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tv   New Day Weekend With Victor Blackwell and Christi Paul  CNN  July 20, 2019 4:00am-5:00am PDT

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some new aggressive moves by iran. the country seized two oil tankers 30 minutes apart in the strait of hormuz. >> the british government is trying to avoid military action with iran. in the same breath, stressed that the u.k.'s response would be robust. >> this is completely unacceptable. freedom of navigation must be maintained. much of the united states is sweltering.
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>> this year, it's really hot. it's like burning hot. >> about 195 million people across the u.s. are under watches, warnings, or advisories due to the extreme heat. >> for some people this may not peak until we get to sunday. engine stop, tranquility base here. the eagle has landed. >> 50 years ago today, american astronauts neil armstrong and buzz aldrin took the proverbial giant leap. humanity's first steps to the moon. >> one small step for man, one giant leap for pl-- for mankind. >> this is "new day weekend" with victor blackwell and christi paul. good saturday to you. there are now international calls for iran to release a british tanker it seized in the strait of hormuz. iran's state-run news agency says the tanker collided with an
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iranian fishing bo ining boat at respond to calls from the smaller festival. >> one day after distancing himself from his supporters who chanted "send her back" at a campaign rally, president trump speaking out this morning about that very thing. plus, millions of americans preparing for a scorcher this saturday. allison? >> yeah. that's right. we're talking 30 states from new mexico all the way to maine. we'll talk about why this shaif different from most -- they have is different from most traditional ones. we begin with donald trump on the attack again. just a day after denouncing racist rally chants. >> the president doubling down on his original attack on four democratic congresswomen. he's refusing to apologize for his tweet that prompted all of it. here's cnn's abby phillip. do you take that tweet back? >> you know what i'm unhappy with? i'm unhappy with the fact that a congresswoman can hate our country. >> reporter: just one day after
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distancing himself from his supporters' "send her back" chant, president trump refusing to take back the words he wrote that prompted it. >> i'm unhappy with the fact that a congresswoman can say anti-semitic things. >> reporter: the president's dee fewance capping a -- defiance capping a week of controversy that started with a racist attack telling four women of color to go back to the places from which they came. >> this is the agendas of while nationalists. >> reporter: the president was emboldened as outrage exploded on the left but republican lawmakers were slow to comment. two days after the tweets went out, senate majority leader mitch mcconnell eventually offering tepid criticism. >> well, i think i've just said, i think everybody ought to tone down their rhetoric. >> reporter: by wednesday, trump had turned the attacks into a scripted campaign strategy. >> she looks down with contempt on the hard-working americans saying that ignorance is pressurevative in many parts -- pervasive in many warts of this country. and obviously and importantly,
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omar has a history of launching vicious, anti-semitic screams. >> reporter: his supporters chanting his own words -- [ chanting "send her back" ] that scene apparently crossing a line for republican lawmakers on capitol hill who voiced their discomfort with the chants to vice president mike pence. sources say his daughter, ivanka trump, also expressed her concerns to the president. by thursday, trump disavowed the chants by falsely claiming he tried to stop it. >> i did -- i started speaking very quickly. but it started up rather fast. >> reporter: 24 hours later, the president now attempting to move the debate to more comfortage territory. crowd size. >> those people in north carolina, that stadium was packed. it was a record crowd. and they could have filled it
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ten times, as you know. those are incredible people, those are incredible patriots. >> reporter: after congresswoman omar did go back to her home state of minnesota, false former trump u falsely accused -- falsely accusing her of staging the vent. president trump seemed to deny that his daughter and the first lady advised him on whether or not the chants at his rally were acceptable. he said they didn't advise him, but they did speak to him about it. he was aubls also asked whether or not it would be acceptable for melania in the chants since she was not born in the united states. he didn't answer the question but said the first lady like he does despisces the comments by those four democratic congresswomen that he's been trying to raise attention to all week. abby phillip, cnn, the white house. let's talk about this with politico's daniel littman right now. good to see you. >> you, too. >> i want to read to you what
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the president tweeted just a couple of minutes ago. he says, "as you can see, i did nothing to leads people on, nor was i particularly happy with their chant. just a very big and patriotic crowd. they love the usa. it almost sounds as though he's stepping back again. is this a two step? he's forward, he's back, he's forwards, he's back again. what do you make of this? >> this is a strategy that he has used in the past. remember he urged russia to hack into those emails and then said that was a joke. and he is trying to elevate these four democratic congresswomen to make them the face of the democratic party because he knows that would be a good strategy for him to run against these people in 2020 because more americans might side with him than these four democratic women. but this is something he started himself with the tweet over the weekend, last weekend, where he
