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tv   Anthony Bourdain Parts Unknown  CNN  January 6, 2017 11:00pm-12:01am PST

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-- captions by vitac -- and a very good day to you wherever you're joining us. i'm richard quest in new york. >> and i'm george howell in atlanta. we continue following the breaking news, the deadly shooting at the airport in ft. lauderdale, florida. >> investigators are learning more about the gunman. he killed five people and wounded eight. sources say he entered a bathroom and started shooting when he came out, sending crowds running. the police have now identified the suspect as 26-year-old esteban santiago. he's now being questioned in custody. the fbi says santiago visited their office in alaska, saying he was hearing voices telling him to watch isis videos. he underwent a mental health
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evaluation shortly thereafter. nothing barred him from traveling to florida or apparently from owning a gun. authorities say terrorism could have been a motivating factor. >> with these types of incidents as horrific ago they are, we are looking at all avenues, and we will be pursuing every angle to try to determine the motive behind this attack. and any associates, any connections, communication, everything that you can imagine, i assure you, we are pursuing every possible lead. >> are now one theory investigators were looking into is that santiago was angry after an altercation with another traveler on his flight. but that seems to be being rubbish this evening. delta airlines officials say they've spoken to the crew and the passengers and there was no such altercation. >> the investigation certainly continuing. the vice president elect mike pence spoke with florida's
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boef governor a few times after the shooting and says this was a heart-breaking loss of life. >> the hearts of every american are in ft. lauderdale tonight. the president-elect and i send our thoughts and prayers to the victims of this attack, to their families, to the courageous first responders, and to all the citizens of the ft. lauderdale area. it's a very challenging time. >> so let's talk about that scene at the airport. what would you have done? i mean, this was a scene of horror, fear and confusion. people running for their lives. our randi kaye takes us through the timeline of events as we hear from the witnesses who were there. >> gunfire going off in the terminal. >> reporter: it's just before 1 kw1:00 p.m. when a gunman opens fire at ft. lauderdale-hollywood
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airport. he's inside baggage claim at terminal two. >> he was shooting people down on the ground, too. >> reporter: he says they tried to help the victims. >> my wife took a sweater from my mother-in-law and applied direct pressure to the gentleman who was right next to us. he'd been shot in the head. all the people seemed to be shot in the head. we checked the man next to him, had no vital signs. he was gone. >> reporter: another witness tells cnn his plane had just landed and some victims are his fellow passengers. >> all of a sudden everybody started running. i grabbed our kids, and we took off running down the ramp. the flight attendant let us onto the tarmac, we hid behind some baggage cars. >> reporter: all passengers are evacuated. they run to the tarmac in search of safety. authorities quickly zero in on the suspect. >> we have the shooter in
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custody. he's unharmed. no law enforcement fired any shots. >> reporter: apprehended, but not before these horrifying moments. by now, it's 1:43 p.m. and the broward county sheriff's office tweets that multiple people are dead. some lucky enough to be alive are left bleeding. someone posted video of this passenger being treated on the sidewalk. by 2:00 p.m. the official count is three dead. minutes later, it's up to five dead. at least eight are injured. by mid afternoon florida's senior senator says the tsa has told him who did this. >> the shooter is esteban santiago. he had a military i.d. we don't know if that is an accurate i.d. or if it is a current i.d. >> reporter: but it's not over. about 2:20 p.m. word of more gunfire. police are seen scrambling on
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the tarmac and near the parking garage. once again, passengers spill onto the tarmac. others duck behind parked cars. >> everybody just sprinted outside again. and so we just ran out again. i honestly don't know what's happening. >> reporter: at 2:33 p.m., a tweet from the tsa, active shooter at fll, shelter in place, airport closed. sniper teams are put on alert. >> we have a variety of s.w.a.t. teams out clearing the entire airport. >> reporter: no other gunman is found. >> at this point, it looks like he acted alone. there's no second active shooter. >> reporter: authorities won't say if he was targeting someone on an arriving flight or if he's cooperating. randi kaye, cnn, new york. >> now officials say the suspect carried the firearm and his ammunition in his checked baggage and did so and it was all perfectly legal, above board
