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tv   New Day Sunday  CNN  June 24, 2018 4:00am-5:01am PDT

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that. >> let me go how it goes if you do eat it. guess what. like a royal wedding the pay people are reacting to this. "game of thrones" actors rose leslie and kit harington got married. >> harington plays john snow and leslie played a courageous warrior in the earlier seasons. >> congratulations to them! she put her little hand on the window and, you know, i saw a baby. like a little toddler there. >> if they see any weakness they will come by the millions. >> this is the response of an ignorant, uninformed president of the united states. >> this president calls those little girls, calls them ms13 and calls them criminals.
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and want the americans to feel believe the people we saw in this facility behind russ a danger. >> it's brutal dealing with the democrats. they don't want to do nothing. i don't think being weak on the border, being pathetically weak on the border, i don't think that is a good issue. >> announcer: this is "new day weekend" with victor blackwell and christi paul. good morning. 7:01 is the time right now. a sign of progress in the immigration battle this morning and raising new questions for the thousands of families separated at the border. but it slijs -- seems like there is a plan. >> the good news is for the parents and for the first time, the government has detailed -- how they will be reunited with their children. but they will not happen quickly. in fact, there is no time line. >> shame on you! >> you're seeing the emotions
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and anger boiling over at the u.s./mexico border and protesters shouting at the border patrol officers and they physically blocked a bus from leaving a migrant detention center as well. >> president trump was in nevada to rally republicans and he claims immigration is a good issue for them to help them win in november. >> if we did that, you would have, the word is overrun. we would have millions and millions of people pouring through our country with all of the problems that would cause with crimes and schools. you would have millions. all i have to do is say, yes, we want to take care of everybody. we want everybody to come. do what you want to do. even if they saw weakness. if they see any weakness they will come by the millions. >> cnn's lauren fox is joining us live from washington. first and foremost, break down this plan for us. what does it mean at the end of
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the day for these families? >> reporter: still a lot of questions how long it is going to take to reunify a lot of these families. already, the dhs have told us there are 500 reunion i wases but children in hhs custody. sxuc excuse me. one of the few options is how this would play out. families would remain separated while parents go through a deportation proceedings. but after those proceedings are finished, a few things can happen. either the judge will decide that the family needs to be deported and parents can choose to be deported with or without their children. both scenarios are possible. the other option is that if a judge deems that someone might have an asylum case or is eligible to stay in the united states, to continue moving on with their immigration proceedings, they can apply to be sponsors for their children through hhs and that process can take several weeks. a lot of questions about how long this process would take and
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how long families will continue to be divided along the border. >> so we know republicans, lauren, are negotiating this weekend on an immigration bill compromised. any indication that any of these bills have the support the past, especially considered what the president tweeted at the end of the week, telling republicans to stop wasting their time on immigration legislation. >> reporter: right. house republicans last week were hoping to vote on their own compromise bill that would have provided the president with $25 billion in border security including money for his border wall and a pact for daca reaccer recipients. the plan ran into problems and the votes were not there. in the end they decided to continue to negotiate over the weekend but not a lot of indication that they are going to get any closer to passing this big next week. house leadership aides and
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members telling cnn for days, there are too many problems with this bill. republicans deeply divided on the issue of immigration and it's not likely that anything is going to change any time soon. >> lauren fox, we appreciate the update. thank you. >> reporter: thank you. joining me is andy sele of the migration policy institute. the prosecuti does this offer the clarity the immigration rights community and these families need to know when they will get their families reunited and get their children back? >> i haven't had a chance to read the full fact sheet but from what we know of it major questions there. look. it's possible about reunifying families and put the genie back in the bottle. they enter and get a different
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case number and go to health and human services but also to immigration courts while their parents are still with dhs custody and they have a process they have to follow as unaccompanied minors. the real question can they speed up the process for the children to be reunited with the parents or sdoied to deport the parents and there is a lot of unanswered questions and a lot of interagency krooncoordination n to be done. >> we are talking now about -- i'm glad you offered that clarity that after legislation a few years ago that even if the children come in with a parent, they are considered uac, unaccompanieded children or minors. they have their own parallel track with the parent, amity rye so far? >> that's right. because what they did in separating the children out because they were putting the parents in criminal proceedings
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said the minors are no long accompanied. usually they would be in a family process. but in this case with zero tolerance they declared they were unaccompanied minors because the parents were now in the judicial system and so now it's hard to put them back and reunite them because they have acquired a different set of rights there. >> it says the children will be reunited with their parents once the deportation proceedings for the parent are completed. how long does that take? >> the deportation proceedings for the parent could be fairly quick, within a few weeks. but the children are now entitled to an immigration hearing of their own to make sure that they will not be subject to violence if they are returned. a higher standard of proof. this is what congress approved in 2008. bipartisan really a consensus issue that came out of congress, was signed by president bush, really bipartisan support is the idea that children should vale are much more due process to make sure they won't be subject to violence on returning home and right now the backlog is a
