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tv   New Day Sunday  CNN  October 5, 2014 3:00am-4:31am PDT

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-- captions by vitac -- oh, you've made it to sunday. i'm christi paul. >> and i'm victor blackwell. 6:00 on the east coast. >> we want to talk about a patient who has ebola. thomas eric duncan's condition seems to be getting worse. he's now listed in critical condition as the cdc monitors ten high-risk people who had close contact with him. >> we're confident none of those who had contact with him have symptoms related to ebola.
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>> and the doctor who successfully fought ebola is back in the hospital after he showed up in the emergency room with a cough and fever, but doctors do not believe it's an ebola relapse, but they are still waiting on test results. >> with so much concern, the cdc quarantined more than 250 passengers on an international flight that arrived in new jersey after a man got sick. >> reporter: christi and victor, a scare where 250 passengers wee quarantined after another man who got health. he had been vomiting on flight 998 from brussels. the passengers onboard were held for more than 90 minutes after the plane landed about 12:15 on
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saturday. officials from the centers for disease control assessed the man. it was a routine response to a sick passenger but an airport official told cnn that authorities were taking precautions because of heightened concerns about ebola. the port authority released little information about the sick passenger during the ordeal, only that he was a 35-year-old traveling with his daughter and was taken to a nearby university hospital but it declined to provide further information on where he had been traveling from. one man, henry costa said he was traveling from liberia. >> i talked with him before we boarded the flight. >> before passengers were free to leave the airport they were given a sheet of paper that described the signs and symptoms for ebola. passengers were concerned. >> it was quite scary but it would have been nice to get some information. >> reporter: definitely some relief after the health department ruled out ebola but it was a tense few hours for
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those that boarded the plane. it certainly seems like business as usual at newark now but it definitely raises concerns for anyone flying. >> christina. thanks. one person who know as what those terrifying moments were like is richard burchette. he was sitting next to the sick passenger. he's on the phone with us from new jersey. richard, thanks for speaking with us this morning. walk us through what happened. this passenger nudged you and what did he say? >> at first it was kind of incoherence what he had to say so i asked him to repeat it and he asked for help, so i paged the flight attendant. when the flight attendant came, he described symptoms that his eyes felt like they were floating, hurting really bad, said he had never experienced that before. the flight attendant said what would you like me to do for you or is there something we can get or see if there's medical personnel available and he said, yes, yes, please do that.
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>> was it obvious that he wasn't feeling well, richard? >> up until that point it was not obvious but then he had his face in his hands. obviously i had been watching an in-flight movie and had. paid attention to what he had been doing up until that point. >> at some point the flight attendants came and asked him where he was coming from and he said liberia. they walked away and came back with masks. >> yes. >> what was the reaction from the passengers. you've got a sick passenger traveling from liberia. >> no one else but the flight crew and myself were aware that that was the situation. they just knew there was someone sick on the plane. they came over the intercom and paged for a doctor if there were any doctors or nurses available
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to please ring your call button, otherwise there were no announcements made. we still had more than an hour of the flight to go. no one else was aware than myself and the flight crew. >> so how were you feeling at that point? >> it was a little unnerving obviously. actually i was kind of nervous up until the point after we landed. i immediately googled on my smartphone and after reading some and how hard it is to contract ebola, me personally anyway, i was calmed considerably by some of the information that i found. >> so what happened once you got to the airport there in newark? >> so that's the little bit scary part to me and again the part i hope we learn from. once we landed at the airport, we were on the plane for about an hour and a half and eventually released after they had taken him off, but we entered the general population of the airport when we were
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relea released and although everyone was saying we were quarantined, it depends on your definition of quarantine. quarantined, we were not allowed to leave the airport, yes, but many other passengers were interacting with us, we were all allowed to use the general bathrooms that flights were using, so we weren't really separated. so that's the concern to me. >> so your final thoughts, do you think the airline could have done everything they could have done, do you think there was an overreaction? >> i think the airline did a really nice job and flight attendants and crew were great. i just don't feel like the coordinated response -- and, again, i don't know if it should have been coordinated by the cdc or who, but it wasn't clear what to do once we arrived at the airport. there were several people giving directions and many times it was conflicting. really kind of general chaos and
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i know the news reports say we were released after 90 minutes. we were on the plane for 90 minutes and released but the total ordeal was 4 1/2, 5 hours before we were allowed to leave the airport. >> wow. well, richard burchette, we're so glad you took the time to talk to us today. thank you again. >> you're welcome. >> best of luck to you. >> that's been the concern we've heard from so many people. the federal government says we know how to do this, we know how to execute this, but now this is another example that people who are in the midst of it say -- >> are questioning it. >> -- do you really need to know what you're doing. >> a pivotal point. a 21-year-old marine has become the conflict's first casualty. plus, duncan who has ebola
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has slipped and is in intensive care. >> new details about the ebola patient thomas duncan. we'll give you more after the break. this is cnn "new day." ho ho ho green giant! this is holly. her long day of outdoor adventure starts with knee pain. and a choice. take 6 tylenol in a day or just 2 aleve for all day relief. onward!
