tv CNN Newsroom With Poppy Harlow CNN April 23, 2016 2:00pm-3:01pm PDT
5:00 eastern. you are in the "cnn newsroom" on this saturday. i'm pamela brown in atlanta in for poppy harlow. we begin with the race for the white house and the countdown to the next super tuesday. republicans donald trump, john kasich and ted cruz are on the campaign trail making last-minute pleas to voters. cnn's jason carroll has been following donald trump and he joins me now. jason, yesterday trump's top aide was heard on this audio saying his candidate is projecting a persona. how have people you've spoken to there reacted to that and what is trump saying today? >> well, i can tell you this, i mean, i think the vote her showed up today saw the trump they wanted to see, the trump they expected to see. they heard him say some familiar things that we've heard some, pamela, calling clinton crooked clinton, lyin' ted cruz.
we heard earlier from paul maniford who spoke to members of the rnc in florida who said you'll see a different trump privately than you'll see trump publicly at some of the rallies and the candidate will evolve, the campaign will evolve over time. well, trump spoke about that when he spoke to those who showed up for his rally and he also talked about these calls for him to be more presidential. >> they had a meeting and said, yes, donald trump, he's really smart and he will be different when he's in private. which of course we are. everybody is. when i'm speaking, who's not different than when you're in a private room? if i was presidential, first of all, i'd have a teleprompter. you ever see crooked hillary clinton? she walks in, good afternoon, bridgeport. how are you?
this is crooked hillary clinton. then people start yawning, leaving, the whole thing is a disaster. she'll be a disaster as president. she'll be a disaster. >> pamela, you could hear from the crowd that showed up here in bridgeport, they loved it as they loved it earlier in wat waterbury, connecticut. his rally was interrupted by a few protesters. when that happened, he said this makes the rally more interesting. he said there is nothing more fun than a trump rally. pamela? >> thank you for that. let's turn to the democratic side. bernie sanders and hillary clinton are making multiple stops in the northeast today. clinton is holding events in both connecticut and rhode
island and bernie in delaware. chris frates joins me for more on this. he simmered down the jabs it seems but they're back, right? >> it seems like he's back to criticizing hillary clinton on the campaign trail. he just made the case that he's the most electable candidate as well in november. >> if you look at the matchup, matchup holes between donald trump and myself, we are beating him in every instance. and almost always by larger margins than secretary clinton. >> so that was sanders addressing a rally of supporters in delaware just moments ago. clinton for her part, she campaigned on a little bit of a smaller scale today, holding a conversation with workers in
connecticut. in recent days she's largely avoided hitting sanders. se's focusing her fire instead on donald trump. she released a video urging voters to remember all his controversial positions as he really starts to pivot toward the general election. that followed a shot she took at trump yesterday in pennsylvania where she criticized his proposal to temporarily ban muslims for entering the country. clinton leads sanders in pennsylvania by almost 30 points. that's according to a new poll there. both sanders and clinton spent friday crisscrossing the keystone state. it has the most delegates up for grabs on tuesday when voters there and in maryland, connecticut, delaware and rile will all go to the polls. sanders will hold a community conversation in baltimore later tonight and clinton, she's ending her day in rhode island, pam. >> what's the strategy behind these two different types of events that bernie sanders and hillary clinton are holding? >> well, look, you see bernie sanders continuing to do what he does so well, which is to get the rallies, get thousands of
people to come out. he's hoping that that turns into turnout that he can then use to cut into hillary clinton's lead. the problem he has here is that in a lot of these northeastern states, there are strong minority and african-american communities. that has been a really good clinton voting bloc. he has been unable to make his way and cut her lead there. he's trying to make sure he gets his excited followers out to the polls. hillary clinton, showing a little bit different of a side, sitting down with health care workers in connecticut today and displaying some of her policy chops, showing she understands the issues and empathizing with people on a very individual and personal basis. their campaign, looking a little bit toward the general election and trying to show voters that they can empathize with hillary clinton and hillary clinton understands them. so there's almost two different optics, two different objectives at play today, pam. >> chris frates, thanks so much for that reporting. senator bernie sanders and
hillary clinton, their campaigns go head to head on tuesday. five states all in the american northeast. we'll cast their primary ballots and sanders is promising to press on after his defeat in new york, answering the call of his enthusiastic supporters. but manufacture his critics are wondering why. joining me is democratic strategist and sanders supporter nohemi and we have maria cardona, she's a clinton supporter. nohemi, first to you. is she and might it be time for him to step down? >> no. i think that what we're hearing is a lot of pressure from the clinton campaign for many reasons. part of the reason is they want his list of donors and users to prepare for the general election. it does come down to math. the math is she's picked up 33 pledge delegates. if she were to win the nomination she has to get to the magic number of 2,384 pledged delegates by june 7th.
