Skip to main content

tv   This Week in South Florida  ABC  February 28, 2016 11:30am-12:30pm EST

11:30 am
but that's how some presidential candidates seem to be dealing with social security. americans work hard, and papainto it. so our next president needs a real plan to keep it strong. (elephant noise) (donkey noisis
11:31 am
>> he n nds to go home. >> funeral services are held f f six year old kane carter, the latest and youngest victim in a brutal outbreak of teen gun violence. >> they're punking each other out on facebook, saying derogatory comments. >> facebook turns out to be the place for young thugs trade insults and threats and then retaliate with butt bull elevators. you haven't hired. >> he hiredworkerer from poland and had to pay a million dollars in a judge am. >> that's wrong. >> marco rubio goes on the attack blasting donald trump as a conartist but trump still holds a sizeable lead in florida. we will take it to the round table. good morning, glad you could be with us. we have got a lot of ground to cover today. we're going to taken extended look at the outbreak of teen gun
11:32 am
year old boy kane carter, but first some presidential politics. hillary clinton scored a solid victory yesterday in south carolina. beating bernie sanders handily and sweeping the caucuses and delegates there. she is looking more and more like the democratic presential nominee. >> my colleague and comoderater of thih show glenna milberg has spentd the last few days in south carolina. she joins us now live from columbia. glenna, good morning. great to see you. really no surprises inn the results there in the caucuses yesterday. were there? >> hi, michael, no, the actual win was no surprise. the polling here had showed hillary clinton was solidly 20 points ahead up until yesterday, although bernie sanders was closing the gapment but the surprise came in how big that win actuallyy was. it beat those poll odds three to one and you know, this is the fourth vote that the democrats have taken so far. the fourth state.
11:33 am
because of the demographics here, easily this is the biggest and most significant win for hillary clinton. >> hillary, hillary, hillary. >> thank you. thank you. >> reporter: hillary clinton's win was a south carolina sweep, about a three to one margigi stronger than any of the polls suggested and campaign rocket fuel heading to supertuesday. >> we are not takingnything and we're not taking anyone for granted. >> (cheers and applause) >> bernie sand arers got the news on a plane from his big rallies in texas to this one in minnesota and focused on the delegate count in more favorable northern and western states that vote this week. >> our congratulate secretary clinton on her very strong victory tuesday. over 800 delegates are at stake and we intend to win many, many of them. >> sanders $2 million in ads,
11:34 am
endorsements herelosed a poll gap that but in the end could t move south carolina's critical african-american voters lidly for hillary clinton. >> it's way back. i know her. >> i really at this point just want someone to win.>> and signs clinton is looking toward november expecting done all trump to be the gop o upon ent. >> we don't need to make america dreat again. america s never stopped being great. >> (cheers and applause) >>ut we do need to make america whole again. >> tomorrow this campaign goes national. >> (cheers and applause) >> well, today is omorrow. and it is national. if you look at thexit polling, bernie sanders here did win one` vote and that is the young people vote. he got a majority of the voters who are 18 to 29. but here they are only 150% of the voting eleleorate. the most important, some eight
11:35 am
of ten african-americans voted for hillary clinton. that is the significant demographic in this state, and for the democrats. and that is, micel, solidly a hillary clinton vote. >> absolutely. glenna, this victory in south carolina certainly augugs well for supertuesday which is this coming tuesday. 11 states will be holding primaries and it appears if the polls are right that hillary clintonrobably is going to win nine o o those 11 states. doesn't that st of mean for bernie sanders it's over? >> well, supertuesday absolutely is going to be a huge day for bernie sanders. he has actually been focusing on the supertuesday states. the ones in the west end and the north that are much more favorable for him numbers one. about half of the state's supertuesday are southern states. the polling there is absolutely a hillary clinton winn all of the southern states. you know at this point it's a
11:36 am
four states has been just about five percent of thehe delegates awarded. so this is sort of the momentum phase. hillary clinton has it. for bernie sanders, supertueueay is going to be the numbers phase. that's going to be a huge bloc of delegates, up to a third of the delegates awarded and if he doesn't show that places like colorado, where he's campaigning today and m mnesota where he was yesterday, if he doesn't take a significant bloc of those numbers there, then by all accounts, i think the conventional wisdom is supertuesday is the bell weather for the rest of the sanders campaign. >> it certainly looks that way. and as you know, bill clinton is going to be in miami gardens this afternoon. i'll be covering his appearance.e. wewel have a report later and on tuesday night as i'm sure you also know, hillary clinton is going to be in miami. so that sort of is sending a