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the morning read this morning. >> let's do it. a 21-year-old marine is believed to be the first american casualty in the fight against isis. corral jordan spears got out of his plane as it was about to crash. the plane did not crash. it regained control. he was lost at sea. they're not sure how his death will be classified. he was 21 years old. in new jersey a 4-year-old boy who went to bed fine last week died before morning and has tested positive for the entro enterovirus d68. they have definitively cited the cause at enterovirus.
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a beef recall. sam cain beef is recalling more than 90,000 pounds of meat after finding metal in the meat. one customer broke his tooth. all is from texas. his first attempt to run in an inflatable bubble from florida to bermuda? that didn't go so well. the coast guard rescued him. he just got caught in the gulfstream and he wasn't able to muscle his way out. the weather, we're closely watched a typhoon in japan. high winds have hit in ireland. tokyo is one of the three major cities in the storm's path. an estimated 85 million people could be impacted. they're worried that the heavy
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rain falls could trigger mudslides. more this morning. the ebola scare in the u.s. >> a u.s. doctor who fought through a bout of ebola is back in the hospital. massachusetts hospitals do not think richard sacra has ebola again but they're keeping him quarantined until they know for certain. >> here's the story. on friday before he became ill, dr. sacra says he's hopeful the cameraman will recover at the same hospital sacra was treated for the disease. listen. >> you know, i think he has ever good expectation he's going to pull through this and i certainly hope the best for him. >> let's get the latest now on the condition of the first patient diagnosed on u.s. soil with ebola. that, of course, is thomas eric duncan. >> cnn's reporter joins us from dallas outside the hospital where duncan is being treated.
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do we know much about him? we know he's in critical condition. >> we don't know the details. we know the hospital is doing all they can. they have the resources to do that. yesterday presbyterian hospital saying he had slipped from serious condition to critical condition, but just to get some context here. dr. nancy writebol, she had it worse before she got better. they're saying they're doing all they can to help this guy out and they hope for a very healthy outcome out of this. victor, christi? >> we understand a dallas judge actually drove four people, his son, girlfriend, two. do we have any update on that?
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>> we haven't gotten an update. so far only thomas duncan has shown symptoms and the judge reiterated that point that he personally drove the four from that apartment complex to this temporary housing in dallas as sort of a way to ease public concern. a lot of people are very nervous, certainly very curious about what's going on here hchl e said he would never have put himself in jeopardy or done that if there was a risk to himself. he has an 8-year-old girl. he wouldn't bring it back to the family. i spent some time talking to locals and the opinions vary how some feel about ebola. some joking. some saying it's more serious than it's being reported in the media. the opinions really are various, but we are all watching thomas duncan, this first case diagnosed here in the united states and curious, i think, to how this will all turn out. victor, christi? >> nick valencia out side the
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hospital where we know thomas i. nick valencia, thank you so much. >> thank you, nick. a historic filibuster in washington, d.c., last night. this one not on capitol hill. >> it was from rand paul. it was a marathon session at the ballpark. >> oh, my goodness. did you sit through it? i don't know.
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did. the hunt in the spot for the college football playoffs got wide open. we're calling it upset saturday. >> huge upsets. five of the eight teams lost this week. christine lead lowe has more. >> they have three more weekends before the official rankings are released and they'll have their hands full decides which four teams will play for the national championship. florida state won but after that arguably the biggest game in school history. number 11 ole miss rallied from a fourth quarter upset. that's a 10 yard touchdown pass with less than three minutes to go to put them ahead. the crimson tide did have a shot with time running out. they sealed the win with a steal in the end zone and mississippi is now 5-0 for the first time since the jfk administration.