at this rate, even if she were to win the next five states, the margins are where the story is. she was expecting a huge win in new york. she needed to pick up 100 more pledged delegates than bernie sanders. she only picked up 33. by the time we hit june 7th in california where right now they're tied in a statistical tie in california, she will not pick up enough pledged delegates, neither will bernie sanders. what we're expecting is that it will go to the convention. this is all based on dnc rules. people reporting that the pledged delegates and the superdelegates are together. the dnc rules state that the superdelegates are to be key clai -- declared at the convention. >> so marie, i'm going to get to you in just one second. just to piggy back on what she had to say, they're banking on pulling in more super delegates.
given the vote, the math, the states that clinton has won, wouldn't that be controversial for the superdelegates to turn on the will of what the voters have said? >> absolutely it would be. it's not going to happen. and not only is it not going to happen, it's completely antithetical to the whole ideas and values that the democratic party is based on and frankly, the sanders campaign has been running on. let's remember, at the very beginning, they were kicking and screaming about superdelegates and how undemocratic they are. and now they're focused on trying to get them to flip at the convention, even though hillary clinton will get there with many more pledged delegates than bernie sanders. they want to try to convince them to go against the will of the people. i mean, let's just -- >> that's not what they're doing. >> it's just not going to happen. from here on out, even if hillary loses every contest
between now and the end, by 15 points, bernie sanders will not catch up to her on pledged delegates. bernie sanders will not catch up to her. >> that's not true. >> on the popular vote. >> no. >> she will get to the convention with more delegates than senator sanders. she may not get there with the 2,384, but then that's where the superdelegates come in and historically superdelegates have never nor will they unless we have a trump situation. they will never overturn the will of the people. it didn't happen -- >> what about mondale? >> it didn't happen in 2008 when barack obama got to the convention with less than half of the lead of pledged delegates. >> different scenario. >> and with less numbers on the popular vote. >> i want i don't you to respond to what maria said about this notion that it's hypocritical, they're now focused on superdelegates and it would go against the will of the people as maria said in her argument.
>> not exactly. that's flawed and coming from the messaging camp. david brock sent out a release to all their surrogates to send that out. a lot of the superdeegates have pledged against bernie sanders even though bernie sanders won their stays and districts. there are a lot of superdelegates that are elected officials that have already been chosen that have endorsed hillary as far back as august of last year, way before there was a vote or the state conventions were held. they're pledging towards hillary clinton even though states and districts have voted for bernie sanders. put that aside, there's 40% of the superdelegates have not been determined because state convention have not been held. many of the superdelegates are friendly to bernie sanders and we call them soft pledge. so even though we are against the system of superdelegates, there still has to be a nomination. should we have superdelegates that are party leaders and dnc lobbyists? no. i don't think that's fair. should we have elected officials? definitely. they have an obligation to
answer to the need of the voters. there's a difference between 2008 and this year. we have done this in the '80s. >> what's the difference? >> the difference is you have a consortium that was very different for barack obama. you guys locked down superdelegates. >> what do you mean by c consorti consortium? >> let me finish. you had a lot of time. >> go ahead. >> she blocked any other candidate from entering the race. it was not a democrat inge primary which is why it opened up an tune for the independent bernie sanders who's progressive to come in. the other difference here is that superdelegates were not designed, we're going back to the hunt commission, which i read all the roars to are, they were not designed to announce at the beginning of the process. they were designed to announce at the end in case there were a tie. neither of the candidates are going to hit the magic number. that's math. hillary clinton has to win 72% of the remaining states. california has 474 pledged delegates and they're tied in a
national poll. she will not hit that number. we have to pay attention to that in the media and stop reporting that pledged delegates and superdelegates get counted together. >> i agree with that. but the fact of the matter is, is that bernie sanders is not going to catch up with her on pledged delegates. bernie sanders said himself yesterday that it will be very difficult to win if he gets to the convention without more pledged delegates than hillary clinton. right now it is more than probable that that is exactly what's going to happen and the superdelegates are not going to give this to the candidates who has less pledged delegates. period. >> okay. so looking, put those arguments aside. i want to look at this latest nbc/"wall street journal" poll because it shows clinton losing to kasich by a lot in a hypothetical general election matchup. take a look here. maria, what does she need to do to appeal to moderate republicans and independents? >> i think, first of all, right