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and properly organized. this may prompt airlines to reconsider their policies on passengers traveling with checked weapons. we look at how he made his way into the terminal. >> this is the ft. lauderdale airport, and based on everything we have heard about his travel plans, after leaving alaska, laying over in minneapolis and arriving in ft. lauderdale, this is where he would arrive, gate five. it's one ligright back in this area. people say that the walk from here down to the baggage area would be about 50 or 60 yards, if he traveled the same way thtw you would expect someone to normally do. it would be like down to the escalator down here and down to the baggage area. the baggage area is all in here. that is where he would have
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retrieved the bag with the gun in it if the witness accounts are correct. people talk about him going into a restroom. there's one here and one right over here, if that were the case, he could have come in and come back out firing roughly about 45 minutes after his plane touched down. and we do know that some of the victims were right in this area. what about this business of taking a gun on a plane? as a civilian you cannot do it in a carryon bag, but you can do it in a checked bag. you must tell the airline that you are carrying a firearm. it must be unloaded. you can't have nischelany shelle chamber. it must be in a locking, hard-shell case, and only you can have the key and the combination. you can't have a whole lot of people with that information. and lastly, if you are carrying ammunition, that also has to be locked up. many gun owners will actually lock it in with the gun itself. >> tom foreman reporting for us
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there. now retired fbi agent steve moore joins me now from los angeles. we can pass this anyway we wish. but i'm curious. what, for you, as an expert, is the most troubling aspect of all of this? >> for me personally, the troubling aspect is that he had contact with law enforcement and mental health professionals, and he got a pass somehow. the army also knew that there were problems there. i'm, i'm wondering how so many agencies saw him and didn't do anything about him. there, it's almost as if every agency knew a little bit about it, but nobody put the pieces of the puzzle together. >> now you shouldn't be surprised about that. that is the story of many, whether it's lone or organized attacks.
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we saw it in paris. we saw it in brussels. we've seen it more recently in turkey. everybody knows a little bit of something, and nobody puts it together. another good example of course, certainly, was germany, where the truck went into the christmas market. >> right. and i think that's going to be the revolution that happens in counter terrorism and even in threat management, where there is a, i mean, we've not all the data in the world on social media. we don't have it in law enforcement, and there has to be some kind of synergy between all different phases of law enforcement and mental health to where you're all, you're all sharing information and until we get to that point, we're not going to be able to predict these things. >> if, as suggested, santiago does say that he thought he heard voices from isis requiring him to join or whatever, does that, i mean, obviously, in
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terms of himself that is a mental health issue, a sad one, that needs to be treated. but in terms of the fact that isis raises its ugly spectre even in the area of mental health, what do we make of that? >> i think what the mental health professionals might tell us, richard, is that this person was looking to explain his, his homicidal ideology by the most oppressive group he could think of. isis was the one he thought of. if isis hadn't been there, it would have been al qaeda. if it hadn't been al qaeda, it might have been a white supremacist group. >> in other words, we need to be thinking of this as a mental health issue, not as a terrorism issue, but i suggest to you, steve, whatever you look at it, we can no longer continue
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business as usual in these exposed, so-called horrible phrase, soft targets like audit auditoria, stadia and airports. but what do we want to do about it. >> in you're absolutely right. we don't have a way to defend these, and if you defend the airports perfectly, they're going to go to stadiums, and if you defend both of those, they're going to go to the malls. there is no way to protect every single large group of people. >> that's rather depressing. i mean, you're basically saying there's no way to protect, and i suppose the right wing in the united states will say, that's strong argument for everybody to be armed. >> i'm not going to go either direction with that. but i will tell you that i think
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that walls are not going to stop people. the prohibition of weapons of whatever type are not going to stop people. what is going to stop people is the nuances of looking at people, learning about them and being aware when somebody doesn't fit in the right peg. >> prevention. and that phrase about an ounce of prevention is better than a pound of cure or something luke th -- like that, good to see you. >> good to see you. still to many could, the u.s. says an effort to disrupt the election was from the highest levels of the kremlin. we'll talk about the declassified report ahead. donald trump is reacting to the report that russia orchestrated the secyber campai. ? ...only allstate sends you a bonus check for every six months you're accident free.
