tv New Day Sunday CNN January 29, 2017 4:00am-5:01am PST
abdominayou may have ibs. ask your doctor if non-prescription ibgard is right for you. ibgard calms the angry gut. available at cvs, walgreens and riteaid. >> it's ill-advised and it's mean-spirited, and it's tearing families apart. >> president trump deserves the profile of courage award for standing up and doing this. >> i don't think i will stay in the u.s. anymore because of this kind of treatment. >> i'm here to work with him for the betterment of the city of dallas. i just don't think this policy
is -- does that. >> that's not right. that's not fair. we can treat human beings better. >> it's not a muslim ban but we are totally prepared to work it out nicely and we will have a strict ban and have extreme vetting, which we should have had in this country for many years. >> announcer: this is cnn breaking news. >> good morning. i am victor blackwell. >> i am christi paul. >> we begin with breaking news, a flury of legal action and a federal judge putting a temporary stop to some of the most important parts of president trump's executive order. >> this after a federal judge in new york grants a federal stay for those caught in the confusion of the president's immigration order. >> we will get into those details in a moment, but first
the ban sparking first and divided reaction, including protest and demonstrations across the country. >> that was the scene -- look at that, and that was just a few hours ago in seattle. hundreds of people were there chanting "let them in." one of several protests we are watching, and take a look at what was going on late yesterday and overnight for some of us. today, even more are planned at airports in major cities across the u.s., was see there, washington, d.c., new york, chicago, atlanta, orlando. >> our legal experts and team of reporters are looking at this from every angle. ryan is in washington, and walk us through this. >> federal judges in new york, washington state, virginia, and massachusetts have all weighed in on the executive order issue by the trump administration, and they all agree that travelers and refugees from the seven
majority countries cannot be deported, and travelers to logan airport cannot be detained. the department of homeland security said that it will, quote, comply with the judicial orders faithfully and force our immigration laws and implement the president's executive orders to insure that those entering the united states do not pose a threat to our country or the american people. this executive order has already had a major impact here in the u.s. and around the world. it bars for 90 days people from iraq, iran, libya, sudan, syria, somalia and yemen from entering the u.s. and also stops all refugees from entering the united states for 120 and indefinitely puts a stop from syrian refugees come into the united states, and despite the
court challenges and the protest and the political fallout the white house is not backing down, arguing that the order has been implemented smoothly and is necessary to keep the country safe, and in fact the president himself pushed back on the criticism that the policy specifically targets the muslim community. >> it's not a muslim ban, but we are totally prepared to work it out nicely. you see it at the airports and all over, and it's working out very nicely and we are going to have a very, very strict ban and we are going to have extreme vetting, which we should have had in this country for many years. >> don't forget that this is an issue that trump specifically campaigned upon and his administration said this is just an example of him keeping his promise. >> thank you. as he just said judges in district courts temporarily blocking parts of the executive order and more lawsuits attacking the ban expected to be filed. we are still waiting for an official response about the rulings from the trump
administration, but want to talk more about the immigration with the legal analyst and former federal prosecutor, laura coats. what is your reaction to what we are seeing in these district courts and how it may affect the executive order overall? >> good morning. obviously things are happening very quickly overnight, and it's pretty early where i am, just 5:00 a.m. i have not actually been able to look at the orders, but i have been -- i read the district of new york order last night before i turned in, and i understand that overnight there have been a few other orders, and i think it's consistent with the manner in which most executive orders, most federal laws and the constitution constitution constitution
constitutionality are challenged, it's a healthy thing, and it looks like a variety of temporarily restraining orders have been considered by federal judges, and this is the way the law is supposed to work. >> laura, let me ask you, and i want to read something from this boston order. it says customs and border protections should notify airlines that have flights arriving to logan and passengers will not be detained or returned based solely on the basis of the executive order. if we have somebody sitting in iran right now, and they have a visa, and they were in the u.s., and say they went to iran to visit family and they are supposed to come back, if they are coming back to logan or dulles airport, which was specified in the virginia order, would you advise them to get on the plane? do you believe they are safe, essentially, from this, for the next seven days? >> according to the order that the judge issues, they