now, general election polls don't mean anything. let's just ask president romney who was ahead by more than 11 points at this point against obama. so they don't mean anything. number two, hillary clinton will have somebody to run against after july. once you make that comparison -- by the way, it most probably, in fact, i can guarantee you that person is not going to be john kasich. to your point, yes, she does need to get out there and start garnering the support of more moderate republicans. i guarantee you, that is going to be easy to do when the comparison is with either ted cruz or with donald trump who are anything but moderate. who are anything but mainstream. and her message is going to be that she will be the candidate to fight for middle class values, middle class families, working class people, people who have been left out. she's going to be the one
breaking down the barriers while the other candidates are going to be the ones who want to build was. that's going to be a winning message. >> he beats every single republican candidate and has the blue collar independent vote you need for a general election and hillary clinton does not va that vote. >> he has never had one negative ad run against him by republicans. >> i try to get in there when i can. thank you very much. appreciate it. >> thanks, pam. voters in five more states head to the polls on tuesday, including the big delegate prize, pennsylvania. join us for all-day coverage on super tuesday, right here on cnn. ahead this hour, we take you live to paisley park where the tributes for prince continue to pour in. later, cnn takes you to mars. well, sort of. a must-see story on whether humans are fit for life on the red planet. i'm really curious about that. you're in the "cnn newsroom."
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welcome back. we want to take you to the growing memorial outside paisley park where fans have been gathering all day to celebrate the musical genius of prince. he blended guitar, funk and flamboyant dance moves. we're learning more about his finalal days. an official cause of death, though, could take weeks as authorities await the results of an autopsy. adored by millions of fans worldwide, prince was alone when he died, his body found slumped inside an elevator. ryan young joins me outside paisley park. you've been talking to people coming to pay tribute, rye. set the scene for us. >> we wanted to show you something. this is a large piece of property. on the back end we've seen this line form here. close friends have shown up in the last few hours. everyone creating that "u" shape
because the police have been letting special cars through. just in the last 30 minutes or so, friends and family members started delivering these purple boxes out to people who have come from all over. inside the box, if you don't mind opening it up, show it to us, this is what they've been giving fans standing outside. what was in your box? >> i had just it looks like it came from his home. i'm just going to keep to that. it's a booklet and then for some reason to me, this fits my personality so well. >> beautiful. >> yes, it is. >> open that for us. >> what did you get in your box? >> it's amazing. you can tell that i have a tank top. i pursue body building and weight lifting. it's like a personal gift. for him to give me a tank top, it's amazing. >> on your berth day. >> you traveled here from milwaukee to be here. >> yes. >> why so important for you to travel all the way here? >> it's just the significance,
the inspiration prince has given us since we've been 7, 8 years old. he's motivated to us pursue our dreams. i'm from milwaukee but -- >> can you talk about being in the crowd? everybody is sharing the love about princen it's beautiful to be in the crowd. >> it's a blessing. >> to be among just everybody who is experiencing the same, you know, the consciousness of prince, it just seems like he's living an breathing. >> he's all around. >> one of the things i wrote from one of his songs, all the flowers that you planted mama in the backyard all continue to live when you went away, they didn't die. they're continuing to live. this is beautiful, just life. >> were you shocked when a family member walks outside during a time like this and starts handing out boxes. >> to be handed in your hand, it was like, really? >> this is personal. it seems like something prince would do. >> oh, god yes.
>> he would give back to us, he would want us these type of gifts coming from his home. it's a blessing to be around others that feel the same way. >> i appreciate so much for sharing that box with us. >> thank you. >> more than a dozen boxes were handed out to the crowd. they went pretty quickly. no one is sure if the gates will open back up. what's going to happen next year? it seems like every half hour something special sort of happens. >> quite a crowd behind you there, too. ryan young at paisley park, thank you so much. we'll be right back. stay with us. we searched billions of flight combinations
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we still don't know the cause of presence's death but we do know he leaves behind a huge void. his influence as a performer and fierce advocate for musical ownership reaches far and wide in the music industry and beyond. let's talk it over with shauntay dawes. and w. kemal bell. host of united shat d shades of america. you work closely with prince and even attended his final concert in atlanta. tweeting these words. take a look here. you say prince was euphoric, sexy, amazing and the sound was
magical. prince is the most special artist i've witnessed. prince even retweeted you. you were already a long-time fan, you began working with him on musicology. what was it like working with him? and by the way gained a retweet. >> first of all, let's start with the concert. it was probably one of the best concerts i've seen, that he's ever done. >> why? >> i couldn't tell he had been sick. we heard rumors about him having the flu. he was not nasaly. his voice was pristine. it was just him and a microphone. think about how many artists can really do that. he did a lot of classic prince material which we all really loved. my experience working for him working at columbia records was by far the highlight of high career. when i first met him, i little -- literally froze in my tracks. he immediately welcomed me in and broke the ice and wanted to know what i thought about his musicology video. it was just really special.