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little over 700 days and two years to get an immigration hearing. could they speed that up s? probably. >> that would take a new process, right? you'd have to get someone to oversee and to manage the interaction all of these agencies and sub depths,. >> it will take some give and take on all sides and real coordination. we do hope this is something ner going to make a commitment to. clearly there was, you know, widespread sentiment in the united states that, you know, across the public and across political leaders that separating families was not something we wanted to do and the administrations recognize this and hopefully, fall through on this. >> thank you for helping us understand this. >> great to join us. jake tapper is on "state of
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the union" on cnn at 9:00 eastern. some of red hen employees were uncomfortable when sarah sanders came in to the restaurant. nasa has a plan to find asteroids before they come anywhere close to hitting earth. >> health experts warn that counties across the country are not doing enough to kill mosquitoes that are carrying deadly diseases. cnn's elizabeth cohen will talk to us about why.
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sarah sanders says she was kicked out of a virginia restaurant because she works for president trump. her tweet yesterday says --
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now the owner of the red hen told "the washington post" she tries not to have politics in her restaurants but some of her gay staff were uncomfortable. sarandon sanders tweet from her white house account could be problematic here, we understand. amy is joining us now. let's go back to the initial incident at hand. walk us through what happens. >> so i hear that sarah huckabee sanders went to this restaurant and the last to arrive. she was meeting a group of friends. the reservation was under her husband's name, according to "the washington post." and she sits down and her -- the party has already started eating. they are eating a cheese platter. and then she is asked to leave. apparently, what has happened is
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someone from the restaurant has called the owner. the owner has now gotten involved. the owner has arrived at the restaurant. and has asked her to leave. the owner says that her party can stay, although the party chooses to leave with her. so they all leave. and it causes quite a stir, obviously. >> we just read the tweet from sarah sanders. walter schwab, former director of the office of ethics tweeted about this because he thinks her tweet is problematic. he wrote the following. he goes on in another tweet to mention coercion endorsement preferential treatment and cites certain things there. did sarah sanders violate an ethics code?
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>> a lot of people are making that argument. i've seen tweets who are white house lawyers and i've heard from people who work in government who have said as much saying you can't really use your official white house account to promote or sway in one way or another a business or a company, anything. so they say that this is in violation of ethics. the fact she did go on and use her official white house twitter account and then the fact she did sort of use that account to sway people to not, obviously, eat there. they say that is problematic. >> so i want to read to you something else that stephanie wilkinson, owner of the red hen said in "the washington post." which took me back to january when president trump announced the conscious and religious
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freedom division at hhs, which division officially gives employers the right to decline service to someone if it goes against their morals or ethics. ironically, does what happened to sarah essentially fall into that category? >> you know it comes on the heels also of the supreme court debate in this hearing, this case where the owner of a bakery chose not to make a cake for a gay couple. so a lot of people are saying she is well within the owner of this restaurant was well within her right to actually refuse, you know, that this is sort of, you know, the day and age where people can do that, they can -- you know, this is a very political thing and she was making a political statement by doing that. i've heard from some democrats who feel this is un-american, that you can't -- i know a lot of democrats are very upset about it and saying she was well within her right but some people are saying, no, you can't just choose to kick someone out of a restaurant. she is there on her free time. she is not there to protest or make a statement. she is there with her family and
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friends. so i think, you know, people see both sides of this. >> yeah. there is definitely divisions in the way that it's being looked at. amy parnes, thank you for being here. >> thank you. south carolina congressional candidate katie arrington will undergo another surgery this morning. she was involved in a fatal car accident where a car travel in the wrong direction hit the car she and a friend were riding in. the driver of the other vehicle died. >> president trump expressed his condolences via twitter and vice president mike pence said a few words in south carolina ahead of the governor's primary there. >> i express our deepest condolences to the family who loved a loved one in this accident and i now i speak for everyone all across south carolina and really all across the america when i say that family and katie, you are in our prayers. >> arrington's campaign put out a statement saying she remained humbled and encouraged and
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deeply moved about the outpouring of support. protesters are standing in the way of a bus to pick up detainees. will the president's reunification plan ease their concerns? nasty nighttime heart? try new alka-seltzer pm gummies. the only fast, powerful heartburn relief plus melatonin so you can fall asleep quickly. ♪ oh, what a relief it is!