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>> wow. >> impressive, right? number 25, tcu will also jump into that championship conversation after yesterday's huge game against oklahoma. now with the game tied in the fourth quarter, paul dawson intercepted the sooners' pass, took it 41 yards for the score. the extra one not so automatic. it's blocked and runs back for the very rare two-point play. the horned frogs knock off sooners with a 37-33 upset. get this, guys. a man takes sixes hours and 25 minutes but the nationgs giant 2-1. they saw the longest game in postseason history. sfrabs was left to rally in the ninth ining to tie the game and
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then came brandon belt to blast a solo home run to secure the 2-1 win. hunter strickland did close out in the bottom for the save. the game is at 3:07 eastern. >> i'm done with it and he -- >> it's time to go hope. >> double to free baseball is enough. we understand they ran out of beer at some point. >> and food as well, yeah. >> the fun's over. the fun's over. out of beer, food's gone, good night. ais . >> for more sports visit, by the way. here's the question. will cruise ever find that plane, malaysian flight 370. it's been missing since march 8th, can you believe that? one of the search vessels just
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arrived. plus a marine lost at sea after bailing out of his aircraft. he's now believed to be the first u.s. casualty in the war against isis. report... get my experian crt like, the one the bank sees. sheesh, i feel like i'm being interrogated over here. she's onto us. dump her. (phone ringing) ...hello? oh, man. that never gets old. no it does not. not all credit report sites are equal. members get personalized help and an experian credit report. join now at with enrollment in experian credit tracker sm. if you have moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis like me, and you're talking to your rheumatologist about a biologic... this is humira. this is humira helping to relieve my pain and protect my joints from further damage. doctors have been prescribing humira for ten years. humira works by targeting and helping to block a specific
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28 minutes past the hour right now. we're so grateful for your company. i'm christi paul. >> i'm victor black well. here are the five things you need to know. the first ebola patient getting worse. health officials say at least nine people who came in contact with him and were considered a higher risk of getting ebola are not showing any signs thus far. >> number two, ebola has been ruled of at more than 250 passengers were quarantined on a
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united airlines yesterday. it happened in newark, new jersey. it happened after a man traveling from liberia start vomiting on plane. listen to the words one passenger said once the plane landed. >> once we landed on the airport, we were on the plane for about an hour and a half and eventually released after they had taken him off, but we entered the general population of the airport when we were released and now everyone is sayisay ing we were quarantined. it depends on your definition of quarantine. we were with the general population and using all the bathrooms. we weren't really separated. that's a concerning thing to me. >> a sick man and his daughter who were always on the plane were taken to the hospital for evaluation. health officials say it was not related to ebola. number three, pro-democracy
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protesters in hong kong staring down a deadline. it seems they're withdrawing. that's a key point of contention with authorities. they occupy central with love and peace. apparently the group of demonstrators are going to relocate to the main protest site there. number four, the crews are going to begin their next phase of looking for flight 370. the commercial flight went missing march 8th. a vessel called go phoenix will conduct sonar sweeps in the southern indian ocean. two other vessels are going to join in soon. this search could take a year. be sure to watch "vanished: the mystery of malaysian flight 370." it airs tuesday at 9:00 p.m.
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eastern. it's been five weeks since hannah graham has vanished. a word from her parents. >> please, please, please help end this nightmare for us. help bring hannah home. thank you. >> investigators believe this man jesse mathew is the last man with hannah. he's charged with abduction with intent to defile. u.s. forces have confirmed the first death. corporal jordan l. spears of indiana dived out of his airplane when he thought it might crash over the persian gulf. they have not released the details. 21 years old. the incident is under investigation. here's what we know. on wednesday the aircraft lost power after takeoff and dropped toward the water.
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two including spears exited. they were able to control it. the other were rescued but spears was never found. this weekend the government declared him dead. let's talk about this. lieutenant colonel, good to have you with us this morning. >> good morning. >> the pentagon has not classified spears' death. is that possibly because they don't want to release the detail os the mission or have they honestly not determined what the classification will be? >> i think they've honestly not determined it. they go through a whole process with it. but, you know, these kinds of accidents are not uncommon. that's a pri high-tech aircraft, relatively new in the inventory, and these things happen. when you're operating that many in these extended environments, this is going to happen. unfortunately we're going to see these kinds of deaths. >> you say that, that we're going to see these kinds of
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deaths. what's the psychological impact that now we have the first military death related to the coalition effort against isis. >> you know, the military looks at this as, you know, one of these inevitable things. you plan to do your mission, you train, do the best you can, run through your emergency procedures, but unfortunately these things happen. they know the mission must go on and it's just a fact of life in the military. >> how about for civilians? >> the civilian contractors and the civilians in the military -- >> my question is the psychological impact for civilians. there was this overwhelming level of support for some type of strike against isis, air strikes, but now that an american serviceman has been lost in this, does this change, you believe, the support for the mission? >> i don't think it will change it much, but it does underscore the fact that this is not free.
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there is a cost for this. there are young men and women in harm's way and they're going to suffer the consequences of that action and it's just -- i think people are now beginning to realize all of this is notster aisl notster i not sterile, not free. >> it reesd clearly that squadron and that ship were in the gulf supporting central command. some of the operations included operations in iraq and syria at least tangentially, through at least some tran jangential way, at sea. can you explain how this happens? >> when this happens everything stops and everyone goes into search mode. you have other aircraft outside
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conducting their missions but everything that's in the vicinity of this -- this thing took off from the carrier, so they would be focused on that. and when they're conducting take-off and landing operations, they have helicopters standing by for just this eventuality. >> still waiting to get some more information but the first casualty, u.s. casualty in the military. corporal jordan spears. colonel rick francona, thanks for joining us this morning. >> you're welcome. the family of another hostage peter kassig released its own video asking its captors to show mercy and free him. >> we implore those who are holding you to show mercy and use their power to let you go. >> the 26-year-old went missing -- actually went to the middle east as a u.s. soldier, he
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returned as a medical worker feeling compelling to help victims of war. well sars, anthrax, ebola, our next guest has failed all three. we're going to talk to a former cdc response member who came face to face with the latest dead le epidemic and why later today he's heading back to liberia.
