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tv   New Day Saturday  CNN  June 2, 2018 3:00am-4:00am PDT

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just like that. like everything... the answer is simple. i'll do what i've always done... dream more, dream faster, and above all... now, i'll dream gig. now more businesses, in more places, can afford to dream gig. comcast, building america's largest gig-speed network. i think it's going to be very successful. they're incredible people. i think it's going to be a great success. we will see you on june 12th. >> i think for these situations to work, you have to not want the deal too much. you could get snookered. >> we're no longer seeking speedy denuclearization. we are now seeking a "get to know each other" session. that's alarming in and of itself. >> despite china's statements to the contrary, the placement of weapons systems is tied directly
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to military use for the purposes of intimidation. sources say the white house is working on a possible summit between president trump and vladimir putin. how's melania? >> she's doing great. doing great. just looking at her right there. >> this is "new day weekend" with victor blackwell and christi paul. >> good morning, and welcome to your weekend here. president trump is waking up in camp david this morning, likely planning for the restart summit with north korea. >> south korea is already calling this the meeting of the century by the u.s. allies -- century, but u.s. allies not so optimistic. some saying do not just reward north korea for agreeing to show up at a summit. we're live in singapore where the meeting is just ten days away. we're also at the white house where the president met for more
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than an hour with -- there in the oval office with kim jong-un's top lieutenant. brian nobles. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, if there's one thing we learned yesterday, there may be many voices coming out of the white house but only one that matters -- donald trump's. despite that there were many in the administration, even prominent republican members of congress that cautioned the president against pushing ahead with the summit on june 12th, especially after it was the president who initially canceled the summit, the president instead forged ahead saying that he wanted to get it done and was going to make it happen. after coming out of the meeting with one of the top lieutenants to north korean leader kim jong-un, the president surprised everyone by announcing that june 12th summit is back on. the way that the president was able to pull this off is by dialing back expectations in a big way. initially the summit was designed to begin talks of denuclearization on the korean peninsula. perhaps even calling for an end
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to the korean war. now president trump and his associates describing it a bit more as a "get to know you" meeting. an opportunity for the leaders to talk about their common goals and set up a process for major talks to begin after. instead of this being the final meeting, this is instead going to be the beginning. today the president is at camp david. he is there with members of his family, his son, donald trump jr., ivanka trump is there, as well. he's said to be discussing plans for the summit, preparing for it, deciding what he's going to say to kim jong-un when he goes into the summit, now a little more than a week away. not joining him at camp david is his wife, melania trump. she remains at the white house as she continues to recover from a procedure that she had done not too long ago. of course the big question that many have this morning is how exactly will the president pull this off and be able to declare it a success, especially after he was the one that set such lofty goals at the very
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beginning when this summit was announced. that's a question that is still very much open. >> all right. ryan nobles, thank you. president trump confirmed the summit is back on. this was after the meeting, as ryan mentioned, with kim yong chol. the ex-spy chief who hand delivered a letter from north korean leader kim jong-un. for more on what the letter entailed, what was there which we know the letter was examined for toxins before it was delivered, let's will go to will ripley in singapore. hello, what do we know about the letter? >> reporter: we know that it was a letter from kim jong-un to president trump. we know that it was delivered in a formal, official way, and we know that president trump obviously liked what he read because he's pushing forward with the summit. in fact, he announced he was going to push forward with the summit before he read the letter. he did that because apparently it was a favorable meeting in the oval office with kim yong chol, north korea's ex-spy master. it shows how really far things have come just -- within the last week. north korea and the united
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states were trading bombastic rhetoric. then the summit was off. now it's back on in singapore. there are teams from the u.s. and north korea on the ground here now making preparations for the summit. finalizing where the hotels will be, where the summit will be held, where each leader is going to stay, along with their all their delegations and security. a lot of details to be worked out over the next ten days. >> will ripley, appreciate it so much. thank you. intelligence officials are doubting north korea's major show of goodwill here. when the regime claimed to destroy their nuclear testing site in front of a select group of journalists. will ripley was one of the journalists who was there. no experts, remember, were invited. questions about what exactly was destroyed still linger. >> joining us, senior fellow at the independent studio in. ivan, good morning to you. >> good morning. >> after the north announced that they were going to demolish those tunnels there, president trump tweeted out calling it a
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smart and gracious gesture. question here, does this further undermine kim's credibility ahead of the talks now that we know this was little more than propaganda? >> well, i think it does. and this is a history of north korea as, you know, pocketing concessions, not following through. of course, the u.s. has had its lower moments in some of the agreements, too, and not following them. i think north korea is the bigger culprit here. and i think that this is one indication that president trump out to be careful. i think you saw another, mitch mcconnell doesn't say too much, but he was warning the president of not wanting the deal too much. i think that's a big risk. >> let's play that, the word of the day, "snack kw"snooker," on use often. let's listen to mitch mcconnell's advice for the president. >> it's going to be quite a challenge. and i think for these situations to work, you have to not want