11:37 am
is to her. >> absolutely. 99 delegates, winner take all. and in florida, , think you see a lot of focus, supertuesday, hillary isisoing to be there, marco rubio is going to be there. donald trump is going to be there. so for both parties florida is a big state. that's march 159. so there is another week to go before then so it would be really interesting to see the supertuesday numbers headed toward florida. of course you know we've been coveri the democratic primary for marco rubio, florida is going to be the state to watch. he is polling behindd donald trump there. donald trump has been an absolute jugger naught. you s marcoco rubio an donald trump, they are attacking each other no lonr on the issues, now it is personal. now it's about their makeup a their character. the gop side has gotten so ugly.y. and i think you're going to be
11:38 am
weeks until that florida number comes in. >> yeah, talk about ugly when marco rubio is saying thatt the debate on thursday night, that donald trump, urinated on himself. how much uglier can it get%than that. and trump of course responded in kind. he cled rubio a choker and a little boy on the stage. i mean this is really nasty stuff. but kind of entertaining at the same time in a sad way. glenna milberg, live in columbia, south carolina. >> yeah, and i. >> yes, ma'am. >> i was just going to say, michael, i think you hit the nail on the head. entertainment is i think what, you know, in n loose way marco rubio's camp is going for because he sees donald trump gets the press. and you can talk issues and important lofty goals. but getting press at this point is so critical. and donald trump does that just by bei outrage us. and it seems like marco rubio now is tryingg that tactic, to be outrageous, to get the press to get his name out there and to
11:39 am
and "the wall street journal" had a wonderful article about how rubio's camp is actually looking at the matrix of stations both local and press, nationally, and figuring out what is going to be the way to get the potion bang for t buck, mediawise. i think that's the sort o o deterioration in the tone you are seeing right now. >> absolutely. and we should point out that both you and i have been in con tablght with the rubio campaign, invited him to be on the show before our primary on the 15th. we're still waiting for an answer but we are hopeful. glenna, thank you very much. great work up there in south carolina. and we will see you at home, we >> all right. up next we're going to take a closer look at the rash of shootings involving chiren, teenagers in miami.
11:40 am
11:41 am
11:42 am
leadership to stoptt0w!ti"hz! %4%44=l tt0w!ti"hz! el@->: tt0w!ti"hz! ed@-88d tt0w!ti"hz% )8h-xf8 tt0w!ti"hz% kzh-e)d tt0w!ti"hz% n-h-0@h tt0w!ti"hz% 0ph-.'p tt0w!ti"hz% s"h->u0 tt0w!ti"hz% ueh-=7@ tt0w!ti"hz% 7hh-!54 >> in the last year there has been an epidemic of gun violence in black neighborhoods neighborhoods in miami dade and most of it involves teenagers. more than 60 children and teenagers have been shot in the last year. 25 of them have died. it is an astounding and disturbing number that got e en worse this week when a 13 year old boy, a six year old boy was shot to death as he played outside his home in northwest miami dade. that little boy, a first graderd
11:43 am
him got caught in the cross fire between teenagers who had had a dispute on facebook. they tried to settle it withbullets. three teenage boys were arrested. leonard adams is 18, irvin pressley 17, taimar teens just 16ears old. police caught them with help from the community, which is often reluctant to get involved. this morning we have brought together panelists with expertise and a commitment tostop and reduce the gun violence that has claimed so many lives. alberto carvalo is the superintendent of miami dade county schools, he has been a powerful voice in de crying the loss of life and also consoling families who have lost children. assistant director freddie ramirez hasserved with the miami dade police department for 20 years. he washe leading voice at the news conference at the state attorney's office this week. ester jacobo is the chief assistant state attorney and miami dade county. she formerly was the secretary of the department of children
11:44 am
