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tv   CNN Newsroom With Poppy Harlow  CNN  August 9, 2015 3:00pm-4:01pm PDT

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>> 6:00 eastern here in the cnn news room. i'm poppy harlow, thank you for joining us. donald trump today saying he is not being treated fairly. that other white house hopefuls in his own party are ganging up on him in being politically correct. he has called them losers, and on twitter today, he declared one of his republican contenders as having, zero chance, in the
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race. trump went on the debate, a clear republican frontrunner in almost all of the polls. what are we expecting from the future polls after what the past few days have been like from him? >> well, poppy, i think we can't discount that trump, since he declared his candidacy, he survived other scandals as well. so we should see how much effect it has on him. but certainly there has been much backlash within his party. many say this could be the potential last straw for him. in that he really stepped out on this one. trump today defending his comments, refusing to back down saying he won't apologize. and he took a small pivot, poppy, where he was trying to take some of the attention, deflect it from him and put it on jeb bush, bringing up a past controversy about what jeb bush said about women's health.
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i want to play a clip on jake tapper. >> i think it is amazing, because three days ago he was talking so negatively about women's health issues. i thought it was disgraceful and i think it will go down to haunt him, and be the same as romney's 47%, which possibly cost him the election. jeb was very negative on women's health. and when you're negative about women's health, you can forget about it. i cherish women, and their health. i will do things that nobody else does. it is sort of interesting. he went back and apologized the next day and said he misspoke. well, he really did misspeak. >> this does give an opportunity for others to come out and criticize trump, most notably carly fiorina, who said she suffered these past remarks in the past. she called trump's comments
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completely inappropriate. here is what she had to say today. >> i think campaigns test character over pressure and over time. so it's the moderator's job to ask tough questions. all of those moderators asked tough questions of everyone. and so there is no excuse for personally attacking one of the moderators for asking a set of questions he didn't like. >> now, trump, meanwhile, already has fired back at fiorina this afternoon with a taunt of a bit, by way of a tweet. here is what he wrote, quote, i just realized that if you listen to carly fiorina for more than ten minutes straight you develop a massive headache. she has zero chance, poppy. >> we'll see if she responds to that. joining us from washington this evening, thank you very much. to democrats now, black lives matter protesters shutting down democratic candidate bernie
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sanders, at his own rally in seattle. >> thank you, seattle, for being one of the most progressive cities in america. >> dan, when you look at this just take me into the situation. this is in response to bernie sanders last month saying all lives matter. how much work does he have to do on this front in terms of what happened yesterday? >> well, he still has a lot of work to do. and you're right, poppy, it was a pretty contentious scene from what you saw in that video.
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senator sanders was not on stage for barely a second, before two women hopped the barricade and effectively took over the stage. the protesters demanded attention, the audience, many of whom waited almost two hours to see the presidential candidate. and they criticized sanders for not speaking up enough on race issues. they commended other democrats for doing that and asked sanders when he would put out a certain amount of platform papers that he would release. and at one point sanders tried to take the mike, he was waiting for the protesters, he walked up, took the mike, one of the women got in his face and he was forced to just turn around and wait back in the wings. and after a moment of silence, the event organizers said essentially the gathering was over. it was supposed to be focused on social security, almost like a birthday party for social security and they had to end it almost before sanders got to
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speak. before leaving, senator sanders waved to the crowd and jumped the barricade himself and walked through the audience, shaking hands, taking pictures, and many urged him to get back on the stage and speak. he didn't do that and got in the car and left and had two more events in seattle. but you're right, this has been a nagging problem for sanders. he was first confronted by black lives matter in july. and basically they say he has not done enough to answer their questions. >> right, and clearly this is something that really derailed his campaign stop yesterday and is something that he and all the candidates have to face. and it's clearly becoming a huge issue. thank you very much, dan. this is something again one year to the day after the death of michael brown that sparked all of those protests in ferguson. dan merica, thank you very much. let's talk more with our political commentator. you heard what dan just reported