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said maybe i'll -- nancy pelosi will be happy to pay for plane travel back to those foreign countries where that one member is from. and so he only has himself to blame for starting this, and he didn't seem like he tried very hard to stop those chants. it wasn't like a john mccain moment which he said during the campaign obama is a good american, a family man, we justice happen to have policy disagreements -- we just happen to have policy disagreements. >> let's listen to the president. he starts off talking about what the first lady thinks about what's been said about israel. let's listen together here. >> the first lady thinks that it's horrible what they've said about israel and horrible what they've said about our country. these congresswomen. they can't call our country and our people garbage. they can't be anti-semitic. they can't talk about evil jews which is what they say, evil jews. >> to clarif, we need some
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facts here. alexandria ocasio-cortez didn't call americans garbage. she said back in march that the country's gone so far in the wrong direction that people shouldn't be satisfied with moderate policies that are merely 10% better from garbage. and representative omar tweeted in 2012, israel had committed evil doings. she didn't verbalize it as evil jews. for clarity purposes there. how does president trump claim that he is the president for all people when he's targeting these four women who are representative of so many people in this country. >> it's a hard argument to make. we should remember that president trump has his own controversies in the past with anti-semitic things from his campaign. remember he, you know, re-tweeted that illustration of jews and money basically, and then he had -- they had to step away from that. and he talked about globalists
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in campaign ads which seemed to target people like george soros which is a popular figure on the anti-semitic, you know, for people who are anti-semites. and so he -- has hands are not totally clean on this regards. that is something that should be kept in minds when he's talking -- kept in mind when he's talking about whether democrats are anti-semitic or not. >> thank you so much. to politico's newest white house reporter, i must add giving kudos. congratulations. >> thank you so much. >> absolutely. absolutely. thank you so much. i know this is something you are feeling right now. >> uh-huh. >> i mean, so many people are baking under this heat that we're feeling. more than 230,000 people don't even have power across michigan. can you imagine what that's like for them this morning? >> unbelievable. more broadly, 150 million people
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across 30 states from new mexico to maine are under heat alerts with temperatures people toing like they're above 110 in some cities including in new york city. mayor de blasio canceled a cultural event because of the heat. allison chinchar joins us live from the weather center. where is it the worst, and when will this be over? >> right. where is it the worst, really anywhere in the eastern half of the country. you see it on the map here. all of the areas in pink, that's over 75% of the lower 48 population is going to have a feels-like temperature of 90 degrees. the second question, it's going to last through the weekend. it's not just a one-day event. it's all because of this high-pressure system that's basically positioned itself over the eastern half of the country. when you have high pressure, air gets pushed down to the surface. you also no in know it's hot naturally, heat begins to rise. the problem is when the air is trying to rise and escape, it's getting pushed back down by the high pressure. it essentially gets trapped in
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what we california a heat dome. it cannot escape any of these areas. and not just during the day but each the -- even the overnight low temperatures get trapped. the body is not able to cool off because the overnight temperatures aren't even able to get below 80 degrees in some of these cities. in fact, over 90 places have the potential to have some of their hottest overnight low temperatures. not only this morning but even as we go into tomorrow morning, as well. that's part of the reason for the excessive heat alerts out not just for today but also for tomorrow. even into monday. this system is a little bit different. normally when you have high-pressure systems it a a dry heat. yes, the temperatures are hopping. you don't have the humidity to go with it. that's not the case. that's what makes this more unique than others. look at the temperatures, 96 in chicago. 100 in washington, d.c. when you factor in the humidity, the feels-like temperature in chicago jumps to 105. the feels-like temperature in d.c. jumps to 109. it's the impact on the body that
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has us most concerned. the good news is once we get to next week we will see relief. chicago, for example, 96 today. high of only 74 by monday. new york, going from 96 today down to 82. at least tolerable by the time we get to next week. >> that's a sigh of relief, isn't? >> something for you. >> get me through the day. thank you. thanks. tensions are ramping up in the middle east after iran captured this british oil tanker in the strait of hormuz. what iran hopes to win with its latest gamble. and are they forgotten women of the me too movement? hear from three women who say they're still waiting for their moment after accusing president trump. sexual misconduct. have a discount with another wireless carrier? t-mobile will match it. need a few more reasons to switch? 1. do you like netflix? sure you do. that's why it's on us. 2. unlimited data. use as much as you want, when you want. 3. no surprises on your bill. taxes and fees included.
