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tv   CNN Newsroom Live  CNN  February 12, 2017 2:00am-3:01am PST

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good morning to you. nice and early. i'm christy paul >> i'm victor blackwell. well come to your viewers around the world. north korea test firing another ballistic missile and adding a new foreign policy wrinkle to the early days of the trump administrati administration. >> a u.s. official says a ballistic missile was launched this morning.
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the missile traveled 300 miles before it crashed into the sea of japan. >> the timing of the launch is likely not a coincidence. this happened just as president trump was hosting shinzo abe in florida. the two leaders made brief statements last night. here they are. >> translator: north korea's most recent missile launch is absolutely -- they must comply with the u.n. >> i want everyone to know that the united states of america stands behind japan, its great ally 100%. thank you. >> cnn's athena jones is following the president trump in west palm beach, florida. she has more on the white house reaction. >> reporter: that's right. we did hear brief statements
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from japanese prime minister shinzo abe and an even briefer statement from president trump here tonight at mar-a-lago, the president's estate. abe saying that north korea's most recent launch is intolerable saying that north korea mist comply with the u.n.'s security resolutions. that's an ek do from a line put out in a joint statement by the u.s. and japan after the two leaders, prime minister abe and president trump had their first official meeting at the white house that they inched north korea not to take any pra v provocative actions. you heard the prime minister echoing the call tonight. he said during the summit with president trump that trump assured him that the united states will always come to ja n japan's defense and said that
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the president and he completely share the view that we're going to promote further cooperation between the nations and further reinforce or alliance. president trump took to the podium delivering a brief statement saying thank you very much, mr. prime minister. i want everybody to understand and fully know that the united states of america stands behind japan, its great ally 100%, thank you. i can't stress enough that that is a statement that does not at all address what happened. it does not address the fact that north korea launched this missile. it was a caution statement, not the kind of language we heard from candidate trump, a clear sign that the swhous responding carefully to its first national security test, not even a month into the presidency.
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that's the statement we're seeing so far from the white house and the japanese prime minister in response to this latest provocation from north korea. and i should mention this is something that north korea like to do. they like to test new administrations. they fired off their second nuclear test early in president obama's first term and their third one just a month into his second term. this is not something that was not predictable. in fact u.s. intelligence picked up on mooichvements from the pa month or so that this could be coming. we get a very brief statement from president trump, a bit of a longer one from prime minister abe in this first response to a missile launch. back to you. >> thank you so much. >> now for the latest from south korea. we turn to cnn international correspondent matt rivers. he's live in seoul for us. matt, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. what we're hearing from the south korea officials is that this wasn't a level of test that
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many people were expecting. and by that i mean many experts, including officials here in south korea were wondering if there was going to be a test of an intercontinental ballistic missile. the missile we saw tested early in the morning was a test that we've seen the north korea conduct before, in fact eight times last year alone this intermediate yat missile was test fired, seven of the eight times were considered failures by u.s. and south korea defense officials. what would have made the test different is if the north korea were able to test a longer range missile. it was back in december that kim june unsaid it was the top priority of the north korea government to develop these missiles capable of reaching the united states. he said at the time they were in the final stages of preparing for that kinds of a test. experts suspected that there was
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going to be something sliek that happening after donald trump assumed the presidency, many were wondering if it was going to be the long range missile that most were expecting. that did not happen yet. but sit only a matter of time because the north korea are ready to get the technology up and at the ready so they can have more leverage when it comes to bargaining with the united states, japan, south korea on the one stage using the one card they have to play, which is its nuclear weapons program and missile program. >> are they saying anything about how this might affect south korea politically since we know that elections are coming up there? >> reporter: it's interesting. we've been seeing lots of demonstrations in the streets. i've been here for 72 hours now and every weekend there's political demonstrations. this is very much a divided country in south korea over corruption scandals that are going on in the national government.
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does this become a unifying force for the embattled president, president park here. could she use this to coalesce support for hearse for the anti-missile system that is set to be deployed here in south korea. it's a hot topic. something that the u.s. wants to see happen as a deter rent to the north koreians. it's going to be interesting to see how can president park coalesce support over what can be seen as a unifying threat to the north. >> thank you. as we've discussed, north korea claimed to have debt natded the country's first hydrogen bomb during an under ground test. the most successful launch was in june in the sea of japan.