she has deep experience with troubled kids. and for that matter, so us did the reverend carl johnson, the pastor of the 93rd street community baptist church in miami. he has worked for years fighting the problem of gun violence. is he planning a summit meeting soon on this topic. to all of you, good morning. so great to have you come in. chief ramirez, let me begin by asking y y, kids who had differences in the past, certainly when i was young, used to maybe have a fist fight or push each other. now they are going on facebook, insulting each other, punking each other, is that what you call it, and then getting out guns. why has it come to this? >> good morning, mike, thank you for having me on the show. the issue we have here is that facebook hasecome like a virtual gra feetee, back in the day when we erew up, when people had beefs they would go to a lawn, spray paintt and that small amount of people knew that that wall was spray painted, disrespecting somebody'y'
11:45 am
but now as you enter facebook you have a hundred plus friends, and you tear somebody's character apart and you make references of@ fire arms and things like that, and you you as an individual aren't being mentored or have someone next to you to guide to you deall with that problem, you are going to resort to violence. and it's going to happen fast. because your reputation is destroyed at a faster rate than it was before. >> yeah. but resorting to gunfireastor swron son, i mean these are kids, some of whom you know. >> of course. >> and you see them. you counsel them. >> of coursrs >> what-- how do they get guns when they're 16, 17, 18 years old. and why are they so willing to use them? >> i'm still beholden to that question. don't know the solution. but i am working on a preventive measure in place to stop it. yesterday, michael, hi tow u eulogize a 19 year old man who was the could you sifn the ten year old kid without got killed 11 months ago.
11:46 am
when i looked at the congregation, i saw some more problems in the congregation. i saw a lot of young men waiting to embrace ungodly activities. and i said to myself, there is something that i'm working on is the need to put if place. sitting next to me is mr. berto. i love his heart. we connect because we have the same sentiments. in a recent meeting we had, he talks about us h hing the belief and the will and the skill to deal with these ills. same mindset. and so what god has done for me is he has allowed me to speak to some of the my gatekeepers recently to compile some information to bring hope to our community. i spoke to the u.s. attorney, on finally he's getting me information. miss runel is et going me informationn >> and alberto carvalo. albebto, i know that your principles, your teachers, your councilors regularly in school look at kids who are a aut to or
11:47 am
try to steer them to a better path. but do you have-- how sucssful are you with it? >> well, i think it cannot fall just on teachers and principals alone. cannot falln law enforcement or the faith-based community there will be no solution unless the community as a whole recognizes that it may not be necessarily in somebody's job description but it is our collective responsibility to deal with these cldren. parents need to be more engaged. certainly the faith-based community needs to continue to give its inspiration and guidance. schools are doing their part by teaching, look, this year we began the school year through values matter. teaching of sperveg values, the that principals teachers and young people must embrace. most of the prerp tatters of these crimes unfortunately fell off the track long ago. as young children, they did not ve the support. >> these three young men, correct mee, director if i'm not right, the three at least two of
11:48 am
arrested in the carter death already had really long rap sheets for kids. they've already been in serious trouble. >> the vast majority of these young men, they have a long rap sheet. their issues go back to gaps that began long before their teenage years. they were born poor. their parents were either absent or not engaged. sadly many of them were criminals themselves. many of them were dealing with addiction issues. they never had a guiding hand that told them right from wrong. and that just gets progressively worse. so dealing with the issue just as we see it today, through incarceration is insufficient. we need to build hope, opportunity through employment for the parents, at the same time positive activities for the young people, as young as we can possibly catch them. rather than deal with the painful, expensive reimmediate
11:49 am
tragedy as we saw happening this week. >>ester, your office, state attorney is charged with dealing with these young men, mainly young men, once in a while young women. but i guess what, 95% of these offenders are males. and they come to you with various levels of offenses. one of your first charges, decisions has to be to either direct file or treat them as jeufer niles. now there was a lot of aggression for a lot of years, direct file on them, charge them as adults but that's been cut back, hasn't it? >> well, i mean we've seen a shift. and i think it's because science has told us that incarceration isn't the solution necessarily to the violence that can be continuing in the community. i think that it is correct, i think that the soor that we get to them, the better that we get to them. so thetate attorney has, i think very thoughtfully, an has been touted throughout the state, trying to get interventions.