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[ chants ] protesters in puerto rico calling for police to join their
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cause as pressure is growing for the governor to resign. governor ricardo rossello refusing to step down despite days of large protests on the islands. an impeachment research committee appointed by the house of representatives is evaluating whether the governor committed a crime. >> at the center of this, nearly 900 pages of leaked chats between the governor and top aides. the messages first published by the center for investigative journalism include homophobic and misogynist imimages aimed at politicians, media, and celebrities. other news this morning, france, britain, germany, all calling on iran to release that british flagged tanker that it captured in the strait of hormuz. >> iran's news agency says the tanker is being held in port and the crew will remain on board while the team investigates. clarissa wards joins us from london. what are the british officials saying about this? >> reporter: part of the issue here is that essentially the
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united king domestic does not have a prime minister at the moment. the prime minister will be likely chosen next we'll. there's already some -- next week. there's already some type of fashion meyer going on -- quagmire get on. we heard from the foreign secretary, jeremy hunt, who is also putting in his bid to become the united kingdom's next prime minister. he's call ed for a response that's robust but considered. these did say that the u.k. favors diplomatic over military response. let's take a listen to what he had to say. >> this is completely unacceptable. freedom of navigation must be maintained. we will respond in a way that is considered but robust, and we are absolutely clear that if the situation does not resolved quick lee -- situation is not resolved quickly there will be serious consequences.
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>> reporter: wapart of the issu is that the british navy seized an iranian vessel this month off the coast of gibraltar said it had oil that it would smug told syria. the u.s. saying it would retaliation, and presume that retaliation. i think more broadly speaking, what we are seeing here are the natural consequences of the disintegration of the iran deal now that the u.s. has pulled out. now that the u.s. has reimposed sanctions and the europeans find themselves in a very uncomfortable position whereby in terms of rhetoric they continue to see that they support the iran deal, that they would like to see it continue to be implemented. in terms of actually being able to positively enforce that and to go against the economic might of the united states, they are simply unable to do. that the logical conclusion of that is you have heightened tensions that we're seeing which many fear could devolve into a
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military conflict. >> no doubt. clarissa ward, thank you so much for the update. joining us now, mark hurtling former commanding general for the u.s. army in europe and cnn military analyst. welcome back. >> great to be with you both this morning. >> let's start here -- we heard from the foreign secretary and from reporting that the british prefer a diplomatic resolution over a military one. cnn's reporting is that president trump in private is more hawkish on iran. is placing less emphasis on diplomacy. what's your degree of confidence that this tanker will be returned without -- and those -- that response from the british will not include military response and military options? >> i think there's a high probability to that but it's also part of the strategy that i think that iran is placing in this particular situation. you know, this combined release by the british, the french, and the germans i guess it was about
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an hour ago, central european time, is very telling. it's something that three nato part dmers without including the united states. iran is trying to separate the the -- the european alliance from the u.s., and our maximum pressure strategy. they want the europeans continue to want to see the flow, and they have diplomatic angz actions -- diplomatic actions in the gulf region. there are action that's are dangerous, and we don't have the diplomatic capability right now with the lack of conversations between our government and the government of iran. so that puts a little bit of spin on all of this. if you consider the strategy that's taking place, it's very dangerous. it's a separation of u.s. from our broeuropean allies. >> this seizure kind of exacerbates that, right? because those european countries have not been on the same page with the u.s. since the president decided to withdraw