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>> in august north korea had its first successful launch from a submarine and in august north korea connected its second nuclear test from the year which was the most powerful of the test to date. >> what was the response to the newest fire? >> a colleague annika barra discussed this with retired general mark hertling and gordon shang. take a listen here. >> north koreans have often fired these launches toward the sea of japan. the accuracy of their weapons are not very good. they aim and shoot and don't care where they land. they're trying to get distance and trying to read things like does the missile fall ahapart. they may have been testing the heat shield, whether or not the missile could resist gs. it could is been a weighted payload just to see how the
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missile reacted when something was placed on top of it. i know there are a lot of things that those who fire missiles are testing whenever they do these kind of things. >> the interesting piece is north korea has fired multiple missiles during between and they said they would work toward an intercontinental ballistic missile. they are doing that. they have a lot of problems in their missile program. but this is another launch where they're tweaking japan, the united states, china and others saying we still have the capability and we'll continue to do this. >> gordon, i know you spoke earlier that the chinese could have an important role here. what could the u.s. do in collaboration with the chinese that might effectively counter what's happening there in north korea and the development of the nuclear missiles? >> well if china wanted to, they
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could cut off flows of oil and purchases of coal to really undermine the north korean economy but it hasn't done that. we've had a policy of trying to work with beijing and that policy has been in effect since 2003, since the beginning of the sixth party talks but nothing has pushed china in the right direction. the one thing we could, which we haven't tried is to impose sanctions on chinese banks and entities that are quite 0 ersiversiv coerci coercive. that would have all sorts of implicatio implications. but nonetheless, at this point what we have been trying to do with china has been effe-- hasn been effective. we need to try something different. >> we know that -- >> you know, one -- >> go ahead. >> yeah. i'm sorry.
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you have to walk a fine lining with having been assigned with forces in south korea, the policies that are involved between the united states, china, japan and south korea all have to deal with not only attempting to get north korea to stop this kind of behavior, which you run a fine line between humanitarian disasters when you continue the kinds of sanctions that have been in place. you walk a fine line between how many sanctions will affect the government versus how many sanctions will cause a humanitarian crisis and will affect the millions of people that live in north korea. one of the concerns of china, as i'm sure mr. chang will tell you, a humanitarian crisis that would cause implosion in north korea and a huge humanitarian relief crisis. and it's one of the plans that the united states and south korea has looked at in case that border opens up, if the leader is deposed and you have millions of north koreans who need
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humanitarian assistance. that's troubling as well. also ahead on "new day" this -- protestst just outside the white house denouncing the recent wave of arrests by immigration officials across the country. anger continuing throughout the town hall events across the country. lawmakers returning home to hear feedback on a possible repeal of obamacare. and i never get tired of it. are you entirely prepared to retire? plan your never tiring retiring retired tires retirement with e*trade. i'm in vests and as a vested investor in vests i invest with e*trade, where investors can investigate and invest in vests... or not in vests. sign up at etrade.com and get up to six hundred dollars.
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new this morning, a massive protest against a nationwide crackdown on undocumented immigrants overnight. take a look at these pictures that really tell quite the story of what was happening there. >> hundreds of people in austin there marching, protesting the wide spread arrests of immigrants in texas and several other states. demonstrators there are holding signs, some blasting president trump's plan for a border wall, waving the mexican flag. the protest spilled on to the roadways tying up traffic in the austin area for hours. the protesters also showed up in front of the white house on saturday. authorities have arrested undocumented immigrants in 12 states from coast to coast.
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>> the latest being more than 200 in the midwest. officials say most of the people they locked up had already been convicted of crimes. we have more for you now from rafael romo. >> reporter: the detentions over the weeks are in the hundreds across the country. in california alone officials say they detained 160 individuals. according to authorities, 150 of the detainees had criminal histories and the rest were in deportation proceedings for other reasons. activists say the raids have terrorized the immigrants populations and caused wide spread fear. but the homeland security says the raids are in compliance with the law. >> first of all, they're not rounding anyone up. the people that i.c.e. apprehend are people who are illegal and then some. i.c.e. is executing the law.