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fluids. that's something even in our own minds we have to remember, okay,
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this is not airborne, and i think that that will help people to not have as great a fear. >> fear she's talking about. it's what's driving so much of our discussions, so much of our curiosity, isn't it, about the potential ebola virus. that was nancy writebol. she contracted ebola while working in liberia. later one will head back on a plane to liberia. shaun kaufman is the president of the biofirm, also was a member of the cdc's response team for the anthrax attack, the sars outbreak, and he was feeling very touched when you saw it, nancy, because you treated her, you said. >> absolutely. we were right there in the
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isolation unit. i was watching out for her, got to know her two sons. it was an honor and privilege to be there with her. >> obviously a real connection as you watched her on the screen. obviously we have some things in front of us for a reason. let's talk about your trip back to liberia. what's your mission going to be? >> to train doctors and nurses and make sure when they're treating patients for ebola they're doing the right thing at the right time. typically their focus is so much on the patient and they don't have someone focusing on them, that's really my role to watch them that when they're doing something, touch something, we're making sure they're not taking the virus out of that area. >> how is the medical response process different in liberia than it is in the u.s.? >> oh, night and day. thing the united states is a very well resourced country. in liberia we're looking at issues with running water,
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electricity, temperature control. it's very hot. and so when you're adding and putting on a lot of personal protective equipment, it's very difficult for you do maintain body temperature and be comfortable while you're working with the patients. >> okay. let's talk about some of the equipment you have here. he was actually talking about how this is different now even here in the u.s. with thomas duncan who has kind of degraded back to critical condition. what does that say to you if you went from stable to critical? >> what it typically means is when we say someone has ebola, we have to take a look at the stages of the disease. early onset disease means that the patient is fairly stable. they may have a fever. so there's different types of protection we can use. something that would protect our largest portal of entry, eyes, nose, mouth. this system is not something that's commonly used. it's what i'm going to use when we go out to liberia this time. >> this is not covered all the way around. >> no, it's not. >> this is an open mask. >> and so when the patient
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becomes like duncan is -- and, again, my heart and prayers go out to him right now. when he's in critical condition it typically means he eepg going to be a fluid producer, vomit, diarrh diarrhea, bleeding out and that requires more protection from the medical staff. >> so they've moved from this with him? >> i would hopefully suggest they would be using something that offers their doctors and their nurses some protection. >> we can see how this is fully -- >> full, yeah. it's fully encapsulated which means if something happens at an unpredictable amount of time or fluid, the person is protekded. >> where does the coke bottle come from? >> believe it or not, after a lodge day of working with this and it is never-racking, coke is home. it really is. it's like after a long day, it's what bricks us home. >> so that's just kind of your -- >> that's my -- >> that -- to me, my glass of wine is your coke, is that it? >> it is.
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so to remain vigilant in the field at all times, the coke takes us home. >> what do you expect when you get to liberia this time around? >> i expect it to be very busy. i think we're going to be training many doctors and nurses who are very scared. the work force there is not only heroic, but they just need a lot of information on how to protect themselves. i think it's going to be very busy. it's going to be very fast paced and i think it's going to be very beneficial. >> do you tlirng should be some sort of restriction in air travel right now? >> i hope not. west africa is in dire need of resources, and if you start looking at restriction of travel, to be quite honest with you, thing you may start pulling resources away and if we let this thing spiral out of control -- that's why the folks from west africa, these folks are heroes because if we can't stop it there it will spiral out of control and get worse in many places around the world. >> people had mentioned guinea and sierra leone there needs to
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be some restrictionings but it hasn't happened next and you don't think it's necessary as well. >> i hope not. i hope not. >> thank you so much for being here and for all you're doing. >> thank you so much. >> a brave man here people would say. sean kaufman. victor? >> he's traveled all over the world, the next man you're going to hear from. but one place has been hard to gain access to until now. >> iran. finally. they're trying to get in this country five years now. it's been the big blank spot on my things to do list. >> anthony bourdain explains what he found shocking in iran and why you'll find this episode to be a little confusing and shocking yourself. g it himself starts with back pain... and a choice. take 4 advil in a day or just 2 aleve for all day relief.