11:50 am
to make them better citizens, to teach them how to deal with anger. unfortunately, that doesn't always work either. >> are there classes? i mean what is it specifically that a young 16 year old kid who has shown a weapon and done something bad, i mean where does he go? what do you say to him to change his behavior? >> there are many levels of intervention that happen in the juvenile system. and they start anywhere from a die version process where you have classes they take them too, for example, jackson memorial hospital, show them gun shot victims, show them what the affes are of gun violence. there is also higher levels of tervention directed to the department of juvenile justice which are, as far as being inside a facility, being treated, being taught, the unfortunate peeses though michael is that there is, even though these interventions exist, the culture of having this glamorization ofun violence that continues on the street, many times is stronger
11:51 am
and so you know, it's the state attorney's belief and i think rightly so that this has to be as the superintendent said a multilevel approach to this. so law enforcement can do, for example, we've done, you know we've embedded in our north side initiative, prosecutors to work with police so that we can solve the crimes. >> they were on the scene of that shooting. your psecutors were out there working with miami dade patrol and detectives. >> correct. the problem is that is kind of at the back end, right. so we solved the crime but the child is dead. so at some point we need to address some how the what happens in the mind of the youth that think it's okay. and actually it's great to havav a gun. and it's bad to tell the police what happening. and so it's just a really difficult problem that we as a community have to put together. >> alberto, hold your thought just a minute. we'll take a break, come right back and talk to you. stay with us. we're going to talk about teens
11:52 am
11:53 am
11:54 am
community. >> we are talking with our guest this morning who has special expertise about this terrible outbreak of gun violence that has occurred over the lastear or so. although alberto, i was thinking as i looked at the funeral of little king carter of sherdaf y jenkins in the liberty square housing p pject.
11:55 am
at the age of nine got caught. you were there. >> uh-huh. >> she got caught in a cross fire between these kinds ofgangbangers an thugs, drug dealers. and of course the community saidthen never again. we've got to stop. this and here we are ten years later. >> right. >> well, in the truth of the matter is that ral ease and mah and prayer alone are not going to get us there.it's got to be a community's deliberate action, strategic action, this is no longer the community violence we're seeing preying upon our kids is to longer a skilled deficit issue, it is a will set proposition, it is not that we don't know what to do. the question is do we have the political will and the opportunity to invest resources. >> where do we begin? you've a aeady begun. but lay out some kind of an action plan. >> there are five steps we could easily take and i think metro dade county is taking them but wol levels of political leadership, the police director are taking. those actions as well as the pastors. number one, i think we need to do more in terms of providing
11:56 am
these crimes need. that is why senate bill 1314 in tallahassee must pass, to extend augmented witneses protection to folks who know more but because of fear of reprisal or consequence are not speaking to it. >> let me just stop y if i may right there. because director ramirez, your detectives for years and patrol officers haveeeen frustrated by going out after a shooting, not just of a child but certainly almost any of these shootings. and the neighborhood will say i didn't see anything because they're genuinely afraid of refall yaition-- retaliation and there has been retaliation. so does the senate bill in the legislature that alberto is talking about, would that help you think break opennd bring more people forward with the kind of evident that esther and prosecutors need? >> absolutely, and director per easy is behind that 100 percent. and i will tell you that the state of flori gives roughly 100,000 dollars for the whole
11:57 am
of which miami dade county is the number one consumer of that money to the point where we've had to take from our own coffersrs to protect witnesses so that we could prosecute these cases. because these cases are sir cum stangs i nature. they're based heavily on witness testimony. and unfortunately the witnesses have to live in that community. and there is a small amount of people, i want to make sure everybody knows that, the community is solid. the community as a whole is unified. you saw it in the funeral, when i went to the wake of king carter, there were hundreds of people there. everybody cares. it's just coming up with a mechanism to protect them. we've got to tell law enforcement that we've got their back. >> i do want to point out that individual actions of people like you, e eher johnson, makes such a difference. and you just during the commercial break told the story about seeing a kid who was about to break into cars. >> yes, sir. >> right nearour church. >> that's correct. >> in your neighborhood. tell us what you did. >> i know governments role is to
11:58 am
my role is to try to emphasize the good in people's lives by doing preventive things. and yesterday, my church had a prayer breakfast for me,e, i happened to dpet there a little late and theres with a young man h a hoodie on, was walking on the side of the church, to the parking lot on the street. he was getting ready to break in the c r. he saw me, he was start eled. i called him over. ii didn't have fear. he seemed to have fear because i called him. i said come, go with me inside the church. we got in there, ani stopped the and said this is my new young ed friend who we are going to embrace with love. we em base thing, he sat down, sat at my table. he was blown away. took his hoodie off and began to feel good about being loved by me and the people around me. we spent a little time together. they had to work over. he walked down the drk dsh i gave him $60 to get his cell turned on and i said i want to see you tomorrow at church at the 11:00 service. he said i will be there.