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>> a labor union representing a school district in texas has published the flyer that tell immigrants what to do in case immigration authorities come knocking on their doors. a union spokeswoman calls this a crisis and says providing the information is important for students and parents in the district. >> we have heard of several confirmed i.c.e. actions in austin and we're here to denounce those actions and to let the community know that we have their backs. >> immigration and customs enforcement published a statement about the raid saying the following. the rash about random sweeps are false, dangerous and irresponsible. these reports create panic and put communities and law enforcement personnel in unnecessary danger. individuals who falsely report sup activities are doing a disservice those they claim the support. president trump made cracking down on illegal immigration a
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central focus of his campaign. >> we're told that in fact fear is so deep that some are barricading themselves in their own homes. they don't answer knocks on their door. they're taping bed sheets over windows, staying off of social media. there are nervous parents and children constantly exchanging texas messages and phone calls and some avoiding sending their children to school. >> we know there is a service hoping to quell those fears. this comes in the form of a mexican call center. we are a report from arizona. >> you wouldn't know it if you krof by this tucson, arizona building that bears the mexican seem. but inside it's a small army of call takers. this is more than a phone bank. it's a clearinghouse for mexicans run by the mexican government.
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it's called cfia for mexicans. the only one in the u.s. >> we explain all of the services that we offer. >> these days, people are krn concerned about more than basic services. >> it can be tough for us as well. every story, every call is another story. and i can have a call that can be about a passport, but i can also have a call saying that what happens if my kids are u.s. citizens and vi to go bai have to mentixicomexico. >> the man who leads this team noticed a recent 100% increase in call traffic. the center received 700 calls a day before donald trump was sworn in, today more than 1300 thinking that more of his fellow mexicans want information about the immigration orders.
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the calls are coming from the undocumented mexicans. they fear deportation. >> what we're trying to do is to refer them to professionals here or around the location in the u.s. that can provide information. we're doing that and going to continue that on a more intensive order. >> he warns that mexican citizens in the u.s. to take precautions, the advice coming as hundreds of undocumented immigrants are being arrested in several states. the mexican government foresees more severe immigration measures to be implemented with possible vie occasions to constitutional precepts. saying those concerns have prompted them to keep their lines open 24/7. >> please come to the consulate. to accompany you in any possible process. >> with concerns about what the white house's next step will be.
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it doesn't seem that the phones will stop ringing anytime soon. paul sandoval, cnn, tucson, arizona. dueling rallies across america on whether to defund parented parenthood. >> groups are hoping to defund the organization held protests while planned parenthood invited supporters out to counter them. house speaker paul ryan says the gop plans to vote to repeal obama care. merge crews responded to 52 overdose calls louisville just this week during a span of 32 hours officials say most were caused by heroin. there were overdoses of alcohol, prescription medications. no deaths have been reported but we're going to talk about this is little more in-depth in the
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is shouts of what's your plan and do your job still overwhelming town halls in states across the country. this is happening as lawmakers meet with voter to hear feedback on a possible repeal of the affordable care act. >> and now the long debunk idea of death panels made a comeback in florida. here's boar res sanchez.
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>> reporter: tensions running high and emotions boiling over. >> my party has virtually no input. no input. okay. so -- that's okay. that's okay. >> reporter: the crowd at a town hall in new port, florida, not holding back, pushing hard against indications from republicans that a repeal of the affordable compare act is looming without a unified plan for replacement from the gop. >> what's your plan! what's your plan! >> reporter: town halls like this one have been organized across the country by republican lawmakers to better communicate their positions on health care to constituents. but in the past week the protesters have swarmed these venues giving lawmakers in both chambers of congress an earful. [ chanting ]. >> reporter: on saturday,
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representative from florida's 12th district faced them too. some shared deeply personal stories. >> my daughter has a genetic disease. now before the aca bespent thousands of dollars, we sent tons of time because she had a preexisting condition and nobody would touch her. we talked -- they were talking about one point $10,000 for one year's worth of insurance. okay? so now she has the aca since 2009 and she is now able to get the medications that she needs to save her life. >> reporter: others were more forceful. >> do not get rid of the aca. it will have so many big problems. it's not funny. >> reporter: a handful of donald trump supporters also got to
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voice their concerns. >> yes! yes! yes! yes! so you -- >> ladies and gentlemen -- >> you need to find out the facts before you start complaining. >> here's the problems i have with the affordable health care act. there's a provision in there that anyone over the age of 74 has to go before what is effectively a death panel. yes, they do. yes, they do. it's in there, folks. you're wrong. >> i am 77 years old and i think it's unconscionable for this politician to tell me that at 74 i will be facing death panels. that's wrong! wrong! wrong! wrong! [ cheers & applause ] i have -- >> excuse me. i'm on your side. >> they're angry with this particular plan, not because of the plan itself but because of