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welcome back to "cnn newsroom." i'm george howell. now to talk more about that report about cyber hacking of the u.s. presidential race. it points the fingers squarely at the russian president
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vladimir putin, it says that he showed clear preference for donald trump and wanted to discredit hillary clinton. trump himself didn't seem too bothered by that report, first, never specifically acknowledging that russia was behind it and regardless of it, the kremlin had no effect on the outcome of the election. trump did say he would set up a team to stop seekcyberattacks, though he did not say how. he said the methods and tactics we use to keep america safe should not be public discussion that would benefit those who seek to harm us. while trump down-played russia's role in the presidential election, he praised officials saying that he had great respect for them. we get more from sarah murray. >> reporter: tonight, after huddling with the nation's top intelligence officials, donald trump still isn't ready to point the finger at russia for
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electi election-related cyber hacking, hours after calling the assessment that russia interfered in the election a political witch hunt, he was briefed by the cia, fbi and director of national intelligence. he said it was constructive but refused to acknowledge their determination that russia directed the cyberattacks against political institutions, including the democratic national committee, trump insisting in a statement, there was absolutely no effect on the outcome of the election, including the fact that there was no tampering whatsoever with voting machines. this morning trump told the "new york times" the only reason democrats care about the hacking is that they got beaten very badly in the election, they are very embarrassed about it. it's true there's no evidence of issues with voting machines, but the report concludes that russian president putin ordered
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the influence on the election and that it was designed to benefit trump of the report states we also assess putin and the russian government aspired to help president-elect trump's election chances when possible by discrediting secretary clinton and publicly contrasting her unfavor whenfvorably to him. when it appeared to moscow that secretary clinton was going to win, they focussed more on undermining her presidency. on the run up to the briefing, trump and his officials bristled at the suggestion that it was anything more than a political attack. >> there are some trying to delegitimize his presidency. and you know it. >> reporter: he says he will viciously battle cyber hacking once in office. he said we need to aiggressivel combat and stop sign irattacks. i will appoint a team within 90
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days of taking office. u.s. intelligence officials are openly expressing dismay. >> i don't think that we've ever encountered a more aggressive or direct campaign to interfere with our election process than we've seen in this case. >> reporter: and republican leaders in congress say there's little doubt about russia's role in the cyber hacking. >> russia clearly tried to meddle in our political system. no two ways about it. >> reporter: still, trump was more concerned with cyber hacking coverage than with russia's efforts to interfere in the election, trump tweeting that i'm asking that the chairs of the house and senate committees investigate top secret intelligence shared with nbc prior to me seeing it. members of trump's incoming team, including his pick for national security adviser michael flynn and his choice to lead the cia, mike pompeo,
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accompanied him for today's briefing. trump telling the "new york times" we have great people going into those slots. i expect to have a very, very good relationship with them. >> donald trump's insistence that russia's alleged hacking had no effect on the outcome of the election is drawing a sharp response from the democrats, saying there's no question that it did have an impact. >> but the fact that there was no evidence of tampering with machines doesn't mean that it didn't influence the outcome of the election as drup has said in his statement. in fact, quite the contrary. the daily dumping of damaging material to secretary clinton was enormously consequential in terms of her campaign, it was beneficial to donald trump and to ignore that or to say that it didn't happen, i think, is quite inaccurate, and all of this was,
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of course, enabled by the russian sicyber operations. >> leon panetta says it's time for trump to start taking the threat seriously and work closely with the intelligence society, otherwise the u.s. could be in for a rough four years. here's mr. panetta talking to wolf blitzer. >> trump is going to be the next president of the united states. he's going to be worn in as our 45th president. there's no question that that's going to happen. but as the president-elect, and as the future president of the united states, he's got to be very concerned about a country like russia taking this kind of aggressive effort to interfere in our election. and i think that's the one thing in the statement that he should have acknowledged, that whether you're a republican or a democrat, we are not going to tolerate a country like russia
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trying to interfere in our election process. that is unacceptable, and we have to do everything possible to stop it happening in the future. >> earlier in the day before his briefing from the intelligence communities' leadership he suggested that the intelligence agencies were actually involved in what he called a political witch-hunt against him in that brief interview, he granted a phone interview to the "new york times." do you believe the relationship between the president-elect and the intelligence community and you're a former director of the cia, can be mended? >> i, i pray that we get beyond this bickering and tweeting with regards to the intelligence community, and his statement today, at least, was a step in the right direction. he talked about having a constructive meeting. he indicated he had tremendous respect for the men and women in