>> wow. i'm sure you made a lot of famous artists but it seems like he struck a chord with you. >> he did. he was a genius, a stickler for professionalism. he knew exactly what he wanted. i recall being on tour in 2004 and we needed to get some additional photos to use for publicity for international. and it was 2:00 in the morning. most artives don't want to do an interview after a concert. he did a complete photo shoot at 2:00 in the morning. it was pretty spectacular. >> we're learning so much about prince in the wake of his death and his focus on issues that were near and dear to his heart. your new cnn show focuses on tackling the cultural divide. how effective was prince at breaking down the racial and gender barriers in america? >> i think as prince was a black man, defined himself as such but he alsoallowed to
live his blackness and maleness however he wanted to. prin prince was saying, just like in "controversy" am i black or white, am i straight or gay? i can define myself by who i want to be. >> he wore gender bending dresses. people may wonder was this a deliberate act by prince to make this point or is this who he was? >> i think that's who he was. i jokingly tell people he wore the best lace shirts better than any of my girlfriends. he was care free. >> he also wore heels that a lot of women couldn't even wear. >> he did. >> to you, because we played clips earlier of songs that prince either influenced or wrote. i personally was surprised that some of these songs he wrote under pseudonyms and wrote songs for famous people like madonna.
tell bus th tell us about that. >> he was about the art. "purple rain" is one of the best rock albums and one of the best r & b albums at the same time. do your thing, do it to the enth degree. let the haters hate and keep moving. >> he was a perfectionist. he was 5'2". he famously wore those high heels. did you ever get the impression he did it to make himself feel taller? >> i think we were about the same height, i'm 5'1", 5'2". he had this air about him, if you will, but it wasn't arrogance. i think he purposely wore those to give himself a little bit more push on the height. >> yes.fantastic. and i want to get your thoughts on what you will remember mos about prince. >> well, i'm not going to take the heels with me because i'm
6'4". >> you don't need those. >> for me it's about defining, i'm a black man, he's a black man. we're very different but it's about defining yourself the way you want to, not letting other people pressure you. >> there's 70% someone told me today of unreleased music by prince. what do we think will come from that? >> if i could place -- >> if you had a magic wand. >> i would say he'd set it out and release it every year. the new album "hit and run" that he gave away at the concert last week is fantastic. those of you who have not heard the new album, you must go pick it up. >> thank you so much. we look forward to seeing your new show, premiering tomorrow night at 10:00 p.m. right here on cnn. coming up on this saturday, we've only been able to imagine
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>> it definitely has that potential. >> i was one of the first civilians they saw in months. this is pretty tiny. that's because they were stuck living inside this small dome, pretending to be on mars, except mars is the top of this dormant volcano in hawaii. >> some say this is the most martian-like environment we have on earth. it's rocky, cold, desolate. nass is needs to figure out if the mind can handle a trip to deep space. >> they are unprecedented in terms of distance, duration and confinement. >> we don't know how it's truly going to impact our brains. >> yes, exactly. we want to be able to quantify this risk. >> that's where the high seas mission comes in. >> the goal of this mission is to look at crew, cohesion and performance. we want to see how we can select people and then support them so
they can do long duration space missions without -- >> going crazy. >> basically. >> reporter: there have been similar experiments but this is one of the longest. and the first to focus solely on a coed mission to mars. >> we had to wear these thermometers while awake. they would measure interaction. >> reporter: they would measure how close you are to other crew members, see who likes each other. >> how loud your voice is when you're talking to someone. whether you're whispering or having a heated discussion. >> that never happens. >> reporter: a mars mission could last over a year. researchers studied how the hi-seas crew behaved during this extend period of time in this confined space. >> is there anywhere you have privacy? >> visual privacy.