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and saw what happened at that bernie sanders event yesterday. this is also a man who has a history of supporting civil rights. he did say that all lives matter last month, so does it matter to this movement? >> i mean, all factors matter, so to speak. but at the end of the day we need concrete policy plans from bernie sanders right now. martin o'malley even unveiled a criminal justice agenda. that is what we want to hear from sanders, i don't think he is racist or wants anything other than to see equal racial justice but that means he needs to shape his policy to the needs of the people at this moment. and i think too often, liberals, particularly white liberals say hey, i'm on your side. you don't even know who your enemies are, you should be mad at him or her. not us, that is not the right
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agenda, he needs to be a better ally. that is not particularly bernie sanders who i actually like and think is a strong candidate. >> so who do you think is a strong candidate? is there one candidate in either party that this group, and it's hard to say even this group. this is a huge nationwide movement. but will rally around? >> well, i think that right now we want to see a lay out of plans and policies from everybody. if you talk to leaders of the black lives matter movement whether it's the people who founded it or whether it's people on the ground and every city they want these politicians to come forth with an agenda and then they will make a decision. but it is about making the conversation bigger and louder than it has been before. and one year after michael brown's tragic death, we're seeing that. and that in itself is a victory. >> and just give us the sense of the people there in ferguson, one year later. >> there is a sense of optimism.
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you know, one of the biggest songs and themes on the ground is kendrick lamar's song "we're going to be all right." and we can have victory here if we continue to struggle and act and strike, in acts such as civil disobedience. so this is exactly what we'll see for the rest of the election cycle and really until we see justice on the ground, we'll see unrest, a conversation about black lives matter. >> mark lamont hill, from ferguson, thank you very much. and coming up, president obama continues to press his case for a nuclear deal with iran. next, the exclusive sit-down with the president. on famin but i think he's kinda nailing it. (music)
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dozens of members of congress are in israel right now
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discussing the controversial iranian nuclear deal with the united states and five other major powers. 22 house democrats met with prime minister benjamin netanyahu today. tomorrow, a group of republican lawmakers will sit down with him anticipating a fierce fight in congress. president obama is continuing his hard sell on the deal. here is part of his interview this week with our very own fareed zakaria. >> one member of iran's old guard certainly seems to be the ayatollah, the supreme leader. >> i think he would qualify. >> he would qualify, right. and he seems relentlessly anti-american. his twitter feed has posted a likeness of you with a gun to your head. is this a guy you can really make a deal with? >> well, as i said, fareed, you don't negotiate deals with your friends. you negotiate them with your enemies. and super powers don't respond to taunts.
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super powers focus on what it is we need to do in order to preserve our national security. i'm not interested in a twitter back and forth with the supreme leader. what i'm interested in is the deal itself and can we enforce it. >> cnn white house correspondent michelle kusinsky is in washington. he is not fully vacationing, michelle, take us behind how this meeting happened. >> reporter: yeah, well, okay, so this is organized and funded by the charitable arm of apac, which is the american-israeli group that is staunchly opposed to the arms deal. so we know that this happens about every two years, and they bring about the same size of people, generally freshmen members, so we believe according to sources that this was planned well before we knew the timing
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of the iran deal vote in congress. but that said, they're meeting with prime minister netanyahu, him being one of the most vocal opponents in the world. you can imagine how that conversation went. nobody is saying much about how it impacted some of the members of congress. in fact, there was supposed to be a press conference tomorrow but now it seems as though that will not happen. we'll just have to wait and see what comes out of this. again, it's not supposed to be entirely about the iran deal but it's hard to imagine that. these freshmen members are led by the white house minority whip steny hoyer, he says that some have made up their minds. others haven't. they really want to talk about the relationship between the u.s. and israel, as well. kind of reinforcing that this is not supposed to be all about the deal. he said tensions over this deal are not really going to damage the relationship long-term,