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the deal too much. if you fall in love with a deal and it's too important for you to get it and the details are important, you could get snookered. >> what's your view? the president's balancing being open to a deal with north korea without, as the majority leader there says, being too or wanting the deal too badly. has the president balanced that properly? >> of course kim has already won by getting a summit when there's been very little groundwork for the summit. we've had this problem in the past where leaders go off into the woods like gorbachev and reagan at reykjavik and come back with something that the national security bureaucracies are horrified by. i think that's a possibility in this case. kim has won by the summit itself. i think we could get too down in the weeds there. i mean, compared to what we had
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before when -- when trump was threatening to use nuclear weapons against north korea with fire and fury or my nuclear button is bigger than yours, both sides were going back and forth with nasty rhetoric that could have led to war. this is a better alternative than that. i think we're, you know -- i support him trying to do this. it is very unorthodox. there are high risks involved. >> let's talk about expectations, what the expectations were and what they are now. first we'll hear from the president back in the rose garden. this was april 30th. then what the president said just yesterday. watch. >> i think the summit's going to happen. they very much like it. we certainly would like to see it. i think the summit will happen. personally, i think it's going to be a success, but we'll see. i will say this -- if it's not a success, if it's not -- get rid of the nuclear weapons. if it's not a success, i will respectfully leave. it will be a beginning -- i've
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never said it happens in one meeting. >> the president saying in april, he thought it would be a success. that getting rid of the nuclear weapons in the single meeting. now he's saying that he never said it would happen in one meeting. what is a reasonable expectation from the june 12th meeting alone? >> i think it is going to be a "get to know you plus" session. this is going to be a wider scale-back expectations. i don't think north korea will ever give up nuclear weapons. for the united states, most important thing is to get rid of long-range missiles, prevent the further testing. that's what gets the nuclear weapon here. and so i don't see any commitment in advance to north korea denuclearizing. that's what blew up the first round of attempts to get the
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summit. trump can get something useful out of the meeting. we've got to go to a partial type of victory, maybe getting rid of the missiles or eliminating the missile program. >> what would kim want -- he said several times that he wants a denuclearization of the entire peninsula, reportedly, which would include requirements for the u.s. to pull out some of its forces, missile defense systems there in the south. do you envision a scenario at all where that's plausible for the u.s. to pulls it forces, its resources out of the south? >> i think actually that may be abe viable option. i don't think the national security bureaucracy is going to stand for it. i think that both jimmy carter and donald rumsfeld in two administrations made statements that said, you know, our -- our military presence there is outdate. we could look at a wider settlement, but you'd have to include china, as well, if the
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u.s. were to withdraw forces from korea. the south koreans, this is not 1950 anymore. the south koreans had an economic miracle and have 40 times the gdp of the destitute north. they ought to be, over a period of time, ought to be able to wean their defense back to them instead of us providing it. that would be something they could trade away. i don't think the u.s. national security bureaucracies will allow that type of a bargain. >> senior fellow with the independent institute and author of "11 presidents." good to have you. >> thank you. new this morning, the "wall street journal" reports that president trump is planning another meeting. this time with russian president vladimir putin. reportedly on the table here, syria, ukraine, nuclear arms control. president trump has always said he wanted to improve relations with russia. this would be the third meeting between the two. earlier this week, russia's foreign minister lavrov was in pyongyang meeting with kim jong-un ahead of the north
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korean's leader summit with president trump. breaking overnight, the u.s. is accusing china of intimidation and coercion. defense secretary james mattis saying washington's concerned about beijing's militarization of the south china sea islands. he said last month china's air force landed bombers and deployed military hardware on the disputed islands as part of a training exercise. raising alarm bells in that region, though. take a listen. >> china's militarization of artificial features in the south china sea includes surfa surface-to-air missiles, electronic jammers, and more recently the bomber of aircraft at woody island. despite china's claims to the contrary, the placement of the systems is tied directly to military use for the purposes of intimidation and coercion. >> he added that the u.s. is not planned to abandon its role in
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the region. new government studies say that spies at the white house is happening, it's there. they found cell phone surveillance devices at the white house. we'll tell you what else they found. crime in chicago is down. president trump continues to slam that city using it as his favorite punching back to talk about gun laws. a fatal uber ride lands a driver in jail. what happened in the car. plus, cnn takes a closer look at ride-share companies and investigates the vetting process for drivers. if you have moderate to severe plaque psoriasis, or psoriatic arthritis, little things can be a big deal. that's why there's otezla. otezla is not an injection or a cream. it's a pill that treats differently. for psoriasis, 75% clearer skin is achievable with reduced redness, thickness, and scaliness of plaques. and for psoriatic arthritis, otezla is proven to reduce joint swelling, tenderness, and pain. and the otezla prescribing information has no requirement for routine lab monitoring. don't use if you're allergic to otezla. otezla may cause severe diarrhea, nausea, or vomiting.