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from the j.c. poa. how does this complicated their argument of trying to get iran back to the table, back to a deal? >> well, it has to do with the application of the elements of national power. as we're focusing on a military solution, and there's been a lot of talk about that in our press, from our president, from our government, with less of an emphasis on diplomatic solutions, the governments of the world are saying we've got to solve this problem and go to the leaders of iran to help solve this. the other problem in this area, victor, is the resources involved in escorting of ships. it is very resource intensive. the united states already has two flat tops, one carrier, the "lincoln," and an amphibious ship that brought down that iranian drone other day. there's a lot of military
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resources from the u.s. in the gulf right now. the european allies don't seem to be joining as willfully as they used to the kind of things that the navy, the central command used to put together when we're talking about protected ships in the gulf. and it's primarily because, again, the europeans don't want to be seen as supporting the u.s.' maximum pressure campaign. this affects the diplomatic action, the military, the informational, and the specks and the military -- perspectives and the military power with iran. >> multi-fassited. iran denying that the u.s. shot down one of their drones, suggesting that maybe the u.s. shot down wouone of its own dro. >> that's silliness. that's crazy because we have films, i'm suggesting we will produce films that bring down. it was not technically a shoot-down. >> all right.
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lieutenant general mark hurtling. thank you so much. >> always, thank you. the seizure of a british oil tanker is just the latest if a long list of maritime confrontations involving iran. a may 2nd, iran claimed saudi arabia took an iranian tanker and its crew hostage. may 12th, four commercial vessels south of the strait of hormuz were damaged by explosive devices attached to their hulls. last month, june 13th, norwegian and japanese tankers were attacked nor oman. six days later, july 10th, the united kingdom says an iranian vessel tried to seize a b.p. tanker. that brings us to yesterday, of course, when iran seized the british tanker. is the president of the united states immune from the me too movement? three women who say president trump assaulted them are talking about the backlash and even death threats they have faced since coming forward with their stories.
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and four chicago police officers have been fired for helping cover up the 2014 fatal shooting of laquan mcdonald. we're talking about that with joey jackson. since you're heading off to dad... i just got a zerowater. but we've always used brita. it's two stage-filter... doesn't compare to zerowater's 5-stage. this meter shows how much stuff, or dissolved solids, gets left behind. our tap water is 220. brita? 110... seriously? but zerowater-
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27 minutes past the hour. we are glad to have you with us here. we want to talk about three women who accuse president trump of sexual misconduct.
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they now say that they feel left behind in the me too movement. >> they're sharing their struggles and calling for president trump to face what they say is justice. cnn's m.j. lee spoke with them. he managed to penetrate me against my will, completely. then awed of a sudden i realized that he was putting his hands up my skirt. donald just grabbed my ass. >> reporter: these three women say they were sexually assaulted years ago by donald trump. >> so this would have been at mar-a-lago -- >> right. >> reporter: mindy mcilray said it happened in 2003 when she was a photo assistant. >> a hard grab on my right side. so i jump up, i'm startled. >> reporter: jessica lee says it was on an airplane when she was traveling for work in the early 1980s. >> we're struggling. i'm trying to push him off of me -- >> reporter: author e. jean carroll said it happened inside of a bergdorf dressing room in
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the 1990s. >> the.i flfs that room, boom -- the minute i was in that room, boom, the door closed. he shoved me up against the wall, and i banged my head. >> reporter: two decided to go forward with allegations after this exclusive tape was released. >> grab the them by the [ bleep ]. >> reporter: this after a presidential debate in 2016. >> are you saying that what you sewed that bus 11 years ago, that you did not kiss women without consent or grope women without consent? >> i have great respect for women. nobody has more respect for women than i do. >> reporter: have you done those doings -- >> i will tell you, no, i have. >> i jumped out of my seat and pointed to the team like, "you son of a bitch, you're a liar." >> reporter: for the past few years, a reckoning his royaled the nation as women have spoken out under the banner of me, too. powerful men in media, entertainment, business, and government have been forced to reckon with allegations of misconduct and violence. the woman who spoke out against