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poppy. >> it is interesting in this interview with fareed zakaria, the president also said that the credibility of the united states to reach these agreements, some are on the fence. he pressed that home very quickly. how nervous is the white house at this point, michelle, after you had new york democrat, senator chuck schumer, very powerful senator saying i'm going to vote no. >> reporter: yes, it is such a complicated situation, all about vote count. nobody is really saying how many votes. the white house doesn't want to be the vote counter. but what they have expressed throughout is confidence. what it seems to be is people in congress, people watching, even though there are a number of undecided in both houses when it gets to the point of voting disapproval of the iran deal that could happen. that number is uncertain at this point. but what seems certain to a large degree, at least, is that
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there will not be the votes to override a presidential veto. and that is what the white house does at this point feel pretty confident about, poppy. >> michelle kosinski, live at martha's vineyard. and coming up, does isis carrying out smaller lone attacks help them carry out a mass casualty attack? i'll ask a former cia operative next. a powerful new dell 2-in-1 laptop, and durable new stellar notebooks, so you're walking the halls with varsity level swagger. that's what we call that new gear feeling. you left this on the bus... get it at the place with the experts to get you the right gear. office depot officemax. gear up for school. gear up for great. hiking brought us togetherdom hikers.
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a group of american f-16 fighter jets is now at an air base in turkey not far from the border of syria. cnn's barbara starr has more from the pentagon. >> reporter: u.s. military action over the skies of syria is about to ramp up. but will it be enough? u.s. airstrikes against isis and syria could be launched from this turkish air base in days, according to this official. u.s. intelligence calculates new isis fighters are still entering syria as fast as the u.s. can kill them. on the ground, u.s. strategy rests on the shoulders of just 54 u.s. trained moderate syrian
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rebels. >> what we're trying to do is protect this very small force as it's in the very early stages of building combat power. >> reporter: the official pentagon word? the group is eager to fight the imported recent al qaeda attack. the reality? up to half are missing. they may have deserted early on, fled after the attack last week or been captured. one defense official admitting to cnn quote, they are no longer a coherent military unit. >> they're not a company by u.s. forces in the field which means they're going to get limited training, limited equipment. but the vast majority of u.s.-trained successful missions requires imbedded military in the field. >> reporter: the sources say something has to change in the way u.s. aids the rebels. >> this training and assisting
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rules they have learned. >> reporter: and isis is still grabbing territory. activists say in this western syrian town more than 200 people have been kidnapped. up to 500 unaccounted for. cnn cannot independently verify those claims. >> today actually marks the one-year anniversary of the airstrikes in iraq against isol targets. >> reporter: there have been gains. but iraqi forces are still trying desperately to re-take lost ground. here where there was a critical oil refinery, u.s. officials privately acknowledge isis is now massing forcing, gearing up for a new counterattack. one year after the u.s. bombing campaign against isis began, still, the same question. what will it take to roll back the momentum that isis still has? >> barbara starr, thank you very
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much for that. with me now, bob beir, analyst, and they just posed the question can it roll back the momentum that isis has? >> you know, flying out of the main base there, yes, it will help. easier to win targets. but you can't really win this war with an f-16. they're too fast. you hit too many civilian targets. isis has learned to disperse, they don't travel in large convoys. and additionally, isis welcomes this, civilians are being killed not intentionally, but they're saying look we're the only ones defending you. it's not our fault. it's just the way campaigns go. >> jim sciutto had a fascinating piece on this week, posing the question of whether isis carrying out these smaller lone wolf attacks like we saw in
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the charlie hebdo attack in paris, is it helping them to build up a mass casualty attack? some experts are saying that. do you believe that is the case? >> i think they are prepared to attack the west with mass casualties. i think they're capable of doing it. they don't have the infrastructure yet. they're trying to build it and get it here through the west and the united states. i just have seen no evidence of it. what i think we need to worry about if isis does come under success, typically a group like this will strike out on the home front against the united states. we really do have to worry about it. they have a lot of science, a lot of smart people, a lot of military commanders working for the isis state who can put together a mission like this. >> when you look at the region and the complexities within the region, president obama in the interview with fareed zakaria says it is possible he believes