11:59 am
hoodie off, head up because my job was to promote good. and avoid bad. let me say, michael, i'm all about this. my faith says to bring people jesus, joy and jobs. to keep them from jail. you need jail for people that don't want to do right. but i'm the preventive man that is trying to avoid that. so that is my observation to you, michael. >> more power to you. >> thank you,ir. >> and alberto,you and i shared a friendship with georgia jones-- who died i think about two years agogo a remarkable force in the community and helped so many-- she had an alternative school which you know you helped run. i was with her once walkingthrough the pork and beans housing project. and this was a woman without then was in her late 60s, still had tremendous force. and a boy was walking by, a kid 15, 16 years old, who had his pants wa down off his rear, and
12:00 pm
out to this boy, pull up your pants. you're embarrassini yourself. community. and do you know what, he did. >> what georgia taught us is that you reclaim back the streets of miami. by first claiming the children. claiming the kids. the young and the teenagers alike. it's not expecting somebody to come in and edudute kids, it's us accepting responsibility for guiding our kids. of course government can do a lot more and we are doing it. look, the man i kicked off the rounds table against violence in our community, we are back at the table to re-energize that prosessments the pastors and the leadership called johnson, are doing the same. prosecutors are doing good work. but a lot more needs to be donement but we need to do it at the same table. >> strategic, concerted effort. >> and the miami dade police department, city of miami police department, peoplee gardens, other law enforcement, everybody needs to be at the table. all i can say is local ten news is going to be there to follow this.
12:01 pm
>> and we are as concerned as a news outlet as anybody else in the community. >> thank you, michael. we see that. >> thank you for comong in. really appreciate it. >> all right, still to come, the
12:02 pm
12:03 pm
stay with us. ififou're going to say "better ingredients. better pizza." you better deliver. which is why i'm introducing our new papa's quality guarantee: love your pizza, or get another one, absolutely free. get any large pizza u to 5-toppings for just $9.99. online only. at papajohns.com >> time now for a closer look at the week's top news storieses and some analysis and informed opinion. 've got an outstanding group
12:04 pm
mark ka puteo a round table regular, he is the florida correspondent fofo "politico," the website favored by political habite lick me, mark also rights the daily florida political day book, should say the "politico" florida daybook. and we also want to welcome back rapper malone, a college counselor, commute activist who helps yung people who strai or are about to strai from accepted behavior. gladado also welcome back rosemary o'hara from the round table, editor of the editorial page of the sun s@ntinel and has just returned from her first trip to cuba. we may get to hear later on about your impressions of that. robert malone, you heardedconversation that wejust had. and we hear i think honest declarations that there has to plan. i think that there. is where do y begin, where
12:05 pm
>> i would-- i speak to, at the elementary school, 9, 10, 11 years old and we talkh about their character. we talk blt individual. i explain to them that i can't do anything about poverty. or being single head of household or anything else. however i explained them that you can control you. your eyes, what your eyes are seeing is te. there is chaos. and your challenge, , e you going to run towards chaos or are you not. and we all have choices out here. so i just explain to them and encourage them to do right but what is interesting, though, because these two gentlemen that ot the six year old, god rest his sole soul, they had been in the system. so they had gone through a process where individuals, something was taking place, peopleere trieging to instruct them how to do right and what did they do? they chose to do wrong, they didn't have to dohat. i talk to students about choice, that saul i do. >> well, i hope thathey listen.