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trump has been cheering on the movement. but they have watched their alleged attacker get elected president of the united states. >> she would not be my first choice, that i can tell you. >> reporter: and deny all of their allegations. >> trump really is teflon. it just slides right off of him. things that he has done, he doesn't seem to pay the price for. >> reporter: how can he serve the united states as the president when he is -- he has hurt countless women, countless? >> nobody's holding him accountable yet. not one person. >> reporter: more than a dozen women have come forward with a wide range of accusations against trump. >> i was forcibly kissed -- >> reporter: from unwelcome advances to sexual harassment and assault. >> he was all over me. hands everywhere. >> reporter: trump's most recent accuser detailed her alleged assault in a new book. since coming out, these women say they have received support but also furious backlash. one even described death
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threats. >> i'd see what happened to jessica leads and mindy. i had seen it. vehement denials and how dare they come forward. >> reporter: the question these women are grappling with, what does justice or accountability look like? >> it's a totally false accusation -- >> reporter: when the accused is the most powerful man in the world. >> oh, total jail time. total jail time for rest of his life. absolutely. for him to lose the election in 2020. >> i would like him to say i'm sorry, i'm sorry for making you uncomfortable, i'm sorry for disrespecting you or hurting you. >> reporter: some worry they will be entirely left behind by the me too movement. >> we are the forgotten ones. i feel like we have been brushed aside and forgotten about. >> reporter: trump's latest accuser says she is more hopeful. >> there is a way. i know there's a way. women are angry. >> president trump is teaming
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one kanye and kim kardashian west again. this time to free a rapper from a jail in sweden. why is the president getting involved now? >> and can he really do anything to help? coming up, it's been a half century sips the u.s. won the -- since the u.s. won the race to the moon. [ dogs barking ] what about him? let's do it. [ sniffing ] come on. this summer, add a new member to the family. hurry into the mercedes-benz summer event today for exceptional offers. lease the glc 300 suv for just $419 a month at the mercedes-benz summer event. going on now.
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can't imagine doing it any other way. this is caitlin dickerson from the new york times. this isn't the only case. very little documentation. lo que yo quiero estar con mi hijo. i know that's not true. and the shelters really don't know what to do with them. i just got another person at d.h.s. to confirm this. i have this number. we're going to publish the story. i have this number. listerine® cleans virtually 100%. helping to prevent gum disease and bad breath. never settle for 25%. always go for 100. bring out the bold™ makes you feel like somyou can do it all.disorder but mania, such as unusual changes in your mood,
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activity or energy levels, can leave you on shaky ground. ask your healthcare provider about vraylar. vraylar treats acute mania of bipolar i disorder... and was proven in adults with mixed episodes who have both mania and depression. elderly patients with dementia-related psychosis have an increased risk of death or stroke. call your doctor about unusual changes in behavior or suicidal thoughts. antidepressants can increase these in children and young adults. report fever, stiff muscles, or confusion, which may mean a life-threatening reaction or uncontrollable muscle movements, which may be permanent. side effects may not appear for several weeks. high cholesterol; weight gain; high blood sugar and decreased white blood cells, both of which can be serious or fatal; dizziness upon standing; falls; seizures; impaired judgment; heat sensitivity; and trouble swallowing may occur. ask if vraylar can help you get on track. 35 minutes past the hour. police in canada say the deaths of a young american woman and
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her australian boyfriend appear suspicious. 24-year-old china noelle dies set out to explore. her mother told wsoc they were traveling in a van which was found at the scene. she was told the van broke down, and that's where the murders happened. police are trying to confirm whether the couple was driving the vehicle at the time, and who may have seen something. want to get to some other legal stories this hour beginning with the four chicago police officers who were fired for helping cover up the fatal shooting of laquan mcdonald in 2014. police have claimed mcdonald lunged toward the officers with a knife prompting officer jayson van dyke to shoot him 16 times. the grainy dashboard police camera footage, though, shows him walking away, not charging at all. the chicago police board said the four officers helped in the cover-up. joey jackson, the one and only with us.