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he may be the most envied guy on the world traveling around the world eating all kinds of food in exotic places. his next stop is the bronx. earlier he told me a bit about what he discovered there. >> well, it's big, it's filled with good stuff, it's incredibly diverse, and it's the whole world in one borough of new york city and to my shame and embarrassment it's a town i know little about. i took a few small bites out of it for this episode and hope to take many more. >> so let's talk about another place you're visiting that is
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timely as it relates to news. iran. was this your first visit to iran? >> first visit after many years of trying to film there. it's very difficult to get permissions. we had a deal with the sinister sounding ministry of guidance to get in, but once inside, the iran we found, i think, is going to be a big -- very confusing and surprising to people who only know iran from the newspaper and from television, from news reports, and from a. e owe political sense. looking at how ordinary people lead their lives and how they are to a foreigner, to an american, i think it will be very surprising. >> i read that you met with the "washington post" reporter jason row cyan who's being held, and
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his wife on unknown charges. >> yeah. >> why did you decide to meet with them and why did you decide to get involved in a political situation in a city you visited? >> i think we were very careful to avoid that. we understood it's a very tricky, very delicate situation there, that the people who are hosting us and looking after us and showing us around and introducing us to food and talking about their culture, we do not want to put them into a bad situation. jason was someone -- and his wife yeganay, were both people who were very supportive of their country, proud of their country. jason is an iranian-american, his wife full iranian. they were very up on their country and, you know, talking about it as a place that should be better understood and hopefully better appreciated in the future. i think when we were there, we felt and i think a lot of people felt and hoped that things were opening up and that relations
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between our countries were perhaps normalizing a little. now we see perhaps that that window -- that moment in time has ended. >> well, anthony bourdain, i have to say i don't spend every hour of my life in front of a television watching cnn, but your show i watch. it is beautifully shot. the cinematography is amazing. congratulations on all the awards and we'll be watching season four. thank you. >> thank you so much. it was fun. >> you can see the all new "anthony bourdain: parts unknown" right here on cnn tonight at 9:00 p.m. eastern. >> looking forward to that. ahead -- ♪ ♪ what side are you on justice for mike brown ♪ >> we'll tell you what this was all about next. i have the worst cold with this runny nose.
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as we edge toward the 7:00 hour here, cnn's top ten heroes have been chosen. >> now it is your turn to pick the one most deserving of the
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title. cnn hero of the year. anderson cooper shows you how. >> now that we've announced the top ten hooers of 2014, i want to show you how you can choose who should become the cnn hero of the year and receive $100,000 for their cause. take a look. this is the page on here's how you can vote for your favorite. once you decide who inspires you the most, click down here on vote. then a page comes up. choose who to vote for. i'm going to randomly select ned norton over here just as an examp example. his name will show down here. click on your e-mail address and security code and click on the vote button. it's even easier to vote on facebook. make your collection and go over here. you can go once a day every day from your e-mail address and with facebook. then rally your friends by
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challenging them on facebook or twitter. we'll reveal your 2014 cnn hero of the year. a cnn tradition that promises to inspire. >> you can vote on the top ten heroes once day every day as you heard there at let's look at this story. a complete loss of the 9/11 facility where the flight 93 crashed in shanksville, pennsylvania. while among the destroyed artifacts was the flag that flew at the u.s. capitol on the day of the attacks. someone was able to save the photo archive and history. the fire cause still under investigation. do you realize today marks day 24 in the manhunt for eric frein? he's the survivalist accused of killing a state trooper and wounding another. his 18-year-old sister thinks
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the search has failed. she believes he has left that area. asked if she had a message for her brother, she said, quote, do us all a favor and turn yourself in. and what a surprise interruption during last night's performance of the st. louis symphony york strorchestra. >> protesters stood and broke out into song. ♪ justice for mike brown ♪ justice for mike brown ♪ justice for us all ♪ which side are you on ♪ >> the demonstrators also unfurled three baerns from the balcony. mike brown was shot by a white ferguson police officer. the song was interrupted by some musicians. they left voluntarily. police said they received no
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complaints. >> well, thank you so much for starting your morning with us. >> the next hour of new day starts right now. -- captions by vitac -- we are grateful to be the ones to wake you up on this sunday morning. i'm christi paul. >> i'm victor black well. first up this morning thomas eric duncan is now in critical condition with ebola at a dallas hospital. >> the first ebola patient diagnosed in the u.s. had been in serious condition. obviously that has worsened over the past day. now, his partner, her son, and two nephews are at a secure undisclosed location now. >> an ebola survivor knows firsthand what duncan is going through. dr. rick sacra is back in the hospital with a cough and fever. test results are due back tomorrow. on friday he talked about his experience with the disease. listen. >> this is an infection in which there are no books written about