wouldn't -- what happened in new york, there was no guarantee they can't be detained or can ever leave the airport, in the instance of logan or dulles, there are much more protections for those to come, and you have to have advice from the attorney of your native country, but according to the order, protections will remain in place, and those that were supposed to come or had valid rights anyway. >> we know the president can enforce laws but cannot create them, and based on what we have seen and how expeditiously this order seems to have been executed, how much staying power do you think the president's order has? >> well, i don't think it has a whole lot as it's being implemented. i mean, again, things have happened very quickly. i think the most concerning aspect of the implementation of the order has been its
apparent -- well, apparently the white house directive to include lawful permanent residents as well, and i understand just based on some things i read here in the last 12 hours, that this was a divergence from the policy and the guidance that the homeland security was given, and with good reason, and permanent residents have been given a much higher level of due process and the fact that the white house decided to dieverge from that, it's indicative of a lack of the imtkpwraeubgs lmigration law an and green card holders are a separate class of immigrants, and we are supposed to treat them differently, so that's
concerning to me. i think it's just an example of why at best there's a lot of kinks that need to be worked out. >> laura? >> this is going to come down to whether or not the president is going to honor the 1965 laws that we already have in place that says we can't discriminate based on national origin, so this is going to be a battle in the courts, and there's a temporariry way to alleviate concerns, and you know, right now the courts have done the right thing by preserving the right for those that expect to be processed in the united states of america. >> thank you both. >> thank you. [ chanting ] hear the anger from the protesters there from the airports around the u.s.
slamming the president's temporarily executive order, and banning refugees and immigrants from seven muslim-majority countries, and a federal judge in new york blocked the deportation of people stranded in u.s. airports and there are other orders across the country. in a few hours, people are planning to protest in several cities across the country, including again in new york, and rachel crane is at the site of one of those protests. you have been talking to people all night about this ban. what are you hearing? >> reporter: victor, that's right. we know that 19 people at one point were detained here -- at least 19 people were detained here at jfk, and we spoke to lawyers here in terminal 4 working probono, and they know six or seven people being detained just at terminal 4, and one of those an elderly woman in a wheelchair and her daughter has not been able to speak to
her, and she's worried about her mother's health and safety, but we also -- lawyers also pointed out there was a woman that was about to be deported and she was on the plane and they were able to get her off the plane after the stay was announced. we had a chance to speak to some of the family members of the deta detainee, and we spoke to an iranian man studying, and his wife was being detained. >> she called me through the phone that -- it was not hers, and told me that she will be deported, and why she was crying. i don't think that i will stay in the u.s. anymore because of this kind of treatment. i don't have any clear vision about the future, about that treatment to the iranian and other nationalities, so i don't
feel safe anymore to stay here in the u.s. >> reporter: we just spoke with mohammad who said his wife is still being detained, coming upon 24 hours at this point. yesterday a large protest here, incredibly passionate and spirited and we know they are planned in l.a., chicago, and also here in new york city, and they are planning to march to one world trade center. back to you. >> rachel crane reporting late into the evening last night and back for us this morning, and we appreciate it. president trump's travel ban is drawing scorn from democrats, and at least one republican on
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and for eliquis. ask your doctor about eliquis. if you are just joining us, we want to get you apprised of the breaking news we are following. a federal court has put a stay on the order banning citizens tr several countries from entering the u.s. >> congressman charlie dent of pennsylvania is on the phone with us. good morning to you. >> good morning and thank you for having me on the program. >> thank you for getting up to speak with us. the merits of this order and the execution of this order. the president says this is working very nicely, and as we discuss the execution, what do you say about that characterization? >> i guess i say it's not
working very well for one family in pennsylvania. yesterday morning i received a contact from my son at the college, one of his high school buddies said six of his family members were detained at the philadelphia airport, and when i looked into this i discovered the family had -- they were coming in on an immigrant visa and had a green card application being processed, and they paid thousands of dollars and were working on it since 2003, and they are not refugees and they are immigrants and they are christians, by the way, and i represent the largest syrian population of any member in congress, and we have largely christian syrians, and they were denied entrance, and they arrived at 7:45 a.m., and before 10:30 or 10:40, they were already on a flight back to