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who is proposing the plan. >> reporter: representative bill 0 rockies who was reelected last year assured the residents he was going to take their plans back to washington. a spokesman says he considers it his duty to take input from all of his constituents. >> i think hearing personal anecdotes is something that plays well in news bites and sounds like you're invested in the community. but i think in reality, it's a show. >> as for tin creased interest and public outcries at town halls, one democratic activist says we should expect for. >> i don't see that passion and anxiety and fear dissipating unless we see some real change. >> cnn, newport richie, florida. still ahead, north korea test fires its first missile
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since president trump took office. we're going to hear from our military office on what a response from the u.s. might look like. plus an unstable regime. there are experts that believe that north korea's leader is facing new threats from within. . ...without writing a single word. introducing a new way... ...to create a gift from the heart... ...that could only come from ...the pandora boutique at jared. a world of pandora... ...including exclusive pieces designed just for jared... ...ready to be mixed... ...matched and stacked... ...with help from jared's own pandora expert. the one gift that speaks volumes. ...you'll both treasure forever. that's why he went to jared. be the you who doesn't cover your moderate to severe plaque psoriasis. be the you who shows up in that dress. who hugs a friend. who is done with treatments that don't give you clearer skin. be the you who controls your psoriasis with stelara®
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welcome back. i'm christy paul. >> i'm victor blackwell. it's the latest of many ballistic missile tests from north korea in years but it's the first of the donald trump presidency. now u.s. and japanese officials belief the launch was deliberate rately timed to the japanese's leader to the u.s. >> south korea say that north korea fired an intermediate yat
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range missile earlier today saying it was launches from a province in the northwestern part of the country. this missile traveled 300 miles before it crash into the sea of japan. >> last night prime minister shinzo abe and president trump had a joint news conference. >> translator: north korea must fully comply with the relevant u.n. security resolutions. >> i just want everybody to understand and full any know that the united states of america stands behind japan, its great ally 100%. thank you. >> now president trump's national security adviser michael flynn did speak with his south korean counter part after this test fire and they both condemned the launch agreeing to quote seek all possible options
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to deter pyongyang in the future. >> retired general mark hertling explains what that could mean. >> everyone will focus on the military aspect of this but they'll bring in all elements of national power, diplomacy, intelligence, information, economy and the military in that principles meeting which will likely meet in washington, d.c. this is not necessarily something that the president has to get involved in immediately but you can bet there's a bunch of folks pulling together getting information to am bas lore mailly at the u.n., the u.s. joint chiefs together, mr. tillerson from the state department will come together -- because all of these individuals are new at their different departments, they're going to be relying very much on the old hands who have the information. the south asia desk of the state department, the j-5 in the pentagon, those in the cia who
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handle north korea. so they're going to get the information together and perhaps present some options in a deputy's committee and then a principles committee. so they probably wanted to get the president the most up to date information and say this is what's happening in the national security element of your government right now. they're pulling the facts together, the wires are hot between here and north korea and the japanese government more than likely. i'm sure there's been some reachout to again ambassador haley at the u.n. because she's going to have to pull some things together in that body. that probably won't happen tomorrow pu it will happen on monday where north korea will be condemned. as we're talking about this, the wheels of action are occurring within our government. but again, it is a new government, a new presidency and a lot of the folks at the head of the organizations are new still trying to find their way around the department. so a lot of the old hands will
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take over for the next day or two. >> christopher hill is a former u.s. ambassador to south korea, one of the foremost experts on this issues. >> and he says the latest missile test isn't a crisis situation yet. >> i don't think tonight was a crisis. this was an intermediate yat missile, we've seen this before, seen this range. there may be new element to it. but tonight is not a crisis. this issue in the next four years will be a crisis. because north korea intends to have a deliverable nuclear weapon. and i think for donald trump, it was actually -- this has been a pretty good few days on east asia policy. first of all, a very successful visit to korea and japan by his defense secretary and then he had a successful telephone call with shi jinping and what better way to show support and solidarity with the japanese
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people than a nouth korean test. it has been a good day for the president in terms of the policy coming ahead and it's clear what needs to be done. first of all, the alliances with korea and japan need tore strengthened and the u.s. has a role in trying to strengthen the relationship with core korea and japan. the alliance needs to be strengthened and it needs to be strengthened through the delivery america as best which is this anti-ballistic missile system and finally he's going to have to pivot over and work with the chinese about this. >> he has pointed that out, saying that the chinese with not helping enough when it comes to north korea. >> and he implied this is their job to take care of this if he's going to outsource it to china.