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how do we treat this infection, you know, in an advanced medical setting. they were essentially writing the chapter, i think, as i was going through my care. >> frightening moments, too, for more than 250 passengers aboard an international flight that landed in new jersey yesterday from brussels. they were held for more than 90 minutes because a man had been vomiting. this was on united flight 998. officials ruled out ebola, but we just talked to a passenger who was sitting next to him who said we were on the plane for 90 minutes, but we were pretty much contained for about 4 1/2 to 5 hours. >> stretched out much longer than 90 minutes. >> let's get the latest on thomas eric duncan's condition right now. >> nick valencia outside the hospital where duncan is being treated. we understand there's been a downgrade of his condition down
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to critical. nick? >> good morning. we god the news yesterday that duncan had slipped from serious to critical condition. we don't know exactly the details of what the hospital is doing to treat duncan. we know that he's isolated. we know he's in intensive care and from past cases we know a lot of it has to do with hydration. part of these classic symptoms, fever, vomiting, diarrhea, checking the fluids of the patient, making sure they're hydrated. so we're asking the hospital to get the details to us, expecting an update later today, seeing if he's still critical. as far as we know, he is. victor, christi? >> do you know how officials are hand ling him? >> we know they started inside, worked their way out. boots on the ground. cdc here. they've got five in the hospital, five outside of the hospital. lots of interviews. talking to medical workers, people in the ambulance. there's been lots of inquiry as
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well. yesterday there was a briefing. they talked about the sort of briefing across the country, possible ebola cases. dr. frieden, the cdc director, spoke about that yesterday. take a listen. >> we have already gotten well over 100 inquiries of possible patients. we've assessed every one of those with state and local health departments, health departments and hospitals and just this one patient has tested positive. >> reporter: a fear across the country. right now it's a critical period to check these nine who had direct contact with duncan. the incubation period being 1 days. this family of four, we know they're being checked on up until october 19th. right now a critical time to look at how they're doing to see if they're showing any signs. again, to reiterate from the county officials and federal officials. thomas duncan, he's the only person on american soil showing signs or symptoms of having
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ebola. christi? >> thank you, nick. a 21-year-old marine is believed to be the first american casualty in the fight against isis. >> corporal jordan spears bailed out of an mv-22 plane like you see here. the pentagon now saying he is lost at sea. and the human rights group says a coalition killed at least 35 isis militants yesterday. they're pushing back against isis fighters in the keyboarder town of cubany. let's bring in phil black. he's on the turkish border. what have you seen in the last few hours? >> reporter: victor, christi, good morning. we want to show you the scene behind us. this is the city of cubany.
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it is into that southeastern corner that we have witnessed a very constant artillery bombardment into cubany. we have seen it for several days, very heavy shelling. the contacts inside the city tell us around that corner on the southeast approach to city there are a number of isis tanks maneuvering, firing repeatedly. as i stand here as well, i can hear small arms fire in the distance coming from the south. you can see the hill just above cubany. everything we're hearing inside is telling us the main isis thrusts, the main attempts to take the city is coming from the south. they're trying to climb the southern side of that hill overlooking the city. so far, though, the kurdish fighters that are left behind in the city, both men and women as well as civilians who have taken up arms, we are told, have managed to hold them back, to not let them take that very strategic high ground there. >> phil, who has momentum here?
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>> reporter: sorry, victor. repeat that, please. >> who has momentum. the kurdish fighters have been able to hold them off. does it seem they'll be successful or being aggressive and pushing them back? >> reporter: at the moment they've been successful at holding them off at that point. i don't believe they can hold them off indefinitely. in fact, the fighters inside say they're preparing for street fighting, urban warfare, house to house, street to street. they think they'll have a bit of an advantage because they know the streets so well but it is certainly approaching a showdown, we think. it is a very dire time for the fighters. they're running out of places to fall back to. >> phil black there at the turk eric syrian border just outside of cubany. phil, thank you so much. >> it will be frightening if that city falls.
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if they take cubany it means they'll have taken 60 miles of territory in syria. it's really important to be watching that today. retired lieutenant kerj rick francona is a cnn analyst. let's talk about that, about how crucial the city of cubany is on the war in isis. >> it's a border town, a keyboarder crossing between syria and turking and it's one of the remaining kurdish holdouts there. once isis takes it and it appears that they're going to, they'll control almost that entire border region there. and as christi mentioned, they own now from iraq all the way up to the turkish border. that gives them yet more control. from there that allows them to be in position to push further to the west as they move toward aleppo, which is one of their main targets. they've been going after it for a long time. as phil said it doesn't appear the kurds are going to be able to hold that city. ire vastly outgunned and vastly outnumbered.