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our intelligence community, and he also indicated that he would appoint a team to make sure that we protect ourselves from cyberattacks, so i hope that he's moving in the right direction. president of the united states, his first duty is to present this country, and there is no way that a president can protect this country without having a trusting relationship with the intelligence community. he needs to have good intelligence in order to be able to defend this country. >> in a separate tweet, mr. secretary, the president-elect said he wants nbc news investigated because they reported on some of the classified briefings that president obama received yesterday, which is raising questions about his priorities right now. what was your reaction to that? >> you know, as a former chief of staff, i just can't imagine how you deal with a president
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who feels free to tweet every day about his own emotions and personal feelings. it is very disruptive, and it creates tremendous problems in terms of the ability for a president to be able to guide policy in this country. a president ought to be thoughtfully considering what steps should be taken, talk with his advisers, consider the steps and the words he's going to use as president, because if, if you just have someone who's going to tweet his, you know, his most recent emotions to the american people, i think we're going to be in for a very rough ride with this new president. >> straight ahead here on "cnn newsroom," we return to other stories we're following as authorities try to figure out what made this man open fire at the ft. lauderdale airport. our breaking news coverage continues here in the united states and around the world this hour.
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yada yada yada. stream some stuff! somewhere! sometimes! you totally nailed that buddy. simple. don't let directv now limit your entertainment. only xfinity gives you more to stream to any screen. this is cnn breaking news. welcome back to our viewers here in the united states and around the world. you are watching "cnn newsroom." i'm george howell at cnn headquarters if atlanta. >> in new york, i'm richard quest, and we return to the news in florida where a gunman remains in custody after he opened fire at ft. lauderdale airport killing five people and wounding eight. the suspect has been identified as esteban santiago. officials say he likely acted
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alone, but the fbi is investigating every angle and has not ruled out terrorism. >> the subject is in federal custody, as the sheriff mentioned, a long interview was conducted of the individual by the fbi and broward sheriff's office, and he will be charged federally, and most likely will have his initial appearance in broward on monday. >> the individual did walk into our anchorage office in november. he came in and spoke with fbi agents at that time. he clearly stated that he did not intend to harm anyone. however, his erratic behavior concerned fbi agents that were interviewing him, and they contacted local police and turned him over to the local police. he was taken into custody by the local police and transported to a medical facility for a mental health evaluation. we looked at his contacts. we looked at, we did our
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interagency checks and everything, and at that point, we closed our assessment. >> we've heard so many stories from people who were inside that airport, none maybe luckier than this, where a laptop and a backpack may have saved the life of one shooting survivor. he spoke to my colleague, anderson cooper about his terrifying experience inside that airport terminal. listen. >> caller: i dropped to the ground. i heard more of the popping sound. and then while i'm on the floor, i'm seeing people in front of me get hit. >> you actually saw that. >> caller: i saw that. it was a man, probably 10 feet away from me that was shot in the head, and his wife collapsed on top of him. and -- >> was he shot when he was standing up? or was he on the floor as well? >> caller: we were all on the floor. >> so the shooter just went over
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and shot somebody on the floor. >>. >> caller: the shooter was not necessarily walking around the whole baggage claim area. he was still several feet away from many of us, but he, but he kind of shot into the crowd and toward the floor and hit that man. >> was he saying anything at all before or during the shooting? >> caller: he said absolutely nothing. he said absolutely nothing. and so there was a point where the entire terminal, the baggage claim area was completely silent, and all you could hear was the popping of the gun. >> that's how you remember it, people not screaming. you remember silence. >> caller: the people screaming were the people that might have been hurt or, or people that were next to someone, you know, a loved one that was shot. >> i understand you had a backpack with you. >> caller: i did. >> are and that actually saved or may have saved your life. >> caller: the backpack saved my
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life. i was wearing a backpack on my shoulders, and when we went to the floor, i dropped, and the backpack was still on my back. and i was turned in such a way where at one point, when the shooter shot towards my direction, there were several other people around me, there was a bullet that ricocheted, and i did not know this until after the, until much later. i felt something hit my back, and i, i craned around, and i thought it was, there was luggage still coming, so there was luggage falling on top of me, too. so i thought it was luggage at that time, and it was only later when i went to the bathroom to check myself out, that the bullet had entered my backpack, hit my laptop, and then later when i gave my bag over to the fbi for investigation, they found the bullet in the pocket of my backpack. >> that's incredible. so your laptop saved your life.