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his conversations would reveal the fact that no one country could solve this problem. that's why the six party process was made. it's so far gone well. and now he has to put together a strategy and i'm sure part of that strategy has to be kind of a deep dive with the chinese on how we're going to manage this because no one wants in the next four years, north korea to be fielding a deliverable nuclear weapon. >> that's former ambassador hill there. >> i want to give you a sense of the status of these sanctions that have been talked about here. in november the u.n. slammed north korea with some of its toughest ever, placed a new ban to prevent the country from exporting certain metals.
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and north korea is also banned from exporting huge statues which for instance they would sell to africa for millions of dollars. so the u.n. expects the sanctions to cost north korea more than $800 million a year. >> now the previous sanctions targeted north korean officials, diploma llomats and countries. there's a complete ban on small arms and aviation fuel and they're to inspect all cargo going to and coming from north korea. experts say that leader kim jong-un is facing new throats from inside his county. >> high level defections, open criticism, disloimt inside the military. we want to get that from brian todd. >> reporter: new warnings about the threat from kim jong-un and the violence inside his regime. former intelligence officials and a former envoy who department dealt with kim's
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father and grandfather warning that kim's recent patterns of behavior are very dangerous. >> based on the number of eroding, i think that he's more unstable today than any time in the past. >> reporter: he recently fired one of his top lieutenants, minister of state security, an immersely powerful position. >> they're responsible for overall internal security in north korea, threats to the regime and also security directly around the leadership. the notion that the minister of state security has now been sacked is a sign that there's something going on inside the sk. >> reporter: when he was in power, he had been tagged with rooting out spies and the u.s. government sanctioned him for overseeing the beatings, sexual assaults and killing inside the prison camps. kim jong-un fired him.
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fa shortly after fae e caped, he revealed that young unhad killed many of his high levels. >> until recently unthinkable are becoming more frequent. >> the former cia and cyst says there's new signs that he's under threat. he doesn't have the absolute loyalty of the military that his father and grandfather could count on. >> among the security soldiers and the police where everybody can be bribed. >> reporter: which she says makes it easier for defectors to escape. and a new warning from a top enjoy saying he's worried about kim selling his bomb expertise to the highest bidder. >> they will be the source of the material directly or indirectly to some rogue regime or to a terrorist group. the problem with a transfer to a
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terrorist entity is that there isn't really a good deterrent option. >> and cysts who sounded those warnings before congress say there's no clear-cut path for president trump and his security team to deal with all of these threats from kim jong-un but he beliefs it was the right move for the president's defense secretary james mattis to make south korea his first stop on the job. brian todd, cnn washington. sunday morning and old man winter wants to visit you. there is a new winter storm threatening the northeast. julie martin is live to talk to us about what's happening. good morning to you, julie. >> yes we, for the second time s week new england bracing if are a major winter storm. i'm going to detail the timing and the impacts when we come back. [ "on the road again," by willie nelson ] ♪ on the road again [ rear alert sounds ] [ music stops ]
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so back-to-back storms for the northeast u.s., a winter storm warning has been issued for eight states and some of which are dealing with more than a foot of snow from last week's storm. >> jewel my martin live in the severe weather center. thank goodness they did not send you out, julie. >> by the way, this was just three days ago here in the northeast and yes, here we go again, dodging the snow and the wind into your monday morning commute very likely. i want to take a look at what we're doing to be dealing with basically sunday into early monday. we've got 40 million people here or so under the gun where you
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see these areas in pink, as you mentioned, eight states all the way from maine down through smoou massachusetts, all of new england getting in on the snow action. this is kind of unusual. you have two low pressure systems that are combining together meeting up offshore. when they do, very intense development is going to take place. and with that we're looking at strong on-shore winds and tremendous amounts of bursts of snow come in as well as maybe some coastal flooding. as we track the storm out here, this is a look at sunday 7:00 tonight. you'll see definitely heavy snow in boston, 6, 7, 8, in some areas a foot of snow. in maine the totals are going to be higher, maybe a foot and a half or so by monday. if we track this out even further, this is a look at monday at 10:00. there you see the system
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lingering offshore. but keep in mind the winds are still going to be howling pushing all of that back on shore, blowing around the now that's fallen. this is a look at monday morning, this should be an unfriendly commute here in the northeast. the winds are going to be with, even in new york 20 or 25. much higher in boston and maine. so any kind of air travel or any, i would say, ground travel could be impacted because it's going to be very hard to see out there in terms of the visibility with all of that snow piling up, and then you've got the winds which are going to be lasting throughout the day on monday. >> you know, julie, it's been such a wonky weather pattern. it's really cold and then it warms up. what are the temperatures like going into the days following this? >> temperatures are going to be more average as we go through the rest of the week. conditions look dry for the next couple of days. the temperatures here are not
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going to be bitterly cold. in fact there is some warm air in place. so that makes the equation even a little more messy for meteorologists. in fact some of this could be rain, some of it could be a mix and much of it could be snow farther north. for new york city it's really a wintry mix this morning and then turning over to rain. that might be a silver lining. >> thank you so much. >> sure. all right. are you on deem adele or are you a member of the beehive. who will take home some of the biggest awards in music? ♪ hello from the other side ♪ ♪ >> all right. we're looking ahead at some of the big awards and the nominees. it's music's biggest night, the grammys tonight. >> and a pregnant bea onsay performing. she's going to be fabulous. doesn't matter.