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>> explain how this fight to push isis away from kubani and their advance toward the city will appear differently or advance differently than what weevz seen in iraq over the last several months. >> this appears to follow their standard modus operandi. they like to get to an area, surround it, choke it off, and then pound it with artillery. if they need to, they'll run a bunch of suicide bomber trucks inside, and then they'll take the city. what we have here is a unique situation where the border forms a northern edge of the town. so the kurdish population has been -- mostly has been able to escape into turkey. of course, that puts a lot of burden on the turks. but the city itself is almost empty. there's the kurdish fighters there. so it's a little bit different situation here. hopefully the kurds will be able to escape to turkey as well because you do not want to be a prisoner of isis. >> certainly not. let's get back to the death of corporal jordan l. spears, the
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first military death fighting isis. spears is dead but the pentagon has not classified spears' death yet and why and do you know when they'll get that information. >> >> they'll do an investigation. they'll determine what kind of mission he was on, was he taking off to conduct operations in iraq. they were taking off from one of these amphibious assault ships. it's unclear what the action was. that might help determine if it with us a combat death or accident. what happened is the pilot was experiencing difficulty, he was afraid they might crash, so it's standard procedure to have your crew -- the nonessential crew bail out. and the pilot and co-pilot attempt to recover the aircraft, which they did. but this is standard procedure. they were standing by in case anything like this happens. as we say, these accidents unfortunately happen. >> in the search for corporate
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spears, are the uniforms with b with the search? >> he probably would have nothing more than a life vest, but that would have a beacon on it, yeah. >> loon tent rick francona, thanks for helping us this morning. >> sure. the crowd is smaller but the anger is growing in hong kong over how the government is treating protesters. plus searchers are scouring in a new area in the hunt for missing flight 370. [ female announcer ] we love our smartphones. and now telcos using hp big data solutions are feeling the love, too. by offering things like on-the-spot data upgrades -- an idea that reduced overcharge complaints by 98%. no matter how fast your business needs to adapt, if hp big data solutions
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i'm not juice or fancy water. i've got 8 grams of protein. twist my lid! that's three times more than me. 17 vitamins and minerals. and zero fat! hmmmm. you bring a lot to the party! yay! new ensure active clear protein. 8 grams protein. zero fat. 17 vitamins and minerals. in delicious blueberry pomegranate and mixed fruit. what if we finally had that would be amazing. hey, what if we took down this wall? what if this was my art studio? what if we were pre-approved? shut up! from finding to financing, how'd you do that? zillow. welcome back to "new day."
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let's get use caught up with your morning read. >> new developments in hong kong. pro-democracy leaders tweeted they're withdrawing outside of the executive offices. demonstrators in that area have been in con tension with authorities. the group says protesters at another site where clashes have taken place will relocate to the main protest site now. today crews are expected to start the next phase for their search of missing malaysian airlines flight 370. be sure to watch "vanished: the mystery of malaysia airlines flight 370" on tuesday at 9:00 p.m. eastern. sam kane processing is recalling 90,000 pounds of beef after customers complain of finding metal, yes, metal.
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one reported a chip in his tooth. all the meat was shipped to stores in texas. ole miss stuns number 3, alabama. alabama had the game under control in the fourth quarter and that's when they took advantage of big plays and turnturn ed bama's lead. it's the first time ole miss has started its season with five wins since jfk was president. >> oh, my goodness. feeling a little nippy this morning? >> oh, yeah. a little bit. >> and you know what? we're feeling nothing here in atlanta like y'all are doing in chicago. we know people are bundled up because they saw their first snowflake yesterday. >> i can't. i can't with chicago and the snow already. >> oh, i love it. it's the best. jennifer gray, don't you think? in the cnn weather center, of
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course. >> victor said it wasn't that cold, so we made sure it's colder this morning. make sure you feel the chill. atlanta, we're in the mid-40s, but a gorgeous, gorgeous sunrise. it is clear and cool. with going to warm up to around 70 degrees. so it's actually going to end up to be a picture-perfect day. but, yes, feeling the chill all the way up to minneapolis and as far south as nashville. we have frost advisories in place, we have freeze warnings in places, and that includes west virginia. we're also going to see those as far south as tennessee. temperatures right now, 39 in roanoke, 45 in d.c., 40 in pittsburgh. chicago, you're at 40 degrees. new york, 46. so we're all in the same boat here. we're going to see temperatures rebound though. temperatures today will actually be a little bit warmer than yesterday. 61 in new york. we'll be warming up to 70 by tuesday. temperatures in d.c. around 65. warming up to 75 tomorrow. chicago, 57 is your high
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temperature today. tomorrow 60 and tuesday at 66. so warming up nicely. across the southeast, much of the same story. a lot of places around 65, 70 degrees today. we'll be warming up to around 80 by tuesday. so a very fast rebound for much of the country. i want to touch on the west coast just a bit. that fire threat does remain high for today. santa ana still a problem. staying very, very hot here. no relief in sight. we are going to see temperatures stay warm today, however, gradually starting to taper off over the next couple of days. 86 today in l.a. 83 tomorrow, 81 on tuesday. things are getting a little bit better. we're also watching simon. this storm is going to continue to weaken as it bends to the north and east and then just being downgraded to a low most likely by friday. but this is going to bring even more moisture into areas that have seen so much rain, guys, including places like phoenix. we've seen major flooding
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several times already this year. so they don't need any more rain. if that could shift a little bit farther to the north and west, california could really use it. >> thank you, jennifer. >> all right. all right. i think about this. artificially inseminating oysters. >> no, no. i don't want to think about that. i really don't, sorry. >> performing in a vegas show. no? >> i'll thing about that. >> these aren't dirty jobs, but you know what? somebody's got to do it. >> it could be a dirty job depending on the show in vegas. you know how vegas is sometimes. >> mike lowe, by the way, is taking the working world's unsung heroes and letting us know what it's all about. narrator: these are the tennis shoes skater kid: whoa narrator: that got torture tested by teenagers and cried out for help. from the surprised designers. who came to the rescue with a brilliant fix male designer: i love it narrator: which created thousands of new customers
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but now, with once-a-day xarelto®, jim's on the move. jim's doctor recommended xarelto®. like warfarin, xarelto® is proven effective to reduce afib-related stroke risk. but xarelto® is the first and only once-a-day prescription blood thinner for patients with afib not caused by a heart valve problem, that doesn't require regular blood monitoring. so jim's not tied to that monitoring routine. gps: proceed to the designated route. not today. for patients currently well managed on warfarin, there is limited information on how xarelto® and warfarin compare in reducing the risk of stroke. xarelto® is just one pill a day taken with the evening meal. plus, with no known dietary restrictions, jim can eat the healthy foods he likes. don't stop taking xarelto®, rivaroxaban, unless your doctor tells you to. while taking xarelto®, you may bruise more easily and it may take longer for bleeding to stop. xarelto® may increase your risk of bleeding if you take certain medicines. xarelto® can cause serious bleeding, and in rare cases, may be fatal.