>> we are giving nasa information about how much water we use, how much food they eat, how much space they need. >> this is the largest room in the house. >> reporter: the crew members selected to are this mission as are astronaut-like as possible. chosen for their education and temperament. but even they had a hard time. >> i had to try different things, like, okay, maybe if i go in my room and stay away from people for a while. that doesn't work. >> reporter: if we want to make it to another planet we have to figure out how to deal with anxie anxiety, depression and boredom. >> we play board games five nights a week. >> movies and tv shows and board games were about the only social activities we had. >> reporter: nasa psychologists say that a very important part of keeping us happy is food. >> this is where you guys did all your cooking? >> yes. >> this is not your typical cooking. you are dealing with freeze dried food here. >> yes. >> nothing really fresh. >> no.
>> you can always find someone making something in here. it's the most social room. >> reporter: unlike closer space missions, earth is so far you can't even see it from mars. the crew here didn't have much of a view either. >> i want to see where you slept. >> okay. these are -- this is sophie and i's room. >> reporter: it's pretty compact. >> no windows. >> no. >> you have to block from the space radiation. >> yes. >> reporter: the power and water is limited. they could only take one six-minute shower per week. >> we track everyone's usage of the shower. >> we had delayed communication. family and friends could communicate with us. that was really important to a lot of the crew members. >> stepping into the legs. >> reporter: whenever they went outside to simulate space walks, they actually wore a space suit. >> having gone through this experience would you still go to mars? >> absolutely. >> would you? >> yesterday. >> reporter: even though they didn't really go to mars, they
survived an extreme test. >> this moment is pretty awesome to be able to come out and walk around. and that first beer is going to be so good. >> the best of your life. >> reporter: their struggles may bring us one step closer to getting there. the next hi-seas mission is currently under way, this time for an entire 12 months. they'll be back to life on earth in august of this year. >> what a fascinating report. rachel crane, thanks for bringing that to us. incredible, just this notion of these people in this small dome for so long. they seem pretty upbeat, regardless. this isn't the first mission of its kind but how important is this type of experiment to space travel? >> you know, nasa has been running these types of missions for years. they've run them in the arctic, the desert, on top of a volcano as you just saw. and even under water. this diversity highlights just
how important these types of missions are for nasa. and in fact, scott kelly who just spent nearly a year on the international space station, one of the most important parts of that mission was to track his mental health. he journaled while he was up there. nasa is going through that data right now. if we are going to send astronauts on these deep space missions to mars, we have to really understand what's going to happen to their brains whale they're up there and in regards to the hi-seas mission, it highlights the element of crew cohesion. you have to make sure you select astronauts that are going to work well together and the future astronauts are not going to be the same types of astronauts we send to the moon, those steely eyed pilot types. >> i'm going to ask what everyone else watching this is thinking and wondering. six coeds alone in a dome for eight months, did any relationships develop under the dome? >> you know, pamela, we are all animals and we all have sexual needs and desires and i spoke with the participants about this
topic. and they mentioned to me that they did all get together and talk about how they felt about relationships developing inside the dome. and they told me that relationships did bud while they were in there but wouldn't give me details because what happens inside the dome stays inside the dome. on a more serious note, nasa has toyed with the idea of sending couples to space because through these psychological studies like the hi-seas mission they recognize just how important, what a large role sexual health plays in mental health. >> what happens in the dome, stays in dome. i think that's fair. rachel crane, thank you so much. if you'd like to see more of rachel's series, looking at the nasa planning, check it out at cnn.com. we appreciate it. t. then we asked some older people when they actually did start saving. this gap between when we should start saving and when we actually do is one of the reasons why too many of us aren't prepared for retirement.