qutar. they bought a home for their relatives, and they were planning a celebration last night. so it seems to me this order is just overly broad. it was not well thought out. i can't imagine the department of defense, state, justice and homeland security were consulted on this properly prior to implementation. so i felt the execution of this order or the enforcement of the order should be halted until we can take a closer look at it. >> i guess i understand what his intention is, but unfortunately the order appears to have been rushed through without full
consideration. there are many, many nuances of immigration policy that can be life or death for many innocent and vulnerable people around the world. with that in context, your reaction to what you are seeing across the country are putting into affect for what you call a halt to this executive order. >> i am glad they did halt it. by the way, my district, a couple weeks ago in my office a woman was meeting with one of my staff, and i asked what was up and she said her husband was in syria in a christian village, and she was trying to get him out, and sadly i am used to dealing with these people from syria, and i oppose muslim bans and registries, but this ban is not a muslim ban. i think it's more accurately described as a country ban, and many of the countries in the
middle east, syria, lebanon, they are diverse and there are all sorts of people there, and many who are not muslim, and i think that's what has happened here with the family here in allentown, i think they are dumbfounded. these people have dealt with isis, and they are flabbergasted why they would be denied after spending thousands of dollars to have their green card process. that's what i am trying to understand here. i get what is happening in europe where the migrants and refugees are running in unvetted, but we have a more thorough vetting process, and i agree with the president, we should make it better and stronger and we have to do it in a more thoughtful manner. >> congressman, the last we heard from speaker paul ryan was on friday, and his support for
this executive order from my research -- we have not heard from him since the protests at airports across the country, and do we have that statement. let's put it up. we are a compassionate nation, and i support the refugee resettlement program but it's time to re-evaluate and strengthen the visa vetting process, and he says that he supports president trump's executive orders saying he's right to make sure we are doing everything possible to know who is entering our country. after our viewers hearing what you said about this order, the execution and the merit of, what would you say to speaker ryan and to the president about how this should move forward? >> well, i certainly agree that we can always improve our visa vetting and refugee vetting program, and i don't have any question about that, but i think it's wrong in the case that i was dealing with, with the
family already in flight when the order was issued, and having no idea at the time of arrival they would be turned around. in fact we didn't have time -- the family did not have time to consult lawyers and determine what the best course of action should have been, and if they just claimed asylum at the time but were told they could lose their visas so we went back. congress needs to look at this, and play a closer role. i would like to hear from some of the executive branches, the homeland security or state department, department of justice, and i can't imagine anybody intended for this to happen. again, i think i understand the intent, to strengthen visa and refugee vetting, and in many ways that makes a lot of sense and it has to be done in a thoughtful manner and this proposal was not fully
developed. >> let me be clear about what i heard you say. you said congress needs to have a better role in this. are you suggesting that this should not be executed via executive order and this should be completed legislatively, and this should come to congress and be taken out of the hands of the president? >> i believe congress who certainly exercise proper oversight of this. for me, this all broke after 5:00 on friday and into saturday and i would like to take some time to better look at this law -- this order, and i believe congress will have to exercise oversight, and provide guidance as to what our immigration laws and rules should be here. i guess i would argue that that's our job. >> will there be action? are you pushing for action, potentially hearings over the next week now that there's a
stay from the federal districts? >> that will be up to the committees of jurisdiction, and i serve in the appropriations committee -- >> would you support them? >> i think there should be congressional oversight for the committees, and should look into the order and determine what role congress should play going forward. >> final question here. i am reading an e-mail that was sent to your office on behalf of six christian immigrants who were attempting to come into the u.s. and held at the philadelphia airport for unknown reasons. we heard from the president late last week that there would be some priority placed on religious persecution for those coming to the u.s. from countries where they are in the minority in the seven countries we are discussing and the region of the world, and the minority here would be christian.