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whenwork with equity experts who work with regional experts that's when expertise happens. mfs. because there is no expertise without collaboration. cnn has a new original series that debuts this week. it's called "somebody's got to do it" with mike rowe and it profiles all kinds of heroes in jobs all across america. these are not necessarily undesirable gigs. listen. here's how mike rowe described it to me earlier. >> "somebody's got to do it" is a continuation of what i did ten years ago called "somebody's got to do it" where we weren't looking for the dirtier or nastier work so much rather than people who were afflicted or
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driven to do what they do, whether they were inventors, entrepreneurs, waking up a little annoyed with the way the world is. >> we both have a connection to maryland and the chesapeake bay. there's an episode. i've been reading the episode guide this season in which it's featuring an oyster orgy. i don't know if i can say it in the morning. >> you just said it, twice. >> thank you. >> it's about the most poernlt estuary in the country and generates many, many millions of dollars for those who work on the bay and the people who come out of the bay, et cetera, et cetera. it's a huge part of the environment and the ecosystem and it's been in some degree of peril for the last 50, 60 years. one of the problems in the bay is the fact that the oyster population has been slowly
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eroding over time. not so slowly, in fact. they've been overfished and they've suffered from all kinds of diseases and all kinds of problems. so there's a guy we met called mutt merritt. his whole life's purpose is to reinvigorate the oyster population in the chesapeake bay. to do that, he's embarked on this massive artificial insemination campaign that involves hundreds of oysters pulled out of the bay, put in these containers where they breed, and he creates these things called spats which he puts back into the bay. long story short, they're creating billions more oysters than they used to have. so essentially the oyster orgy is the way to tell a story about a guy who's dedicated his life to saving the bay and at the same time wrangle all the politics between the elected officials and the watermen and the consumers and the price of an oyster and a whole lot of
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other stuff. it's a really fun look at the backyard i grew up in through a totally different lens. >> mike rowe, thanks for speaking with us. >> my pleasure. >> really looking forward to this one. catch the premiere of "somebody's got to do it" with mike rowe this wednesday night at 9:00 eastern right here on cnn. >> thank you. how much could you get done around the house in six hours? a lot, right? the giants and nationals couldn't get their baseball game done in six hours. the epic game that has everybody talking. (man) when i can't go, it's like bricks piling up. i wish i could find some relief. (announcer) ask your doctor about linzess-- a once-daily capsule for adults with ibs with constipation or chronic idiopathic constipation. linzess is thought to help calm pain-sensing nerves and accelerate bowel movements. it helps you proactively manage your symptoms.
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all right. the must-see. last night the san francisco giants broke the record for the longest postseason game in history. 18 innings! >> it took six hours and 23 minutes. look at this. san fran's brandon bell hits the home run and lets the bat fly. we are done with this. we couldn't believe so many fans stayed for all 18 innings. >> we came up with other things you could do in six hours and 23 minutes. you could take a nonstop flight from salt lake city to honolulu. >> you cold roast two turkeys back to back. >> you could watch many episodes of "modern family". >> or walk the entire length of
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manhattan and back. >> just food for thought. >> thank you so much. >> we'll see you back here in half an hour. >> "sanjay gupta m.d." starts right now. welcome to s.g.m.d. it has been a historic week with the first case of ebola ever diagnosed in the united states. some of what we've seen this past week is frightening but also it's important to point out this isn't some mysterious unknown enemy. we have science. we have facts. i'm going to do what i can in the next hour to make sure what is clear, what is real, what is not. so a brief recap, the outbreak of ebola in west africa is now expanding. there are more than 6,000 cases there. in some places the conditions are so desperate and that's where this latest chapter began. in this hospital thomas eric duncan, the first patient diagnosed with ebola in the united states, is fighting for his life. >> we're just hoping and praying that eric survives the night and we just -- we've got our


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