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we'll see iran and saudi arabia work together at some point if this nuclear deal gets through because he says, they both face an isis chaos. and the chaos that it creates in syria and yemen. and he says that is far greater than the rivalries that exist between iran and saudi arabia. do you agree with that assessment? >> i do agree with the assessment. saudi arabia is anxious about their future. but we have to keep in mind this legitimacy of the royal family. the islamic state poses a threat in the street of saudi arabia. the bombing last week killed the security officials, a dozen of them. that is what scares the saudi royal family and that is what scares us, as well. you have a king that is old and you have his son, the crown prince. the defense minister, they're untried at this point. and we always worry about saudi stability. and if these wars continue along the borders will it affect that regime. and we're just going to have to wait and see. >> yeah, absolutely, bob baer,
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thank you as always for the analysis. coming up next, police body cameras. how this technology is changing. a fascinating report from our samuel burke ahead. a power kale chicken caesar salad is rivaled only, by the goodness felt while eating one. panera. food as it should be. i started with pills. and now i take a long-acting insulin at night. i take mine in the morning. i was trying to eat right, stay active. but i wasn't reaching my a1c goal anymore. man: my doctor says diabetes changes over time. it gets harder to control blood sugar spikes after i eat and get to goal. my doctor added novolog® at mealtime for additional control. now i know. novolog® is a fast-acting, injectable insulin and it works together with my long-acting insulin. proven effective. the mealtime insulin doctors prescribe most.
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hundreds are people are in ferguson, missouri tonight marking the one-year anniversary of michael brown's death. after a moment of silence, the demonstrators marched through the street. since his death, millions of dollars have been spent to make sure officers wear body camera. samuel burke looks at what is happening in oakland. >> reporter: this is policing in oakland, california. >> hey, hey, hey. >> reporter: this arrest
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captured by our camera and by a police body camera. all of the city's 500 patrol officers are required to wear one. >> i think now, a lot of officers would not be comfortable going out in the street without it. >> police in oakland started wearing the cameras in 2010, long before the controversy happened in ferguson, missouri. in the aftermath of ferguson, one year ago, this question caught fire. should every cop in america wear a body camera? amplifying that is eric gardner, tamir rice, freddie gray, and now samuel dubose. >> if there was not a video available i don't believe he would have had an indictment. >> the officer pleading not guilty to charges of murder and involuntary manslaughter in the july shooting of dubose, it was a body camera from taser
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international that captured the act. they say their acts on cameras are up 50%. >> we now have over 190,000 cameras in the field. >> body cameras can cost anywhere from 100 to $4,000 depend i depending on the maker. and storing all that video can cost more than the cameras themselves. >> cloud storage this size would probably one 6 to $7,000 a year. >> for now, oakland is saving money by storing footage. >> we are still less than a million dollars spent on it but to see the reduction of complaints in use of force and lawsuits it probably is paying for itself. >> for oakland, body cameras are worth the cost. oakland says use of force is down 70% over the past four years and complaints against officers, down nearly 60% since
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2012. >> not only do i think the officers behave better i think the people on the other side of the camera behave better, as well. i think it has a civilizing effect on both sides, as well. >> the obama administration is pushing for more body cameras and offering federal funds. a potential win for companies that sell tasers. stock prices are surging. >> we believe that police officers will be wearing this technology. >> body cameras raise tough questions, catching people's most vulnerable moments. just how much does the public have a right to see. >> cities are continuing to struggle with this issue around technology. we have a lot of data. and it gives us an opportunity for a level of transparency. but it also has great privacy implications. you could allow the media to view the footage but not show the footage. that is a policy we are
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entertaining right now. >> while oakland's mayor says they're not a silver bullet, the police chief says that the body cameras are here to say. >> we're getting to the point there is a public expectation. and in a few years it will be standard issue. >> samuel burke, cnn, oakland, california. and with me is the former police commissioner from new york city, and author of this new book "from jailer to jail." you sit on the board of the company that makes body cameras. where do you fall on this debate? you heard the pros and cons? >> honestly, poppy, i don't think there are many cons. and oakland has been doing this since 2010, okay? 70% reduction in use of force. a 60% reduction in complaints. that equals a lot of money saved in litigation. and that comes to mind with regard to taser. you know, wrongful deaths.