12:06 pm
have a counselor, a mentor. you know, rosemary, when we know more about these threeoung men who are accused of shooting this little boy too death, we know as robert says that two of them hadalready been in the criminal justice system from the time they were 13 years old or so. we're also probablbl going to find that they came from very poor families, single family homes, no male role model in their life. i mean all the check marks of that lead to a life where a kid breaks the law and does awful things. and how do we stop that?where do you begin to address that? >> boy, i wish i had the answers. you know, it seems like there's lost hope in these-- in our community and in certain neighborhoods that we-- that generation of young people are
12:07 pm
so i hope peopl smarter than me know how to approach it. but the questn that i have, is how did these kids get guns. where e e all these guns coming from. and how do we get these guns off the street and hold whoever initially brought it accountable. >> well, i know because were friends. and i know that you contacted marion hammer who was head of the national rifle association in florida, and as mark would tell us, a huge influential voice in passing legislation or not passing it. and you said to her, what do we do about guns? >> right. >> and do we need smart guns. do we need to microststp the bullets? i mean there are things that can be done. what was your answer. >> she is the voice of the nra in florida, so i said if you were sitting here, what would you say. and she would have you know that there are laws against teenagers buying guns. there are laws about teenagers committing violence, about
12:08 pm
and that she places the blame, you know, in the neighborhoods, in the families that why are kids being raised without respect for life. but in the end, she does not support any kind of regulation on just on keeping guns out of the wrong hands. anything that would-- that would hold responsible the person who allowed that gun to get into that kid's hands. >> well, and the legislature well. if any kind of legeglation, not draconian, even relatively minor steps and my point of view, to keep guns out of t hands of the mentally ill or criminals or people who simply shouldn't have them, they say you can't mess with the second amendment. i mean it's not-- it is just not open to be changed. >> by and large they hav that-- that is the prevailing view in florida.
12:09 pm
we have been check mated in that we do have a second amendment. we do have a right to bear arms in some form or fashion. the u.s. supreme court has now made it clear we have an affirmative right to individually bear a fire arms. so we make lots of guns and have lots of guns. but in the end, i do agree with marion hammer in this regard. is that the people squeezing the triggers are ultimately responsible. and i agree with rosemary is th and robert is that there is a systemic problem in the community that these things happen. but the problem is, is that the people who believe hey, let's dono regulation of guns, okay, fine. well, if you are going to have a society established where there is no regulation of guns and a lot of young kids can get guns and shoot them. let's make sure those young kids are raised in a community where they have hope, where their parents have jobs. where the schools are adequatelyable to educate them and where the police properly police the community. >> all right.
12:10 pm
seems to me, i'm no expert but they are-- they do not-- in you say to these young guys including the ones who are arrested, do you see yourself with a wife and a family, a good job in 15 years. they say i can't see that far. i don't see myself that way. how do you say to these young men you will find a place within society and you can prosper. and have the fruit of your labor? >> when i accounted a young man at a particular school and something was said to him with regard to a drug deal, right, so i called him over. and i went through a series of questions, okayment i asked him, i say you can identify anyone in every city who is selling drugs. are they winning, sir? he said no, dr. malone. i said let me ask you something. is the babyyama, is she happy? i say what about the children? are they happy?
12:11 pm
okay, you have shown me to be enet the gent with common sense. so my question to you, is why are you running towards chaos then. see, i have to check them. because see the prevailing idea is that these young men because they live in a certain area do they do. that is why i say it's about choice. it you see chaos. everything around you is chaos. so you have to make the choice are you going to run towards it. the police, the state attorney, and i know the bill is stuck. i understand. so what if it doesn't go through. so then that goes on the community. the community has to step up it took five days for these young men to be identified. it's going to take a couple other days for other crimes t be taken care of and also i think a 20, 30% clearance rate in law enforcement.i know there has been an issue with hiring police, or finding the funding but it's also been an issue with community styling. so we can no longer say okay, let's be-- because what is the choice.