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the laptop stopped the bullet. >> the laptop and i believe, too, the fabric of the backpack. all of that combination, because since i was on the ground like a, you know, like a tortoise with the backpack on me, the way it ricocheted into my back, that would have been my back. >> extraordinary. now cnn's brian todd has more details on the shooting. and takes us through the events and how it all unfolded at the airport. >> reporter: witnesses say the gunman entered the baggage claim area of terminal two and began shooting randomly. one law enforcement source tells cnn moments earlier he'd gone into a bathroom to get the gun out of his luggage and emerged firing. amateur video capturing people cowering, chaos inside the terminal. air traffic control got word early of the shooting.
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one witness told msnbc after firing multiple rounds, the shooter dropped his gun and law enforcement officers quickly converged on him. >> we have this shooter in custody. he's unharmed. no law enforcement fired any shots. the subject is being interviewed by a team of fbi agents and broward sheriff's office homicide detectives. >> reporter: as the scene unfolded, witnesses told of absolute panic. >> we can see hundreds of people lined up on the tarmac just a few minutes ago, flashing lights with an ambulance leaving. >> reporter: multiple law enforcement sources tell cnn the shooter is identified as esteban santiago. he had a military ichblts d. on him, but it's not clear if it's a current i.d. law enforcement sources tell cnn the suspect threw from alaska to
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florida. when he arrived in ft. lauderdale he retrieved his bag and went into the bathroom and got his gun out of his luggage. senator nelson said the shooter had easy access to his targets. >> anytime you get a bunch of people bunching up like at baggage claim or like outside of tsa, where you're going through security or like lines at the ticket counter, it's a soft target. >> reporter: one passenger, who'd just gotten off a flight told cnn he might have been saved when a bullet hit his laptop. more than an hour after the shooting, people were still scrambling for cover, panic and confusion on the tarmac and on the airport roads by the terminals. >> my family is in terminal two. i was taking the rental car back, and kind of waiting between terminal one and the rental car place, everybody started running out of terminal one, out of the rental car place. some lady was yelling for help. >> brian todd with very terrifying moments for so many
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people at the ft. lauderdale airport. other news we're following here on cnn, a look at severe weather, including a winter storm that is making it incredibly cold and slick in the streets of the southeastern part of the country, stay with us. when it comes to healthcare,
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welcome back. in california, they are facing more flooding. and here in the southeastern part of the united states, snow is the big story and ice. our meteorologist derek van dam is here with the latest on what to expect. and, you know, even richard quest on twitter, they're giving us a little grief saying we need to toughen up a little. >> we do. atlanta doesn't do that well in snow. we're trying to measure in quarter of inches. such a difference. it's freezing rain. because no 4x4 in the world can combat ice on the roads, and look at these guys. they tried their best to combat
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the ice, and, well, i wouldn't recommend that, because that's just a little bit on the tricky side if you ask me. this is an image i snapped outside. i had a meteorologist professor back in college that said there's no substitute to looking outside the window and going and checking out what the weather conditions are doing outside. you can look at all the computer models you want, but this tells it all. look at the icicles. the ice storm is still under way for downtown metro atlanta. let me explain how freezing rain takes place. you get in the upper levels of the atmosphere snow falling out of the clouds. then there's a warm layer of air about 5,000 feet above the ground, and that helps melt that frozen precipitation. it liquefies. then at the base, temperatures are hovering around 32 degrees fahrenheit and that liquid water immediately freezes on the surface and that can be dangerous. we're measuring the ice from a
