues before. we had civil unrest. you know, 25 years ago in the rodney king case, it was a devastating tragedy. so, yes, they should say less or
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perhaps even nothing at all. better still would be to sort of actually work through these issues as difficult as they are. >> put up money for use of force training and put up money -- >> simple database of these killings. still doesn't exist at the federal level. what you have found about the trump foundation is that they have paid more than $250,000 and crossing the line from charity to business in terms of paying off some lawsuits. isn't that illegal? >> well, the tax law says that if you run a charity, as donald trump does, you can't take the money out of your charity and use it to buy things for yourself or to help your own business. it's called self-dealing and against the law. the people we talk to and the tax experts we talk to about these cases where trump used money out of his charity that his businesses had taken on, these are some of the most
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blatant and classic examples of self-dealing they have ever seen. >> it's complicated because what he did was he used the money from his charity to pay other charities as part of the deal. he didn't pay it to a business or put it in someone's pocket, he paid it to a charity. is that a loophole that avoids the illegality? >> it is not. in this case trump's business were in legal disputes. in one case they faced a lawsuit from a customer and in another case they faced $125,000 in fines. to resolve the legal trouble, the businesses themselves tooked on the responsibility and said we will donate x amount of money to charity. so, instead of having the business donate to charity, they had the donald trump foundation donate to charity. as if donald trump's foundation gave the business his money. >> it's not who they give the money to, but why the money was coming out of the foundation. if the money was coming out to
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benefit trump where he gets the picture of himself or he gets the fine, that's not how the foundation was supposed to be used and it's against the law. >> the foundation is not another pocket of money to give to whoever he wants, it's its own thing. the money has to be used for the foundation. if you're using it to save your business, that's not how it's supposed to work. >> will this have a big impact on the campaign? >> it is exactly what he is accused the clintons of doing. he could answer the questions, they didn't answer a bunch of david's questions he can show what he has given to charity, but he's neglected to do that so far. >> or as we were tweeting this morning, put out the audit lett letter. put out the letter and then we'll know there is really an audit. >> that is just to start with. panel, thank you very much.
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it was the hollywood romance that was supposed to last forever. was it? but angelina jolie and brad pitt are divorcing, chris. what went wrong? >> marriage is hard. >> if these two can't make it, who can? >> we can make it. ...but theyt miss the show. so dad went to the new safelite-dot-com. and in just a few clicks, he scheduled a replacement... ...before the girls even took the stage. safelite-dot-com is the fast, easy way to schedule service anywhere in america! so you don't have to miss a thing. y'all did wonderful! that's another safelite advantage. (girls sing) safelite repair' (girls sing) safelite replace.
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breaking news bragelina is over. the a-list power couple for eight years and married for the last two of them. what went wrong? even catching close friend george clooney by surprise. >> i feel very sorry to hear that. >> she cited irreconcilable differences. it was a decision she made for the health of the family. jolie seeking physical custody of all six of their statement. pitt said "he is very saddened by the divorce." married in 2014 after more than a decade together they rarely
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share the spotlight lately. >> like everybody, we have our challenges but we're fighting to make it great. >> reporter: but spoke out publicly about jolie's multiple surgeries to guard against cancer. >> whatever has to be done to keep the family together and keep the family together as long as possible is going to be done. >> i knew through the surgeries that he was on my side. >> reporter: at the time, angelina was also promoting "by the sea" a movie they starred in together about a troubled marriage. >> if it was close to us at all, we could never make this film. it's because we're actually very, very stable and these aren't our issues. >> reporter: that movie was the couple's second collaboration since 2004's "mr. & mrs. smith" where they first met. while pitt was married to actress jennifer aniston marking the beginning of their 12-year relationship. >> your thoughts, chris cuomo? >> all right. we all know that my baseline on these is, i don't care. i don't.
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i'm sorry. i know that culturally they're relevant. i get it. but i don't care about their marriage. i just don't. i just don't. i'm sorry. i wish their kids well. i wish everybody well. >> i do, too. obviously, the family, right to think about their family. i just like looking at them. i don't need to hear from them, but i like looking at them together. >> too much other stuff to talk about. let their marriage go the way it goes. we have a lot of serious problems in the world but there is also football and we have the bleacher report. did you tell them about the book i gave you this morning?
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of $6,400 in savings on select 2016 journey crossroad models in dealer stock. i'm not sure how much of a real controversy this is but the new england patriots have a problem at quarterback. brady is still on suspension and the guy that came in for him is hurt. it strains my objectivity to care about the patriots, but what do you have? >> that's right, chris. i'm proud of you. brissett his first nfl start. so, brissett relatively unknown to the football fans in college football. he's thrust into the game last sunday. this guy started his career at the university of florida and then transferred to north carolina state. he's been like a journeyman.