12:12 pm
that any more. >> it is unacceptable. we've got to t te a break. so everybody hold your thoughts. we're going to come back with more here on our round table in just a minute. 77 (donkey sound) (elephant sound) there's a big difference between making noise, (tapping sound) and making sense. (elephant sound) (donkey sound) when it comes to social s%curity, we need more than lip service.
12:13 pm
keep social security strong. (elephant noise) hey candidates. enough talk.
12:14 pm
. >> well konl back on this sunday morning, live in our studio, we have our round table going. and it's going well. dr. robert malone is here. mark capu to and rosemary o'hara.
12:15 pm
clinton in south carolina, whoa, three out of four voters said yes hillary. i moan that's just powerful. >> a blowout win for hillary in south carolina. boy, what a shot in the arm for her campaign. shows that she's energized-- energized african-erican voters. women, people of different income groups. but as glenna pointed out, she didn't win the young vote. but the young vote, what was it, 12 or 15% of the turnout, so she still is not energizing and exciting a key constituent. but no, big, big win. >> yeah. i mean did you think i knew that you thought that she was going to win. >> i didn't think-- in is the kind of win that damages the opposingng campaign's dna, right. it's destroys them from the inside. >> right. >> 74 point win, that is insane. what is important here is to
12:16 pm
voters backed her by a bigger margin than they backed obama ov here in 12008. and black voters are one of the pilars of the democratic party. bernie sanders appeal seems to largely behite liberals and younger white liberals. >> he reminded me honestly, this will age me, but that's fine, eugen mccarthy. is he sort of the children's campaign, i mean a 74 year old guy and you have to say you respond to his authenticity but i mean the ideas, i don't know, robert, plaryn s socialism i just think that we live in another era. people respond to the idea that the system is rigged and of course to a degree it is rigged. and its favors white men and the investment community, wall street but i think that what we
12:17 pm
yeah, but hillary can do better with that than bernie. >> i tught it was an interesting win. john lewis came out, and said i never seen him in the cil right movement. i thought that was clearly interesting. result of his participation in the civil rights movement i think you know, she has a problem with trust worthiness. you know, we were talking about in the room where she was talking about in relation to transkripts that the interview. and she said evebody else is doing it. i will do it. you have a problem with trust worthiness. you need to show what is going on. >> but people, did they not, mark, look past the trust worthy, the character issue to lech ability. >> of course. >> an somebody that speaks for me. i thought "the new york times" editorial on friday i guess it was saidd release the transkriments of your talks to goldman sachs.
12:18 pm
show us what you said. >> right. >> i think that she's got to do that. >> yea no, that is one the chirngs in her armour that people don't trust her, they e-mails, speaking to wall street, where she gets her money, where the found dain shall-- foundation, clinton foundation gets its money. all of that said, though, people are speaking. on the young people though, you know, to me in this election, the voice of young people is being-- needs to be heard and they're saying, you know what is cocing down the bike, our life isn't going to be as good as yours. and the cost of college and what is wrong with universal health coverage, but whether young people will have their voices heard. >> among the least likely people to show up and vote. >> right. >> so congratulations, bernie, you won the least likely demographic to vote. and when you come to a state
12:19 pm
registered democrats are african-american. >> before we-- before we run out of time, we just must speak about the republican candidates. and here is a little bit of one of the classic exchanges on thursday nigig on cnn with marco rubio and donald trump, listen this. >> you're the only person on the stage that has ever been finedfor hiring people to work on your projects illegal illegally. >> i'm the only one that have hired people. you haven't hired anybody. >> i have hired-- by the way, i have hierped tens of thohoands of people over my job. >> you hired a thousand people from another company. >> you have nothing about problem from your credit carts, et cetera. don't tell me about. >> well, and it went on and on and then on friday they traded even more insults. but you know, mark, the fact that marco rubio is finally taken off the gloves ten debates
12:20 pm
say he put trump on the defensive.>> yeah. and i have been writing a few times that i think one of the things that marco rubio has been missing is the element of toughness in the eyes of the republican electorate. this is an electorate that wants toughneses a little meanness. he showed that, too little, too late, we'll find out. >> "the new york times" on thursday or friday reported that 300 americans had applied to work at mar alago the fake fabulous resort that trump owns up in palm beach and that only americans. and this is the guy who says i'm against immigrants. and everybody who he hired was on a foreign worker visa. so it's pretty hypocritical. >> it defies cred allity that he was unable to find local people who are willing to work for tips and good, de sent jobs in hospitality at mar alago. campaign.