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quarter to a half an inch. and the winds are going to pick up behind this system. and that means any of the ice accumulated on a tree limb has the potential to bring that down, perhaps knocking down some power. we already do have 79 counties in georgia declaring states of emergency. the entire state of alabama under a state of emergency at the moment. here's the storm system. we definitely don't like to see that shading of pink over metro atlanta. that is ice, folks. and it's not only north georgia that has to contend with the significant winter storm, as this system continues to move to the north and east, just as my computer decides it will freeze, this system continues to impact the entire east coast, from the carolinas, and believe it or not, you in new york city, if you're watching, you'll feel the impacts of this storm all the way to boston. you've got winter storm warnings in effect for you, and we're
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anticipating three to six inches of novemb of snowfall for that area. and alabama and georgia, that is a significant ice storm. i am going to take you to istanbul, ataturk airport. upwards of 25 centimeters of snowfall, up to a foot for us here in america, that's caused delays. as can you imagine. you can see the sights there. >> you're from michigan. i lived in chicago for a bit. we know snow, so it can be really dangerous. >> it really can. when i say no 4x4 can navigate ice, it's really true. don't get too courageous out there. >> thank you. look, i don't want to see george, i want to seem too troublesome, i don't want to seem too troublesome about all of this, but it is january. and why are you all so surprised that this white stuff starts falling from the sky, and
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then -- [ laughter ] >> just saying. >> all right. >> just because he travels the world, sees a little bit of snow, we can't contend with a quarter inch of ice. >> we're doing our best. >> if that is your best, then we're an all in serious trouble. look, we need to move along. absolutely. punching back after a threatening tweet from donald trump. and the japanese government is also getting involved. we'll talk about that. you're most welcome from "cnn newsroom." also michelle obama's emotional speech. (vo) the holidays may be over but if you hurry, you can still get the best deals on the best network. like verizon's best smartphones for only $10 per month. like the samsung galaxy s7. the pixel, phone by google. or the motoz droid. for only $10 per month. plus, hurry in and switch to verizon now
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now, after coming under fire from president-elect, ford motor company has scrapped plans to build a new plant in mexico. the automaker's chief executive says he and trump still want the same thing, which is a strong economy. >> we're going to have to see once president-elect trump gets inaugurated, i mean, clearly the most important thing is to lay
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out the facts, you know, the facts of ford are 80% of our sales in the united states come from autos produced in the united states. but the fact is he is tweeting about tariffs. we haven't seen something like this in really decades. so do you fear that tariffs against the car industry could have a negative impact? >> tariffs in general, in general, wouldn't be positive. i think the thing is making sure that as the president-elect gets into office and as the administration gets into office that we can have a fact-based discussion, because i think, i strongly believe at the end of the day, the right policies are going to prevail, because we share the same objective. we all want a healthy u.s. economy. >> and does that mean creating a relationship between you and mr. trump? >> well, we've had ongoing relationships with every administration going all the way
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back to teddy roosevelt when we were first incorporated, and the same relationship now with president-elect trump and vice president elect pence. >> do you think that nafta needs to be revisited? >> it's important for the continent. when you look at nafta, there's such a deep integration between whether it's vehicle assembly on the supply chain between canada, mexico and the u.s., that integration supports a lot of good u.s. jobs, so i think it's going to be really important to understand the facts before obviously anything is negotiated. >> so you don't think it needs to be renegotiated? >> president-elect trump has said that's one of his priorities, and obviously, we take that very seriously. we just want to make sure it's done tleptsly. >> well, ford may have adopted a