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i think a lot of people think what took so long for these officers to be reprimanded and fired? >> reporter: yeah. you know, so true. good morning to you. sometimes justice moves slow. but it does mean. in this case i think it did. certainly the officers are entitled to due process. there was a trial here. it's certainly laquan mcdonald was not entittled to what happened to him. that's a shame. not -- not that they're not charged with shooting him, that's van dyke, he's serving a prison sentence, in my opinion too short, 6.5 years. there is for them misrepresenting, exaggerating, and continue telling the truth. they tried to cover up and i think besmirched officers by the fact you had officers telling truthful things, that the extent that they lied, to the extent that they covered up, they should have been fired. i think it's the right call. they're off of the force, and any bad apple must go. we can't have incidents like this in policing at all.
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>> i want to talk about the criminal charges against actor kevin spacey, as well. that's been dropped, we know. prosecutors in massachusetts made this decision after the accuser pleaded the fifth. spacey faced a charge of indecent assault and bratry for allegedly groping -- and battery for allegedly groping a man at a bar. he had pleaded not guilty at the time. is this the right call based on everything we know? >> i really think it is. what happens is that any time someone's accused of a crime, particularly one that could put you in jail for years, five years here, you have to turn over all the evidence and information. kevin spacey was entitled on that, entitled to evaluate what are the text messages or other information on the phone may exonerate him. that is, to demonstrate that he didn't do this. when the phone disappears, when testimony is given about, well, i didn't delete, i'll plead the fifth because it's tampering with evidence, you better plead the fifth if you're the victim or anyone else who played with the fun, i think that absent the phone, absent the information, absent reliable evidence that
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you could use against the defendant, the case must go. his legal troubles are not over yet. investigated in los angeles, being investigated in london. for purposes of now, i think this is a big win for his defense team. to be clear and to be sure. >> i was going to say it's not as though there are aren't other charges and other cases when it comes to spacey. president trump, let's talk about this, says he's working to free rapper asap rocky from a jail in sweden after the first lady alerted him to the case. if a tweeter the president said, quote, just spoke to kanye west about ms. friehis friend's the are -- friend's incarceration. so many people would like to see this resolved. this is important to the african-american community. listen to this. >> many, many members of the african-american community have called me, friends of mine, and said could you help. so i personally don't know asap rocky, but i can tell you that
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he has tremendous support from the african-american community in this country. >> all right. joe, why is he in trouble, first of all, in sweden, for people who might not know? what kind of leverage does the president have in this case? >> you know, i think in terms of leverage, of course the president of the united states, no matter who's in the chair, has significant leverage, right? the most tremendous country in the world. so that's important, and i think the intervention of the state department will be helpful. in terms of why he's in trouble it involves a drug case, apparently possessing drugs. it involves an assault. the issue is, though, if you look at the videotape, that he's assaulted first. it's deemed to be a miscarriage of justice particularly when a white rapper under similar circumstances was charged and then released two days later with a slap on the wrist for things that were much more egregious than asap rocky. i think the intervention is proper. i think it will carry great weight. it's important to yufts and should be important to -- justice and should be important to us all. hopefully he gets released and
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the study does the right thing and certainly sweden does the right thing in meting out justice evenly against all people, black, white, or otherwise. >> amen. joey jackson, always good to have your perspective. thank you for taking time for us, sir. >> always. thank you. >> absolutely. victor? 50 years ago right now, the u.s., people across the country, across the world waiting to see if astronauts could successfully land on the moon. four days after this launch of the saturn 5 rocket. >> five, four, three, two -- plus, our new original series "the movies" continues this weekend. the latest installment covers films from the 2000s, "harry potter," "moulin rouge," here's a look. >> when "harry potter" came out, it was right after 9/11. and people needed to go escape to a world of wizardry and magic. >> look!
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look! >> well to hogwarts. >> there was tremendous anticipation for this film. and of course we met with j.k. rolling and were careful to run everything by her and to be sure that we had her blessing because she wasn't sure that she wanted to have the movies made at all. >> i took warner bros.' word that they could be true to the book, and they did so i'm happy. >> "harry potter" is the idea of a young boy that doesn't think there is nothing special about him, but he's mistreated. >> there's no such thing as magic. >> to find out that you're the heir of this amazing wizarding family and that you are unique and special, and you have this whole destiny in front of you, that's every child's fantasy. ♪ >> curious. very curious. >> "the movies" airs tomorrow night at 9:00 here on cnn. whoops. sorry.