should there be some priority based on religion as the president suggests? >> that's what is bewildering on the case in allentown, they were christian immigrants, and when i read the order it appears there should be exceptions for minorities including christians, and i believe under the current law with respect to iran, and i know the law provided already in some cases protections for persecuted pry nor -- minorities, and i think you can do that from time to time, sure. as i said, i don't support a ban on any religion, whether it's muslims or anybody else, i don't support that, but i do understand why you would protect persecuted minorities. in the case of syria, more are
aligned with the regime, obviously, and they are not persecuted by the authority, but they are under threat. >> congressman, thank you so much for speaking with us this morning. >> thank you for having me. take care. world leaders are reacting to donald trump's executive orders, and many of them condemning it. this as airports around the world are struggling on how to enforce it. re, when you hit 300,000 miles. or here, when you walked away without a scratch. maybe it was all the times it got you safely out there. or all the times it got you out of there.
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>> announcer: this is cnn breaking news. >> so good to have your company. i am christi paul. >> i am victor blackwell. breaking overnight, federal judges are putting a stop to some of president trump's ban. >> trump's immigration order took action. >> that action sparking chaos and a lot of confusion, and these protests at airports across the country. today demonstrations are planned at at least nine airports and cities across the country. meanwhile, world leaders in enindonesi indonesia, the uk and turkey all criticizing president trump's order. kimberly dozer is a senior
globalist analyst at the "daily beast." are they getting on planes and trying to make it to the u.s.? >> reporter: we understand from turkish security officials that people have been stopped from boarding flights to the united states since yesterday and most of them were in transit from other locations, and a syrian man was supposed to get on a turkish flight to los angeles, and he was not allowed to get onboard, and i spoke to an iranian who has a green card and lives in queens, and turkish officials said he's good to go, but this man, of course, was worried that what he doesn't know what sort of reception he's going to get when he arrives at jfk. we understand in cairo, for
instance, an egypt air flight to new york was delayed because several passengers were not allowed onboard that flight. as far as the official position of turkey, we did receive this tweet from the deputy prime minister, and he said refugees are welcome in turkey, the world's largest refugee hosting country, about 2.8 million registered syrian refugees here, and he said we would happily welcome global talent not allowed back in the united states. >> all right, ben, thank you so much. we appreciate it. i want to go to kimberly dozer now. he was talking about how turkey was not boarding everybody, and we heard late this morning that egypt also had banned some people from boarding a flight from cairo to new york, and the pilot explaining it was due to international safety instructions, and that's as to why they were turned away.
what do you make, kimberly, of the confusion, even airports worldwide in terms of how they handle and how they decipher what this executive order means for them and what they need to do? >> i am hearing from u.s. officials and foreign officials in middle east countries are trying to figure out how it's going to work and what the long-term impact is going to be, even though it's a temporarily ban. at the same time some of them who are allies in the fight against isis, coalition members, have told me they understand why this was done by surprise. if you had given anybody warning, even had vetted this executive order widely across the u.s. government it probably would have leaked and then you would have seen a rush of people to get into the united states before the rules changed and the borders closed. so there's an understanding of
that, and at the same time i have spoke to senior mideast officials who say, you know, they could have at least clued us in that something like this was coming, and they are feeling a bit betrayed. >> the execution of this is something that a lot of people are questioning, including, as you just heard, the congressman from pennsylvania, and he spoke to victor and in that conversation he said congress should be able to exercise some oversight here. do you see that happening moving forward? >> i know that some key republicans were briefed on what was going to be in this executive order, and there was a leak of a draft earlier that week. so it had been widely circulated around washington, d.c., but there were key last-minute changes like the extension of the delay from 30 days to 90 days that caught people by surprise. i think what you are going to see across capitol hill is perhaps a wrapping of the
knuckles of the administration and they are going to complain how this was carried out, again, the administration will surely push back by saying if we told anybody it was coming, it would have leaked and then that would have defeated the purpose, and allowed isis or another terrorists group an opportunity to get someone in here before the rules changed. >> kimberly, real quickly, any indication of how persuadable donald trump is on this executive order? >> i don't think you will see any changes to it at all. >> okay. appreciate your insight as always. thank you. we will have that conversation up next with a former republican member of congress, and a member of congress, a democrat who says that he is ashamed of the president's decision. we'll be right back.