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the pats go from quite possibly the greatest quarterback in all time to their backup now to a guy who might not even be on the roster when brady returns from the deflategate. but the patriots are patrioting 2-0 to start the season because coach belichick is all about that action. one thing he is not about is answering the questions about the injuries to his players. >> i'm not a doctor. the medical staff is the medical staff. i coach the people handle the injuries. we have a great deal there. it works out good. >> ask him another question about the injuries. have you seen this, bleacher report fake brady mask traveling around the country while the real tom brady sits at home. super realistic, super creepy. it's definitely on our john berman christmas list but fans
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got a special surprise last sunday when the man behind the mask was wes welker. who's next? what's next? this thing is giving me a creepy, scary dreams at night, alyison being a former bills player who had taplay these guys twice a season. we need no more tom bradys in the world. >> i wish i could unsee that. thanks a lot. >> you're welcome. angry protests last night after the fatal shooting of a black man in north carolina. this comes after an unarmed black man was shot dead in tulsa. we will have an exclusive from the family from the tulsa case, next. thisthe only pick-up50. with a high strength, military-grade, aluminum-alloy body.
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a ground level look at the race in critical battleground states. today pennsylvania where recent polling has hillary clinton in the lead, but the state is still very much in play. miguel marquez is more from the front lines in philly. >> i'm expecting a huge turnout in november and we're going to haveled trump and we're going to make america great, again. >> reporter: pennsylvania republicans counting on enthusiasm. >> you want to knock on that door. i'll knock on 722. >> reporter: in an uphill battle to turn this blue collar state red in november. >> it wasn't won by republicans for the last few presidential elections. we think trump's going to win this state. >> are you going to vote for donald trump? >> probably, it's the only choice. >> reporter: the last time pennsylvania went republican 1988. the latest poll shows clinton ahead in the states, but with exceptionally tight races in ohio and florida. republicans here sense momentum. >> if donald trump wins
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pennsylvania -- >> he wins the presidency. here's why. pennsylvania is more democratic than both florida and ohio. >> thank you. >> reporter: if he wins here, he wins there. trump running strong in rural pennsylvania, but needs support in vote rich philadelphia and its suburbs where a third of the state's voters live. >> you cannot lose the philadelphia suburbs. not only are we talking about a large number of votes, but we're talking about the largest pool of swing voters. >> child care is such a big problem. >> reporter: trump announced his child care initiative appealing to swing voters, women and moderates in those philly suburbs. >> we're going to solve that problem. >> reporter: he and his running mate, mike pence, have already been to the state nine times. >> hello, philly! >> reporter: democrats, too, have descended on the keystone state fighting to keep their electoral votes in their column.
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clinton and tim kaine have been here 11 times and that's not including the democratic convention held here in july. her most powerful surrogate, president obama, made his first solo campaign on behalf of clinton right here in philly. >> i need you to work as hard for hillary as you did for me. >> thank you for coming out to help out with our 2:00 p.m. shift. >> reporter: voter registration in july and august ahead of 2008, a banner year. so far this year, democrats have registered 418,000 new voters to republicans 321,000. for both candidates turnout critical. >> if i'm in the white house young people will always have a seat at any table where any decision is being made. >> reporter: clinton seeking support from younger voters. many still burned out from a primary in which their guy didn't win. jordan tenonbaum was a bernie sanders delegate.
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she said fear of a trump presidency is a bigger motivation than love for clinton. >> it's not an election that it's okay to sit out. you can't protest votes aren't going to do much this election. it's too risky. >> but it's our job to talk to them about why they feel that way and hopefully change that into positive energy. >> how do we make the economy work for everyone? >> reporter: and the ad wars have finally come to pennsylvania. clinton has spent nearly $12 million in the state, her latest ad, focus on jobs s and the economy. >> donald trump's america is secure. >> reporter: donald trump after spending zero through august on tv advertising has spent nearly $3 million on ads focusing on immigration and security. voter registration here ends october 11th with no early voting in pennsylvania. it will be a race to election day. >> important there to note. no early voting in pennsylvania.
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so, they're going to be able to fight all the way through. we'll continue our battleground series tomorrow with a look at ohio. the critical role that the buckeye state is going to play in this election. we have a lot of news. violence and unrest after another deadly police shooting. new details. let's get to it. this is cnn breaking news. good morning, everyone. welcome to "new day" and we begin with breaking news for you. violent protests erupting in charlotte, north carolina, after police shoot and kill a black man who they say had a gun. demonstrators taking to a major interstate as you can see here looting tractor trailers and setting a fire. police deploying tear gas as some damage police cruisers. >> protesters and rioters going on there last night. at least a dozen police officers were hurt. as a result, we're waiting to hear from charlotte officials about the violence. the unrest comes hours after another demonstration. this one in tulsa, oklahoma.
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same reason. police there releasing video, however, no video yet in the charlotte situation. the man that you see on your screen in white, apparently, unarmed, hands over his head keeps making his way back towards his vehicle. why and why did the police have to use deadly force? we have it all covered. let's begin with brynn gingras on the breaking news out of charlotte. >> those dozen police officers hurt and several protesters were injured that unfolded on charlotte streets overnight. that anger spurred by the shooting death of keith lamont scott. the family says the father of seven was not and he was just in his car reading. overnight, violent protests erupting on the streets of charlotte, north carolina. >> hold the police accountable for what they do. >> reporter: several hundred protesters blocking a major highway, looting trucks and setting fireo me


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