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as computer warnings were flashing, i mean, put yourself in this position -- neil armstrong brought the eagle landser down on the moon's surface with just 30 seconds of fuel left in the tank. >> it's now been 50 years since the "apollo 11" landing. and back in 1969, more than a half billion people around the world watched on television as armstrong stepped down that ladder and delivered this line -- >> that's one small step for man, one giant leap for mankind. >> we have with us this morning jim green, chief scientist at nasa. jim, good morning to you. >> good morning, victor and
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christi. >> there's a feeling watching it as americans. what's it like to watch that as part of the legacy of nasa, now as chief scientist? >> you know, i was 18-years-old, and i did watch it. it was sunday afternoon. 50 years ago. these two men risked their lives, and they stepped out on the moon. this was riveting. i was already well interested in science and, in fact, what neil said before he walked down that ladder and said the famous words is he really looked around and -- to see how the limb was on the moon and how deep it was. he was already doing science. this was unbelievable. >> we know that the trump administration says they'll be going back by 2024. as you see it and based with all the developments in space at this point and in the travels there, what is the biggest challenge to making that happen?
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to returning to the moon? >> well, indeed, by 2024, we are planning to put the first woman and the next man on the surface of the moon in the south pole. and this will be an enormous achievement. i don't think, you know, the current generation is ready yet to see this. like we did, rather i did and many others 50 years ago. we have a number of challenges, but we've been working on this steadily for many years. and i think we're going to be able to do it. >> that -- i don't want to call it deadline, but the goal has been shifting over the last several years, more than a decade. what's your confidence that it will happen by 2024? >> well, the goal shifts primarily because the budget and schedule, you know. but now it's moved in. so we're working with the administration and congress for additional funding to be able to make it a reality. and we can do this. >> so what are you most excited about? when you look at the promise of
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space travel, space exploration in itself, i mean, there are a lost people who might look at this especially in today's climates and say we might want to spend money in other places. to that you say what? >> well, we need to understand our environment, and that is including our space environment. space has enabled us to make huge progress. i mean, you can't even go from point "a" to point "b" anymore without your gps. that's a space-based system. you look at the weather. that is all a space-based capability. and the models to project to see, to know it's going to be hot today out on the mall as we celebrate. we already know that. so, the concept of, you know, only investing in one area and not a balanced program is not really a viable solution. >> all right. jim green, good to have you this
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morning. >> i'm delighted. thank you so much for having me. >> you enjoy the celebration today, jim. thank you. >> that's the plain. >> alrighty. we'll be right back. need a few more reasons to switch? 1. do you like netflix? sure you do. that's why it's on us. 2. unlimited data. use as much as you want, when you want. 3. no surprises on your bill. taxes and fees included. so, if you have a discount, bring it to t-mobile. we'll match it and give you great benefits. to bring all of these stories thatity i've heard to life. i wanted to keep digging, keep learning... this journey has just begun. bring your family history to life like never before. get started for free at ancestry.com "shaving has been difficult for me i have very sensitive skin, and i get ingrowing hairs"
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so, apparently, stu o'neal nodes how to party. take a look. ♪ >> yeah, take a little time for that? >> taller than everybody else. >> 7'1." this is is music fest in belgiu. >> shaq, we're glad you had a good time. oh, you're funny. we have so much news to tell you about this morning. >> next hour of your "new day" starts next.
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some new aggressive moves by iran, the country seized two oil tankers 30 minute as part in the strait of hormuz. the british government has trained military action with iran. but at the same time, military response would be robust. >> this is completely unacceptable. freedom of navigation mist be maintained. much of the united states is sweltering. >> it's really hot. like burning hot. >> 195 million people across the u.s. are under watches, warnings or advisories due to the extreme heat. >> for some people, this may not even peak until we get to sunday. tranquility base here, the eagle has landed. >> 50 years ago today american astronauts, neil armstrong and buzz aldrin took the proverbial giant leap for the first ste

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