temporary stop to some of the more important parts of trump's executive order, banning nationals from seven muslim countries from entering the u.s. let's talk about the political impact with a representative from massachusetts, and john kingston, also former adviser to the trump campaign. good morning to you. >> good morning. >> congressman kingston, i am going to start with you and i want you to listen to what the president said last night at the white house. >> it's not a muslim ban but we are totally prepared to work it out nicely. you see it at the airports and you see it all over. >> do you agree with that characterization this is working out very nicely? >> well, i'm not exactly sure what he was referring to, but there has been a few bumps along the way, and that's why built into the order was discretion
for waivers that the secretaries could apply, and that's why you need to get these nominees confirmed so you can have people in place. now, the director of homeland security is in place, because everybody needs to be on the table so they can sort through who gets the waivers and who doesn't? >> the president knew those appointees were not in place when he signed the order, so is it his fault for knowing they are not there when he executed this? >> president obama had 12 of his appointees done by his first week in office, and yet we are hearing now from chuck schumer that jeff sessions himself will be delayed another week, so i think the president has a mandate and the campaign promise to get to work immediately to secure the borders and this is part of his national security
picture. >> you released in a statement that you were, in part, ashamed of the actions of president trump? >> that's absolutely right. if this is part of his national security picture than trump doesn't know much about national security, because this will cause attacks, and it will prevent allies from overseas from working with us, and i can't tell you as a marine fighting on the ground in iraq how important it was to work with iraqi allies, and we counted on them for intelligence, and as translators, and our lives were often in their hands and those people are going to refuse to work with us, with the troops overseas now and the additional troops that trump is saying he wants to send into these countries. this ban is absolutely hurting our national security, not the other way around. >> absolutely hurting our national security. congressman kingston?
>> we did hear a lot from obama over the years where we have to be nice and they won't attack us, and that did not stop ingrown terrorism from -- >> we should also point out that this executive order would not apply to the people who are responsible for the attacks you just talked about. >> right, and seth is absolutely right, the turning points in our battles, in the war in iraq and afghanistan was soldiers like seth working side by side with the iraqi and afghani nationals, and many muslim soldiers, and that's why the president's executive order of let's have a 30-day review, that comes into place, because views like seth and other members of the congress are important to say we have to sort through this, and what is going to be best, and how do we get this thing turned around.
i think parts of this are going to stay and i think parts of this will be modified. >> if you said there should be a 30-day review for that element of the national security, why not a 30-day review for what was implemented on friday? >> i think that will be included. he mandated his national security team to have a plan to fight terrorism, and i suspect this will be part of it because they will have a comprehensive report on what to do. >> congressman moulton, what do you say to those that agree with congressman kingston saying we elected him because there would be a ban, and these countries were identified as countries of concern during the obama administration by the department of homeland security and he is doing what we asked him to do? >> not a single terrorists has come from one of these
countries, and 9/11 attackers did not come from here, and those places he has business are not included. >> the list is not something that was created by the trump administration, and this is a hreugs created under the obama administration in 2015, so when you make the argument that he's isolating saudi arabia, and isolating where the 9/11 hijackers came from, he did not choose these countries. >> you are trying to say that trump is here in place to improve our national security, so are you saying that trump believes our national security should rely on whatever president obama says? i don't think you would find a trump supporter -- >> what i was temptinged to to challenge your claim he isolated
saudi arabia because of his business relations. >> president obama did not have this ban. president obama did not prevent women and children and allies of our troops overseas from coming to the united states. so if trump wants to have a ban like that, why doesn't he focus on the countries that have been sources of terrorism? i don't think he should do that at all, but if he cares about our national security, don't you think he should focus on the places that provided attackers that perpetrated attacks on the united states. jack has a fair point. jack is absolutely right that a new president has a right to do a national security review, and the new president should come in and say are we doing enough in the fight against isis, but what is terribly gone and against our values and hurts our national security is to have a ban like this, that will prevent women and children from finding refuge
in the united states and preventing our allies from just being able to stay alive by coming to america when they are attacked. i have translators i worked with in iraq who have been threatened because they put their lives on the line not just for iraq but for america, and we ought to welcome them otherwise people like that will never work with us again. >> why aren't the country's that we listed, the 9/11, where they came from, why aren't they included in this? >> i think part of the 30-day review is to say maybe we need to expand it or shelf it completely, and i want to point out that one of the paris attackers did have a fake syrian passport and blew himself up and many innocent people in the paris stadium, and the point being is you don't know what kind of documentation you g when people come over from the seven countries, and that's why
it's important to review it. >> congressmen, thank you both. >> thank you. an iranian oscar nominee may not be able to travel to next month's oscar ceremony. we will talk about how these executive orders obviously impacting the word and hollywood not immune. this is my body of proof. proof of less joint pain. and clearer skin. this is my body of proof that i can fight psoriatic arthritis with humira.