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you know, somebody shoots somebody with a gun and kills themselves versus hits them with a taser, you reduce that litigation enormously. >> i think you say there is not many cons, one of the question marks for some is being filmed in your most vulnerable moment for someone -- in either shoes. the officer or the other person and sort of walking that line. oakland you heard in the piece contemplating whether perhaps to let the media view the footage but not always air it. how do you walk that line correctly? >> you know one concern i had with regard to the cameras early on, you know, depending on when the cameras are activated, you're going to have cops talking to their wives on the phone, talking to their girlfriend, going to the bathroom. you have to be careful. i think the mayor of oakland has a good point. and that is you have to create policies and regulations where you're going to dictate on how and who gets to see this and why they get to see it.
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you also have to look at evidence. how this stuff is produced in court. how it doesn't mess up the case before you get there. >> yeah, and also making sure you have the entirety of the footage, right? on cnn today, on jake tapper's program "state of the union," presidential hopeful john kasich was asked about this. a number of questions came up in his home state, ohio, about tamir rice, and elsewhere, he said he would be for people using the body cameras. he emphasized it's a two-way street and that officers have to feel safe doing their job obviously. >> you know what, i was one of the first ones to use the body cameras, big fight from the union. after the first vindication, we had a female make a complaint against a highway officer. it was a completely bogus complaint, was not true, not accurate. after that vindication then the
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tables turned. the cops will see eventually this is to their benefit, as well. >> does it help to protect the officers also? >> i think it does, you have a lot of people out there as the oakland chief said. a 60% reduction in complaints. why? because you turn civil when you know you're being -- you're being watched by the camera. so you know, you change your attitude. you change your appearance. >> do you think it will be -- if we're sitting here five years from now it will be mandatory in every police force in this country? >> i don't know if it will be mandatory. but i think it will be widespread. and those jurisdictions that can come up with the money i think it's to their benefit to do it. you save lives, i think, you will reduce complaints and save costs in litigation. enormous costs in litigation. >> thank you very much, congratulations on the book. good to have you on the program. coming up next. this story, your boss cuts their own salary, right? gives everyone a raise, a pretty
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>> welcome back, when dan price, the ceo of gravity payments, said the minimum pay for his employees, he received a lot of pay for addressing the issue of
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income inequality. he received criticism from his employees, some saying he gave raises to people who didn't deserve it. also some say he made a political statement. we want to learn how it all worked out. joining me now, ceo of gravity. i want to hear what you told my colleague when you first announced it. >> you know, i was getting pretty emotional to be honest as i got there and i lost it a little bit. and so i was watching other people. and i think they were trying to figure out like is this a joke? is this real? and some of them were like oh, my gosh, this is the most amazing thing ever. and there was just this long silence that lasted -- what felt like an eternity, and then everyone erupted and started screaming. >> people were really thrilled and really excited. but the road from there now has
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been really tough. how has it gone? >> well, i want to address the notion of whether or not the team really deserved it, my team at gravity payment has worked hard and saved hundreds of millions of dollars for independent businesses. and that is how it works, to give them better options on their credit card options. so i think they deserved it. you have to look at the human impact and you have to look at it is it worth it to make a short-term sacrifice to create a long-term gain. and i'm being criticized a lot for the short-term sacrifice that i'm making. people are in some cases poking fun at me, saying look, this guy is failing or is going to fail. we can actually take pride in that sacrifice, and while the obstacles in front of us have gotten bigger our resolve has not changed. we're more determined than ever to make this change. >> this is why i mentioned that. there was a fascinating "the new