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this is the story of green mountain coffee roasters dark magic told in the time it takes to brew your cup. first, we head to vermont. and go to our coffee shop. and meet dave. hey. why is dark magic so spell-bindingly good, he asks? let me show you. let's go. so we climb. hike. see a bear. woah. reach the top. dave says dark magic is a bold blend of coffee with rich flavors of uganda, sumatra, colombia and other parts of south america. like these mountains, each amazing on their own. but together? magical. all, for a smoother tasting cup of coffee. green mountain coffee roasters packed with goodness.
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according to chicago police, gun violence and violent crimes are down for the 15th month in a row. >> but that isn't stopping president trump from slamming the city. he claims that crime is up despite tougher gun laws. cnn's ryan young walks us through the details here. >> reporter: chicago's struggle with crime continues to be one of president trump's favorite targets. >> we all know what's going on
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in chicago. chicago has the toughest gun laws in our country. >> reporter: on twitter last week, the president called out chicago's mayor and accused the city of preventing police from doing their job. the killings are at a record pace, and tough police work with chicago would not allow will bring things back to order fast. the killings must stop. >> this is a trump-free zone. we will facts. this is what matters -- the matter is what happens on the street. we're making progress. we're not where we need to be. we do have a strategy that generally people buy into. >> reporter: mayor rahm emanuel tells cnn the police department is turning the tide against violence. according to chicago police data, for the last 15 months, violent crime has been on the decline. so far this year, about 500 less shooting victims than in 2016 during the same period, and about 50 fewer murder victims.
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>> while we've added hundreds upon more officers and will continue that for a thousand more, the biggest thing i'm happy about is we have 32,000 kids, a record high in our summer jobs program. >> reporter: michael frederick, a longtime southside resident and business owner, believes so much potential has been taken by gunfire. >> you tend to want to stay in the house because there's so much shooting going on. this past weekend there was a shooting near the park. early in the day. they taped it off. later in the day, there was a shooting at the expressway. this way. on state. it's taped off. you can't commute back and forth. >> reporter: after a violent 2016, the city started adding social services. additional police officers and state-of-the-art technology were added to assist officers in the 13 most-violent neighborhoods. >> shot spotter is probably key to the -- to what we're doing here. shot spotter, it detects gunshots and notifies our officers, a lot of times, before
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911 is called. in fact, a lot of times 911 wouldn't be called. officers get the notification right away to cell phones that they have with them in the cars, and they're able to respond to areas. >> reporter: officers say as the numbers dip, more community members are engaging with them. >> i love this town, man. i love this town. i'm in hopes that it will get better and different. and sometime real soon. >> if we have to work at it every day, we're doing it now slowly but surely with a little more wind at our back rather than at our face. >> reporter: ryan young, cnn, chicago. could the president's cell phone be a target of spies? yes, according to a new government study. >> it found that cell phone surveillance devices have been detected near the white house and other sensitive locations in d.c. and it could be a potential national security threat. here's cnn's jessica schneider. >> reporter: a study just released is now revealing the presence of cell phone spying
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devices all around washington, d.c., including near the white house. this spying technology which is often known by its brand name sting ray, it was discovered by the department of homeland security in 2017. it happen previously reported that some devices were discovered around d.c., but this is the first time we're hearing they were also near the white house. now these devices, they essentially act as fake cell phone towers, as mobile devices connect to them, the people or entities operating them are able to snoop on the traffic that goes right through them. that means they can track phones. they can intercept phone calls, they can access some text messaging that isn't encrypted. they can even plant malware on the phones that they pick up. and this is creating particular concern because of our reporting from multiple sources that the president has increasingly been using his personal cell phone to talk with friends and even to tweet. a senior white house official, though, insists that the president's phone is secure. but a democratic senator, ron
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widen, he's demanding that telephone companies and the federal communications commission act to stop any potential spying, especially because as he puts it, the president and his personal phone could be a target of foreign intelligence services. the fcc, though, declined a previous request from democratic lawmakers to investigate other devices that were found around washington. the fcc at that point said there was no evidence yet that the devices were being unlawfully used. now when it comes to all of this and these cases, law enforcement has already done some investigation. they've determined that at least some of the devices and the signals came from legitimate devices. it appears, of course, there are lingering questions about whether any foreign entities may have set up any of the spying devices. jessica schneider, cnn, washington. >> thank you to jessica there. ahead, an buckeyes driver accused of -- an uber driver accused of shooting and killing
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