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alec ball win, he decided i think i'll go back to "saturday night live". >> just one more time. >> one more time. and you know what that means. >> mr. trump, you understand this is a tv court, right? >> that's okay. i'm a tv president. now, lash like a boss! new big shot mascara from maybelline new york. big shot bristles hold more. for fully loaded lashes. big shot volume. see it. believe it. maybelline's big shot make it happen ♪maybelline new york♪ this is not a screensaver.game. this is the destruction of a cancer cell by the body's own immune system, thanks to medicine that didn't exist until now. and today can save your life. ♪
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it is one of the year's biggest nights in music, the 59th annual grammy awards airing tonight. >> you might be watching for the fashion on the red carpet, you might be watching for the performances and who wins. but there is a lot to see tonight. stephanie elam has more for us.
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♪ hello from the other side >> reporter: from adele -- ♪ -- to beyonce, the grammy awards honor the biggest names in music and 2017 is no exception. >> it is the vatican sort of of the music business and of music entertainment. >> beyonce leads the charge with nine nominations, including song of the year, record of the year and the night's most competitive prize, album of the year. ♪ the singer's latest collection "lem mo aid faces off. awards aren't the only thing on deck at the grammys. expect big collaborations, lady gaga with ma tall lick and the weekend with daf punk are a few
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of the duets set to hit the stage. >> so the cast of "saturday night live" plenty to work on in this week's president's first few weeks of office. thanks to, we should say, alec ba baldwin. >> returning to host "snl" for the record 17th time and he brought his donald trump's impersonation. also melissa mccarthy for her take on sean spicer. here she is. >> now i'm going to open it up for questions and i'm probably going to freak if you start asking stupid ones. speaking of freaks and stupid ones, glen thrush, "the new york times," stow pied hat, go. >> look. i wanted to know what the president intends to do now that the appeals court denied your request to stop a travel ban. >> you're testing me big guy.
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look, it's simple. if the appeals court won't do what's right, president trump will see them in court, specifically the people's court. >> that isn't real. >> that isn't real! i'm glen and i'm not really -- it is real, glen. do you have one legitimate reason we need this ban? >> of course i do. it's simple. the bad people, they're pour in and you see them and it's isis and san bernardino and chicago. i mean, look at chicago. it's hell. there are bad dudes coming in here, bad hombres, bad boys, bad boys, what you gonna do. >> that sounded less like an argument. i hear you want to bring in a character witness. >> that's right. someone who has known me for years. he's family, an incredible person with impeccable
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credentials, mr. vladimir putin. >> oh, and melissa mccar ty addressed the nordstrom controversy over ivanka's line this week. >> and then there's some light terrorism this week when nordstrom's decided to stop selling ivanka trump's line of clothing an accessories. okay. and that's nordstrom's loss because these are high, high quality products. in fact i'm wearing one of her bangles right now. it's beautiful. it's shimmier, elegant and at $39.99, unbelievably affordable, okay? don't even get me started on her shoes. because these babies are a real head turner. all right. any other questions. >> yeah. just mentally though, are you okay? >> are you
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are you kidding me? >> all right. i don't know where to go with that. so let's tell you there's an awful lot of news to tell you about this morning. >> next hour starts right now. 6:00 on a sunday morning. rise and shine. happy to have you. i am christi paul. >> i am victor blackwell. and north korea testing another ballistic missile, and adding a new policy issue to the trump administration. >> north korea fired a missile early this

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