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york times" piece on you earlier. it involved two employees kitinkit i-- quitting. and they said people just clocking in and out are making the same as me. it shackles it to less motivated team members. what do you think of that? >> i think that both of these team members, although they don't work at gravity anymore they're still valued friend s d counselors that i speak to. so i value their opinion. and on the other hand, if we're actually able to pay everybody enough that they can live a normal life within a mile or two of our office, then to me it's imperative to create some kind of floor, or most agree, it's just a debate about where that floor should be. >> so let me ask you this, when you look at the debate of income inequality in this country, many times you hear people refer to
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how many times more. some chief executives in this country make than their average employee, right? 200 times, 300 times, et cetera. do you think that there should be a cap on how many times more a leader can make than their average employee? >> you know, you're not going to get a lot of opinions on me on macro economic theory. just because i'm not qualified to give opinions on those things. but what i saw was inequality was a huge issue in my small community at gravity payments. and when i talked to my friends who were really smart in economics, it didn't matter whether my friends were democrat or socialist or libertarian, everybody agreed that income inequality was not good for the country. so for me, i can control my little group and do something to address the issue. even if it was bold it was
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something i felt like it was the right thing to do. and actually, i'm really happy about the decision i made in spite of the challenges that i faced. >> let me ask you, could a huge behemoth of a company do what you did and set a cap on payments? >> i think they could, i think we'll see that many will. i got an e-mail exchange with cheryl sandberg, the chief operating officer of facebook. and they sit a minimum that was different on what the jurisdictions would have set. it was not as high as mine but still a step in the direction. i think it proves you can have it. what can we do as a company? and warren buffet, one of the biggest investors of all time who said treat a business like a business, don't treat it like what you will speculate the value is going to be. so if you can have better long-term structural integrity
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by paying everybody who works there a fair wage you might actually hurt the way wall street looks at you, but by having a better business eventually wall street and their perceptions will catch up to the health of you and your company. >> bottom line, dan price, would you do it again? i know it's been a bumpy road, but would you do it again? >> you know, the road has been bumpy, the challenges big, but our resolve, the team determination that we have is more than i could have ever imagined and i'm thrilled that we're taking on this challenge. >> so nice to have you on, dan, an important conversation to keep having. thank you. >> thanks, poppy. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪
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so i'm always looking kito get more fore. my money. that's why i switched from u-verse to xfinity. they have the most free on demand tv shows and movies on all my devices. it's perfect for me because my kids are costing me a fortune. i'm going to cabo! [ music plays ] don't settle for u-verse. xfinity is perfect for people who want more entertainment for their money. the sports and entertainment world in mourning after football legend frank gifford passed away at the age of 84. he was the face of the new york
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giant in the 1950s and '60s eventually making it to the nfl hall of fame. the giants president described gifford as everyone's older brother. he was married to "today" show host kathie lee gifford and a short while ago she tweeted this. grateful to you all for your outpouring of faith. we are finding comfort in know is where frank is. one year since legendary actor and comedian robin williams took his own life. his son zach williams is big by using his talents in finance to teach inmates at california's only death row prison. cnn's lori segal reports. >> reporter: nearly a year ago, zach williams lost his father. and people all over the world lost their beloved comedian. >> nothing's ever going to be
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the same. and understanding that, you just got to continue doing what you can to personally heal while giving back. >> reporter: san quentin. one of the only prisons in california that houses death row inmates. and it might seem like an unlikely place to heal. but it's become almost therapeutic for zak. >> those companies will continue to make money. >> reporter: this is the financial literacy class he teaches. today's topic is the great debt crisis. >> there will no longer be a euro in greece. it would shift to the drachma. >> reporter: the idea is to help inmates understand thinking, the economy, and how to value stocks. >> when you look at the reason why a lot of inmates are incarcerated it has to do with money. >> whether nonviolent or violent crimes, a grossly disproportionate amount are money-related. understanding and having a healthy relationship with money is absolutely core towards personal success in this life.