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and almost four days after president trump ended the family separation at the border but the reunions will not happen fast. there is really no detailed time line here. >> let the children free! >> you can see the emotions and the anger people are feeling at the u.s./mexico border. protesters were shouting at border patrol officers and blocked a bus from leaving a detention center. >> employees of department of hereto have been warned about this. attorney general jeff sessions says the department of justice will prosecute anyone who targets dhs staff. our. >> reporter: we are about two miles away from the u.s./mexico border after the families are apprehended or turned themselves in and they are brought here to this facility. we have shown you what it looks
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like inside. the pictures of some of those holding areas. what took place today was the groups gathered just outside trying to get their message heard. trying to get their message to some of the people inside. well, that is when one of these transport buses then pulled out from where you see that white vehicle there and that is when the protest spilled on to the streets and demonstrators blocking the path of this bus. >> let the children free! >> reporter: and i did speak to mcallen's police chief who tell me no rests were made and some people were asked to get off the road and the bus went the other direction and we haven't seen any other transport buses make their way in out here again. the president sign an executive order. what about the mothers and fathers who were separated from their children in the moments and weeks after zero tolerance was put in place here?
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so this they can place charges. we heard from those about 26 legislators who traveled here from across the country trying to see firsthand what it looked like and they described the scenes inside as heartbreaking, seeing women and children in these enclosures, many critics have described them as cages. lawmakers described the chain link fence they are kept in and they are calling for really immigration legislation. they feel that that is the ultimate fix and, at the same time, they spoke to some of the border patrol agents who are inside trying to get a handle on all of this. these lawmakers saying this they feel that the people who are handling these crowds are doing the best they can with the guidance that they have but, still, a lot of confusion and chaos happening behind the scenes, according to these lawmakers. >> joining us is maria cardona
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and jack kington. good morning to both of you. >> good morning. >> maria, let me start with you. 9 administration has released a plan on how it will reunite these families. it comes a few days after the executive order. are you satisfied with what you're read aing and learning about the plan? >> they are realizing their zero tolerance -- they need to fix something un-american to begin with. three huge problems with this this. aerned seeley laid these out. the first these separations first started happening there was really no paper work that were putting the children with the parents and so reunification of the remaining 2,000 kids is going to be incredibly difficult to actually find the parent that goes with the child. a lot of these children are young, under 2 years old who cannot speak the language that
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they do understand, it's not english, so that is going to be a huge, huge challenge. the second one is while that happens, these kids are supposedly going to be put in these military camps. the government is not equipped to take care of these children and we have heard from people who work at these facilities where they say that the staff is not equipped and they have behavioral problems and kids have tried to commit suicide. again, another discombobulated owe bottom nation. for the kids who have their own separate deportation/asylum proceedings, the backlog is huge and when you have the president of the united states saying that hiring additional immigration judges is a waste of time and money, i don't see how that is going to put in place a process that actually works. >> jack, to you. do you think this ends this chaotic period? >> i think it gets there. i think, ultimately, we have to have an immigration debate on
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the floor without the emotion, one that talks about the asylum laws and ones that talk about a quota and one talks about how you treat refuges and one that talks about how you treat illegal aliens. i think all of that has to be done. otherwise, we are going to continue to have these dust-ups. i do want to point out, though, that the government has been handling families and small children for many, many years now and not always doing it well, but it's not like this is brand-new territory, and, you know, there was an a.p. report about a facility that operated in virginia under obama and had all kinds of abuses. but i just want to point out this isn't something brand new. >> it is, though, jack. it is absolutely brand new because zero tolerance policy has never happened. >> the zero tolerance policy is brand new. hold on. you talked about having this conversation without the emotion, right? i want you to listen to president trump last night in nevada.