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president trump's travel ban as one of the oscar nominees may be kept from the oscars. brian stelter has more. >> reporter: now that question is a big travel mark. the national iranian council was first to share the news on saturday. we put their tweet on the screen. the group's director said, right now it's pretty clear he won't be able to confirm. confirmed, iran's asghar farhadi won't be let into the u.s. to attend the oscars. this is one small example,
christi, of how the iranian filmmaker was hopeful to attend the award show. >> last week we watched the women's protest and women's march. this weekend we are seeing protests and more are coming today in airports. how much weight, brian, is there good evidence or a good gate how much weight protests like this hold? >> reporter: well, what is so striking about this is a week ago we were talking about the women's march and whether it was just a moment, whether it was just a one-off. the question on the bottom of the screen was, is it a moment or a movement? and now i think one week later we're seeing there is the potential for a real sustained anti-trump movement in this country. these protests that sprang up on saturday are a real vivid demonstration of that. these happened within hours at jfk and lax, chicago, denver, you've been showing the pictures. today is looking like a dozen cities where there's going to be quickly organized protests. now yes, left-wing groups are helping to fund this.
it is happening pretty quickly. in some cases, democratic senators can't get there in time. so given the context of last week, all the questions whether the women's march was a one-off, to see more protests on the second week of the trump presidency. >> someone said there will be a protest in kansas today at 2:00. brian stelter, thank you so much. we appreciate it. you can catch more from brian today at 11:00 a.m. on "reliable sources."
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xarelto® may increase your risk of bleeding if you take certain medicines. xarelto® can cause serious, and in rare cases, fatal bleeding. get help right away for unexpected bleeding, unusual bruising, or tingling. if you have had spinal anesthesia while on xarelto®, watch for back pain or any nerve or muscle-related signs or symptoms. do not take xarelto® if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. tell your doctor before all planned medical or dental procedures. before starting xarelto®, tell your doctor about any conditions, such as kidney, liver, or bleeding problems. to help protect yourself from a stroke, ask your doctor about xarelto®. insurance changes? xarelto® has you covered.
canada has a message for those temporarily banned from entering the u.s. come to canada. justin trudeau tweeted this, to those fleeing persecution, terror and war, canadians will welcome you regardless of your faith. diversity is our strength, #welcometocanada. he is expected to visit the white house soon and he will discuss the policies with president trump. let's hope you make great memories today. thank you for spending your time with us. >> "inside politics" with john king starts right after this.
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on the world stage, a big call with russia's putin and a dust-up and detant with mexico. plus, a special relationship with britain. >> actually, i'm not as brash as you might think. and at home, a flurry of executive actions aimed to keep campaign promises. >> protection of the nation from foreign terrorists entering into the united states. >> president trump's critics are blunt. >> what i do know is he's a liar, repeatedly so. >> but here's one indisputable truth. it's an