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♪ ♪ ♪ turning now to a horrific story out of ohio where police are searching for killer or killers responsible for execution-style murders of eight members of the same family. now we have the 911 calls made. we go to nick valencia. you have new information. what have you learned. >> reporter: over the course of the last 24 hours, pamela, this manhunt has intensified. the attorney general's office telling me is statewide wh dozens of agencies involved for the hundred for the suspect or suspects. it was just a couple hours ago that a cincinnati-based
restauranteur offered a $25,000 award leading to the arrest and conviction of whoever was responsible for this heinous crime, this ruthless slaying. >> you've heard these 911 calls. anything helpful to police? it's very alarming, these killer or killers are still on the run. >> this is a gruesome audio. we want to play a portion of that. it is relative that stumbled upon two of her family members when she called 911 about 7:30 on friday morning to say they had been killed. she initially thought they had been beaten to death. we want to let you listen to this audio. we should warn you, some people who are about to listen to this may find it graphic. >> you have to tell me what's going on. >> there's blood all over the house. >> okay. >> my brother-in-law is in the
bedroom. it looks like someone has beat the hell out of him. >> okay. >> there's blood all over. >> ma'am, can you tell me what county that's in? pike county. >> pike county? >> yes. >> i need you to get out of the house. >> they dragged them to the back room. >> did you drive over there. >> yes, i did. >> it looks like they're dead. >> you think they're both dead? >> i think they're both dead. it looks like someone has beat the crap out of them. >> okay. is there anybody else in the house? >> not that i know of. >> okay. >> the door was locked when i got here. i went in and they were laying on the floor. >> i need you to get out of the house. >> i'm staying outside right now. >> okay. stay out of the house. don't let anybody go in there, okay? >> yes. >> all right. we have deputies on the way. okay? >> thank you. >> you're welcome. >> that's a 911 tape from the
moment one of relatives found the eight family members shot and killed execution style. police tell me they believe the family was targeted. these were calculated killings, pamela, that's making it all the more difficult to stomach here for this community. >> so horrific just listening to that 911 call. nick valencia, thank you very much. police keep us posted. up next, we honor a true unsung honoring hero of world war ii and how he helped in the south pacific. you live life your way. we can help you retire your way, too. financial guidance while you're mastering life. from chase. so you can.
well, world war ii hero has passed away. you likely never heard of him, but you should. he's last surviving dive bomber from the fame out battle of midway. cnn's richard roth talked with the captain last october. >> the stories told by the hero pilots may rewrite all textbooks on naval warfare. >> reporter: american pilots changed the course of world war ii. in the decisive battle of midway in the pacific, the u.s. airmen destroyed four japanese aircraft carriers, halting japan's military advance. one of those hero pilots was captain normalen jack cleese, a kid out of kansas. a year before midway, he earned
his famous nickname avoiding a famous runway collision. >> tower, unknown, who the hell are you? >> reporter: it wouldn't be the last time dusty would fly in by surprise. june 4, 1942, u.s. pilots catch the japanese by surprise. not from midway island but aircraft carriers but from dusty's ship, "the enterprise". >> reporter: dusty and his dauntless douglas squadron arrive while the japanese were loading bombs on the carrier. >> i went up to 20,000 and i looked at the big red circle on the target, i dived down vertically. >> reporter: others missed but he was the second pilot to hit the kaga. >> i don't plan where to put my bomb. the main bomb went down four
decks below. >> reporter: hurdling downward, he pulled the plane up above the ocean, as the kaga erupted in flames. back on the ship, dusty took a brief nap, and then joined in an attack on another carrier. >> it was a bonfire that could be seen ten miles away. >> reporter: he received the naval cross and the distinguished flying cross for his dive bombing heroics. >> i'm anything but a hero. >> reporter: he would write in the naval log books and his girlfriend, jean, when he would mary. no one had the good luck he had in his century of life. >> i figure, god in his mercy has given me the ability to do certain things.
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the missile flew 19 miles. for it to be a true threat, it needed to reach 185 miles. but one u.s. official tells cnn that the u.s. is watching this closely and, quote, north korea's sublaunch capability has gone from a joke to something very serious. meantime, we want you to meet an 86-year-old farmer in north carolina who is anything but retired. for 20 years, harry swimmer has introduced hundred of children with disables to the healing power of horses. >> horses are very special animals. people just don't realize it. what do you say now? >> walk on. >> that's my girl. >> we had a child on a horse who had a seizure and that horse stopped dead in his tracks. when nobody else noticed it, the horse caught it first. >> harry swimmer is this week's cnn hero. you can watch his full story cnnheroes.com. while there, nominate someone who you think die sereserves to
cnn hero. i'm pamela brown in atlanta. i'll be back at 7:00 eastern. smerconish starts now. ♪ i'm michael smerconish. no other state will send as many unbound delegates to the republican convention this july. as my home state of pennsylvania. my state's crazy rules mean that, no matter who wins gop vote on tuesday, 54 delegates can still support whoever they want. is that fair? so, which candidates will still be smiling after tuesday's primaries in the keystone and four own east coast states? plus -- i'll talk to some of the 90,000 pennsylvania voters who switched their registration to the gop for the primary. many hoping to