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>> they want to use the issue -- and i like the issue for election too. our issue is strong borders, no crime. their issue is open borders, let ms-13 all over our country and that is going to happen if you listen to them. >> you might have been talking about a different type of emotion but the imagery that the president here is trying to invoke is quite emotional. do you think that is helpful for this conversation? >> and it's alive. >> okay. no. i believe that tamping down the emotion goes on all sides. no question about it. i think one of the things i would love to see as a former legislator is regular order where each committee and each subcommittee comes up with their own bipartisan initiatives that move through the process and get to the house floor for a vote and that way, you're going to have some good bipartisan product. that is what we need right now on capitol hill and i think that the speaker of the house and the leader of the senate could make
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that happen. you know? we have to remember, both parties have a hand in the current situation. there have been plenty of opportunities for both parties to come together and do something and neither one of us have. >> well let me dr. >> and responsibility on that. >> let me remind you, jack, in 2013, the senate passed an incredibly strong bipartisan comprehensive immigration plan and john boehner, who was the speaker, the republican speaker of the house at the time when it came to his desk, said to president obama, he would not put it to a vote because he does not -- he did not want to pass a bill with majority democratic support. if that is wanting to solve a problem in a bipartisan way, then we are in a hell of trouble because, today, speaker ryan is doing exactly the same thing. >> jack, jack, hold on a second. i want to get to another issue
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because a limited amount of time and a lot going on in addition to this immigration fight. >> we will finish in the green room. >> let me ask you about north korea. the president, this weekend, had vvery ki some very kind words for kim jong-un. >> we have a great chemistry together. you know what that means and that happens sometimes and sometimes it doesn't and i really believe he is looking to maybe even be on -- he is looking to do something for his country, maybe for his family, for himself. but he is looking to do the right thing. >> so that is what the president is saying about kim jong-un. this is what he tweeted after the summit in singapore. that was a tweet on june 13th. this weekend i sent a letter to congress in which he identified north korea as an extraordinary threat to national security and foreign policy. which is it, jack? >> you know, i think there is a two-step as there always is in diplomatic negotiations. and i think the reason we have come to far with north korea,
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frankly, was the president did a lot of threatening an a lot of saber rattling one year ago when many of his critics said we are going to have war, no way out of it. >> how far have we come if it's still an extraordinary threat to national security and foreign policy according to the president? >> i believe they are still a threat. however, he is absolutely correct, they have quit nuclear testing and they have moved a long way. i think having a chemistry is a good thing. you think back about roosevelt and churchill sitting down for peace. there were people there willing to make something happen. barack obama and castros -- not anything that brought world peace but i think -- >> both things can't be true. you can say whatever you want but not credibly. north korea is an extraordinary threat to the national security and foreign policy of the united states, right? but also there is no longer a nuclear threat from north korea. both cannot be true. maria, to you and then we have to wrap it. >> well, this, i think again,
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underscores how incredibly unfit this president is to lead and the fact he so easily lies to the american people when he talks in such positive terms we are with north korea this is his version of mission accomplished. look. i think it's great they are talking because when we are talking, we are not, you know, nuking each other so has is good. but it is way too early to declare mission accomplished because north korea, what they have done so far, they have done in the past and then they have pulled back and completely gone against every single thing that they had promised and for the president to say, oh, there are no longer a nuclear threat shows how naive and unfit he is to lead. >> he is not naive. he is a salesman and he is bringing kim jong-un to the table, far more than any other president has -- democrat or republican. >> we have brought north korea before and they have played us before so the president is in a position to be played. >> not thus far. i agree with you the chapter isn't written yet and we will see what happens.