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>> stock price does this, falls down to 98 cents -- >> reporter: zak's coteacher is an inmate. they call him wall street, known for his ability to pick stocks. he's serving a sentence of 54 years to life for murder and armed robbery. >> growing up, money was everything. i never had this concept that harming a person for money was bad. i believe that financial education is the cure for guys that are chasing money in this way. where they're willing to will someone for the sake of 20 bucks. >> can you invest when you're behind bars? >> why, yeah, yeah. a friend of mine was inside, he went home, i tell him what to buy, i tell him what to sell. >> reporter: wall street spends 18 hours a day picking stocks. he won't tell us what he's made but he knows how to pick them. >> american apparel, stock price 48 cents. apple, never go wrong with apple. >> reporter: the class is helping inmates but it's also
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personal for zak. he says it's something his father would have loved. >> his capacity for compassion and love was limitless. however difficult that trait was for him to live with, it was something that brought him great joy, providing happiness and laughter for millions and millions of people. >> great report, thank you for that. i want to leave you with this tonight. kim chambers has become the first woman to swim from the farallon islands to the golden gate bridge in san francisco, 30 miles in coast shark-infested water. it took her 17 hours 12 minutes to complete the journey. she says many times she was not sure she would be able to finish. she did. joining only four other people, all men, in doing so. good on her. thank you so much for being with us. get the latest news any time at
3:56 pm of course on our mobile app. ahead after me, "the hunt with john walsh" next. a new episode of "the hunt" tonight 9:00 p.m. eastern, followed by an all-new "december row stories." have a great week, i'm poppy harlow in new york. i'm reworking the menu. mayo, corn dogs... you are so out of here! ahh... the complete balanced nutrition of great tasting ensure. with nine grams of protein... and 26 vitamins and minerals. ensure. take life in. more and more people with type 2 diabetes are learning about long-acting levemir®. as my diabetes changed, it got harder to control my blood sugar.
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today, i'm asking about levemir®. vo: levemir® is an injectable insulin that can give you blood sugar control for up to 24 hours. and levemir® helps lower your a1c. levemir® lasts 42 days without refrigeration. that's 50% longer than lantus®, which lasts 28 days. levemir® comes in flextouch, the latest in insulin pen technology from novo nordisk. levemir® is a long-acting insulin used to control high blood sugar in adults and children with diabetes and is not recommended to treat diabetic ketoacidosis. do not use levemir® if you are allergic to any of its ingredients. the most common side effect is low blood sugar, which may cause symptoms such as sweating, shakiness, confusion, and headache. severe low blood sugar can be serious and life-threatening. ask your doctor about alcohol use, operating machinery, or driving. other possible side effects include injection site reactions. tell your doctor about all medicines you take and all of your medical conditions. check your blood sugar.
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your insulin dose should not be changed without asking your doctor. get medical help right away if you have trouble breathing, sweating, extreme drowsiness, swelling of your face, tongue, or throat, dizziness, or confusion. today's the day to ask about levemir® flextouch. covered by most health insurance and medicare plans. hiking brought us togetherdom hikers. but that's not the only thing that keeps us coming back. here's to friends who reach for better. fewer carbs, fewer calories, superior taste. michelob ultra. the superior light beer.
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back in 1981 i had the american dream -- the beautiful wife, the house in the suburbs and a beautiful 6-year-old son. and one day i went to work, kissed my son good-bye, and never saw him again. in two weeks i became the parent of a murdered child. and i'll always be the parent of a murdered child. i still have the heartache. i still have the rage. i waited years for justice. i know what it's like to be there waiting for some answers. and over those years i learned how to do one thing really well, and that's how to catch these


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