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conciliatory tone with donald trump. toyota came out swinging after the president-elect tweeted this last thursday. mr. trump said toyota motors said it will build a new plant in baja, mexico to build corolla cars for u.s. no way. build plant in u.s. or pay big border tax. spawned reaction not just from toyota but from the japanese government. >> reporter: toyota pushing back pretty hard, technically for a japanese company and even the japanese government getting involve theed with donald trump's tweet, toyota saying we've been part of the u.s. fabric for the past 60 years. we've put $22 billion worth of investments in, built 10 manufacturing plants, got 1500 dealerships and we employ more than 130,000 people in the u.s., and anyway, this new plant in mexico is not going to take jobs from the u.s. the corollas that will be built
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in mexico are currently being built in canada, but there's no doubt that the japanese automakers have now been put on notice by donald trump. in tokyo yesterday, the leaders of the big manufacturing companies, the big car manufacturers said that they weren't going to change policy, at least until they saw exactly what donald trump had in store. but with those tweets coming out, we've seen them both against gm and ford, it's pretty clear that donald trump is quite serious about pushing back at these auto makers. richard? >> andrew steve ns in seoul. now for three weeks, the dow jones has been flirting with 20,000, and on friday came as close as you're likely to get. the dow was actually less than half a point away at one stage, 19,999 and change before it retreated. the s&p finished at record
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levels. next week another chance for the dow. >> let's hope. let's see. now to a story about the first lady of the united states, michelle obama, who gave her last official speech, and not a try eye was left in the room. ms. obama was hosting high school counselor from all around the country. the first lady got very emotional tourie moeg emotional during the speech and some of the guests had tears. >> as i end my time at the white house, something that has carried us through every moment in this white house and every moment of our lives, and that is the power of hope. the belief that something better is always possible if you're willing to work for it and fight for it. it is our fundamental belief in the power of hope that has
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allowed us to rise above the voices of doubt and division, of anger and fear that we have faced in our own lives and in the life of this country. >> reporter: in a crowd of educators, advocates, school counc counselor, she at any time miss the chance to hit out at the kind of rhetoric she has said defined the trump campaign. >> if you or your parents, whether you are muslim, christian, jewish, hindu, sikh, these religions are teaching our young people about justice and compassion and honesty, our norronor o -- glorious diversity, that is not a threat to who we are, it makes us who we are.
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[ applause [ applause ] >> reporter: noting, too, that it comes with responsibility. half of those young people she's speaking to didn't vote at all. >> you cannot take your freedoms for granted. empower yourselves with a good education. then get out there and use that education to build a country worthy of your boundless promise. lead by example with hope. never fear. and know that i will be with you. rooting for you and working to support you for the rest of my life. and i am so grateful to all of you. for your passion and your dedication and all the hard work on behalf of our next generation, and i can think of no better way to end my time as first lady than celebrating with all of you. so i want to close today by simply saying thank you. thank you for everything you do for our kids. and for our country. being your first lady has been the greatest honor of my life,
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and i hope i've made you proud. >> and so the world turns, and the baton gets closer to being passed. i'm richard quest at cnn in new york. >> and pleasure being with you. our coverage of the shooting in ft. lauderdale continues. you're watching cnn. business cards, brochures, banners... pens? pens, magnets, luggage tags, bumper stickers. how about foam fingers? like these? now, get 15% off making your company stand out. staples. make more happen. hey, ready foyeah. big meeting?
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-- captions by vitac -- 3:00 a.m. on the east coast. we continue following major breaking news. two stories here on cnn. i'm george howell at cnn headquarters in atlanta. first, the declassified report on election hacking. it was released to the public and directly points the finger at this man, the russian president, vladimir putin saying the kremlin's aim was to hurt hillary clinton and help donald trump take the white house. we are also following the deadly shooting that happened at the ft. lauderdale airport, carried out by a


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