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but we will get there. >> thank you both. always a pleasure. >> thanks, victor. two african leaders escaped injury on saturday from a pair of explosions and thousands of miles apart. watch this. the government in zimbabwe say the blast at a campaign rally was an assassination attempt on the president. several people were hurt, including the country's two vice presidents. an explosion ripped through the ethiopian capital as the new prime minister finished speaking to supporters there. he was not hurt. but one person killed and more than 150 hurt. authorities say six suspects have been arrested. nasa says it has a plan to hopefully stop asteroids from hitting erge inting earth.
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we have an restaurant who has some thoughts on that. stay close. sleep disturbances keep 1 in 3 adults up at night.
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40 minutes past of the hour. so glad to have you with us here. one florida county is taking serious measures to get rid of mosquitoes before they can threaten people with life-threatening diseases. health official say the harsh reality is the most counties across the country just are not doing enough to combat the problem to keep the diseases from spreading. cnn senior million correspondent elizabeth cohen has more for us here. >> reporter: if you're a mosquito and you value your life, stay away from lee county in southwest florida. >> he is going to start spraying here shortly. >> reporter: is there a good chance you'll wind up dead.
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to get rid of mosquitoes in lee county, florida, they have a fleet of helicopters. they also have trucks. and boats. and several airplanes. the goal? kill the bugs before they in fact, people with life-threatening diseases. you got a lot of mosquitoes in this trap. and you've got these all over the county. >> those mosquitoes are capable of spreading disease so what we want to do is test the mosquitoes and see if they are carriers. >> does that help keep -- >> yes. >> reporter: but not all counties are affected. a report from the national county and city and health official say 84% of such programs need improvement and every state in the program is falling short. >> we very far from being ready toed either the surveillance necessary or the controls necessary to keep these kinds of diseases from spreading. >> reporter: not ready at a time
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when the centers for disease control says cases of diseases from mosquitoes, ticks, and fleas triple from 2004 to 2016. experts say most public health departments, unlikely counties, are not well-funded and warn president trump is ignoring one 69 reasons why tick and mosquitoes are so prolific, climate change. >> we have to wonder why the president and the administration is not taking this issue more seriously. >> reporter: the white house declined comment on climate change and referred us to the cdc which makes clear that climate change does increase the number of disease causing mosquitoes and ticks. in a statement, the white house says the president take is these diseases seriously and his budget qt more than 495 to treat them. some places are taking matters into their own hands like this camp in pennsylvania. they hired a specialty pesticide
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camp whose business is booming. >> eat these pellets they won't be able to become humans or lay eggs. >> reporter: making this tiny corner of the world as bug-free as possible to protect the children who will be camping here this summer. elizabeth cohen, lee county, florida. it's a meteor shower! >> who are you tracking? how big? >> what we call a global killer. >> obviously, the movie is there. nasa sends restaurants to save the planet from being hit by an aspteroid asteroid. real life? not that exciting but nasa does have new five-point plan they just revealed to protect the earth should an asteroid hit. former restaurant leroy chao is back with us. thank you for coming back. we appreciate it. as i understand it, based on what i read, this plan, i mean, it starts in space. essentially. what goes into tracking, first
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of all, any of these near-earth objects? >> right. so, of course, we have satellites and assets that can, you know, look out into the ski a -- sky and look for asteroids but how far can you look out and how many are you tracking' how many are you actually not able to detect until actually it's pretty -- you know, they are fairly close. we have see asteroids that come close to the earth on a constant scale but the last time we had a cataclysmic was in the yucatan peninsula. put it in scale how much do you need to worry about this kind of thing? >> that was my question. are you confident, though, in the abilities to accurately predict any potential impacts? >> not really. like i said, you know, we are able to track some objects. we know where certain asteroids
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are but every now and then, we have seen that we get surprised and it's not easy to figure out and to see these things. the question is how much of our resources are we going to put into this and what is it worth? say we put a lot of money into satellites to track these ast asteroids and then we see them, what are we going to do about them? >> i want to read something from nasa. they said protecting earth from incoming asteroids will be a huge job but don't expect astronauts to do it and something relegated to the movies. it makes a good movie but we do not see in our studies any technique that would involve the involvement of restaurants. they say the key is robotic spacecraft. what do you know about that? >> right. if you do detect an asteroid that will impact the earth you will not send astronauts to take care of it as in the movies. you know? if anything at all, you're going to use some kind of a robotic