12:21 pm
great to you have come, mark, rosemary, great to see you. >> all right, still to come, my personal perspective about the staggering number of shooting
12:22 pm
12:23 pm
kids. >> here say live look now from our key westcam at mallory square. what a beautiful dayt. is an here is jennifer carrera
12:24 pm
and it has been such a great forcast for the rest of the week. sunday, not too bad even though we're seeing a lot more cloud cover out of hollywood beach but still sunshine, so if you are heading to the beach, u u sunscreen, nothing but sunshine for key west, gorgeous as yousee there. high pressure still in control. but mierlder temperatures this afternoon already, we're feeling it out there, hitting those low 70s at this hour. tomorrow though we'll hit a life 79 which is by the way normal for this time of year and then back into the '80s by the middle part of the week. >> j%nnifer, thank you very much. all right, before we leave you this morning, a personal perspective about kids shooting and killing each other. and letetete blunt. we're talking about black kids shooting and killing other black kids. it happened again last night in miami but it's been happening this week almost every day. all these deaths are sad, none more sad than the murder of a six year old child. he was playing outside his home last weekend and got caught in
12:25 pm
thugs with guns. they were there blazing away at each other in broad daylight. it's a beat police say started with insults posted on facebook, facebook! so these idiots settled their dispute with bullets and a strai one struck and killed the child. i extends my sincere condolences to his parents, family, no innocent six year old child deserves to be shot and killed. as for those who say he is in a better place, i hope that gives you consolation, i think a better place for him would be at home playing, laughing, studying for school, getting hugs andd kisses from people who love him. kudos to miami dade police who did an excellent job finding the suspected killers. keudous also to folks in the neighborhood who came forward, pass add long tips, that is how it should work. but usually does not. now that he has been buried, it is time to form late an action plan to addrere this violent gun epidemic.
12:26 pm
have been shot in the last year and at last count, 26 of themdied that is just unacceptable. i would like to see the police, the faith community, the schoolses community leaders and courageous politicians come together and move forwardrd fashion a plan, a step by step plan to take guns away from kids who use them criminaably. the counsel them in school when they start to go down the wrong road. to work with them, the police to intera with young people and patrol dangerous neighborhoods more closely. for the courts, to search out better treatment programss for troubled kids. most of all the improvements have to start in our homes. parents need to start moniterring what their kids say on facebook and other social memea. the black community is bearing the brunt of this terrible loss but it is our collective problem, our loss, our crisis. you remember the old saying takes a village to raise a child.
12:27 pm
we need to come together all of us to stop kids from killing other kids. this simply cannot go on. that's my perspective. i hope you have a wonderful sunday. and spotlighthe oscars tonight. remember as always, stayinformed, get involved, see you next time. if you're going to say "better ingredients. better pizza." you better deliver. which is why i'm introducing our new papa's quality guarantee:
12:28 pm
get y large pizza up to 5-toppings for just $9.99. online only.
12:29 pm
12:30 pm
lexington plastic surgeons. we often hear, "beauty is only skin deep" but if you have unsightly scars or suffer from keloids, you may be struggling with your looks and you probably find it hard to feel comfortable in your own skin. dr. jones: over this next half hour i'm not only going to tell you, but show that you no longer have to suffer in silence- because there is hope. >> now what i know about keloids is that i don't have to live like that. if i get one i can also have it removed. that's what i know today. >> today you know through dr. jones and his staff i realized that there are opportutieseso have those scars removed. and that it's not something that you are forced to deal with, that you do have options. >> the first thing that i look at when i'm in the mirror, i see, i look at where the bump used to be. and i'm saying thank god i got the bump removed. because i don't have this thing on me. anymore. >> i could do whatever i want to do now. i could have my hair up,

44 Views

info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on