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spacecraft, in anything at all. on the other hand, how much of our resources are we putting into this? the last cataclysmic collision was a hundred years ago and is this top of our priority list of things to worry about? >> all righty. leroy chiao, thank you for being with us. >> my pleasure. >> thank you. victor? this is hilarious! >> i know! >> up next. dude, homey, frittata and symptoms of indigestion. bad lip reading treatment between kim jong-un and president trump. jeanne moos explains next! it may be time for a change. ask your doctor about entyvio, the only biologic developed and approved just for uc and crohn's. entyvio works at the site of inflammation in the gi tract
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tour operator say antiamerican souvenirs have been pulled from gift shops on the north korean side of the
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demilitarized zone. >> so here is an alternative spin on that summit in singapore, the way of course only jeanne moos can characterize it. >> you know all the moments of the summit between president trump and kim jong-un that you couldn't quite make out? >> yeah, buddy. >> reporter: these two homeys finally got the bad lip reading treatment. >> you never know. >> yeah, dude, like whatever, text me. >> reporter: blr inserts nonsensical words. >> and also mentioned he was a -- intends to name it glen. >> and conversations like this are transformed. >> reporter: no wonder blr is
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the best. producer who wants to remain anonymous has been doing it for several years giving new meaning from everything to tfrom the tr inauguruation to the debates. it isn't just words that the bad lip reader puts into their mouths. it it's gastrointenseinal distress. bad grunt reading is how one commenter described it. so if you are looking for escape from reality, bad lip reading is so much tastier. >> we are going to have to
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tritoddas. >> reporter: jeanne moos, cnn, new york. >> i can't recover from that. [ laughter ] >> word of the day, fritaddas. >> it's the best. >> last minute win.
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otezla. show more of you. does your business internet provider promise a lot? let's see who delivers more. comcast business gives you gig-speed in more places. the others don't. we offer up to 6 hours of 4g wireless network backup. everyone else, no way.
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we let calls from any of your devices come from your business number. them, not so much. we let you keep an eye on your business from anywhere. the others? nope! get internet on our gig-speed network and add voice and tv for $34.90 more per month. call or go on line today. come hok., babe. nasty nighttime heartburn? try new alka-seltzer pm gummies. the only fast, powerful heartburn relief plus melatonin so you can fall asleep quickly. ♪ oh, what a relief it is! staying well brought to you by alkaseltzer heartburn relief gummies. in this week's staying well did you know working with plants and gardens is helping people
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cope with mental health challenges? >> i was having severe issues with depression, alcoholism. i was working around plants and things. it's like a ray of sunshine. it was therapy. i didn't know it was therapy. >> we will be planting in this area. >> hort cultural therapy uses plants and gardens as part of the healing process. hort cultural therapists work with a wide range of individuals. when someone plants the seed they are a caretaker. that is an important role for people on the receiving end of medical care. plants reward the individual with change, a new leaf, a new fruit, a new flower. people and plants share an ancient bond. working with plants can help restore natural rhythms, feeling like you are part of what is
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going on in nature can help individuals deal with stress or inner conflict. >> it takes what comes. if it rains that is okay. if it is windy, that's okay. life has a flow, go with it. >> today's world cup match puts england against panama. everybody is still talking about germany last night after a stunning loss to mexico the status as the champion is on the line. in the beginning things did not look good and swedes took an early lead. >> germans fired back with two second half goals. the winning shot. incredible free kick just seconds before the final whistle. mexico kept up winning ways saturday. mexico is first in its group and controls its own destiny. good luck to all there. we are always grateful to have
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you with us and we hope you make great memories today. "inside politics" with john king starts right now. welcome to "inside politics." to our viewers in the united states and around the world thank you for sharing your sunday. the trump administration says it is making progress reuniting families separated at the border. that follows a giant about face. on the road the president still talks tough. >> if they see weakness they will come by the millions. we have to have strong borders. we are going to have the wall. we have already started it. melania trump sends messages. a jacket

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