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tv   New Day Weekend with Victor Blackwell and Christi Paul  CNN  February 9, 2019 5:00am-6:01am PST

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nine came from the same family in indiana. lawsuits are still pending in that crash. former fleetwood mac guitarist is recovers at home this morning after he had open heart surgery. they say the 59-year-old suffered vocal cord damage last week. doctors have said they don't know if the damage is permanent. fleetwood mac tweeted this, we are saddened by this news. our thoughts and love go out to lindsey and his entire family. we are hopeful for his speedy recovery. [ music playing ] this new accusation by a separate woman is very serious. justin fairfax raped her. the entire virginia caucus has called on the lt. gov. to step down. >> inquiring mind may be in legal trouble. federal prosecutors in new york are reviewing claims "the
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national enquirer" attempted to exstart and blackmail jeff bezos. >> i will bring a leadership for the country for the future. >> people in iowa had to run something. >> i have not talked to the president of the united states about the special counsel's investigation. >> who are you? where did you come from and how the heck did you become the head of the department of justice? zblmp. >> announcer: this is "new day weekend," victor blackwell and kristi paul. >> ready or not, here they come. the 2020 race is on. a growing field of democrats are already fighting over who will be the one to take on president trump next year. >> the latest entry into that field, senator elizabeth warren expected to announce the official start of her run later this morning in massachusetts. then she'll continue on to new hampshire, from that point. she won't be the only democrat. today, though, official announcement or not, campaign stops are under way from south
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carolina to iowa. we want to start with you in lawrence, massachusetts, where we have cnn national political correspondent m.j. lee. m.j., good to see you. what's happening there? >> reporter: well, kristi, we have elizabeth warren stunk already. but today is the day she makes it official with her presidential campaign launch rally here in lawrence, massachusetts. but let me give you a sense of where we are right now. we are outside of an old textile mill. and the reason that elizabeth warren chose this site as the official launch of her campaign are very symbolic. she is choosing this spot because this is the site of a historic 1912 labor strike where workers walked out to protest wage cuts and this was a labor strike that was largely led by women and immigrants. now, what we are told is that she will use this backdrop this mill as the backdrop to hit on some of the themes that will going to define her campaign
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candidacy and her platform such as workers taking on corporate power. the idea that corruption and this idea of the rich and the powerful are being bought by politicians, these are obviously all themes that we have heard elizabeth warren talk about a lot over the last month, since she launched her exploratory campaign. all of this, of course, comes as the 2020 race is intensifying. we know a lot of democratic candidates are fanned out across the country this weekend. >> that includes elizabeth warren, too. when she is done speaking here, she will head up to new hampshire and iowa and a final note, we know she will be introduced and endorsed by massachusetts congressman joe kennedy. we know other members of the massachusetts demgation will lee here to show their support. amy poller political correspondent at the hill, knits
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hillary clinton's doomed campaign. thank you for being back with us. so let's start here with the space that els bath warren is trying to build for herself, considering what our m.j. told us about this location for the launch. sherrod brown also with his dignity and work tour across ohio, he'll be in new hampshire this weekend as well. how much of that space does she own compared to what we are seeing from other potential candidates who are get into this race? >> reporter: i think that's a really problematic thing for her, because she, in a way, is, it's a very crowded lane, this progressive lane, if you will, victor. she faces people like senator brown, even bernie sanders who has yet to announce you know his intentions, but people expect him to run, so and then lots of others like kamela harris and corey booker, so i think what she is trying to do and has been doing being out early to be the first candidate to announce on
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new year's eve is to sort of stake her ground, say, you know, talk about economic issues the economy is supposed to be one of the biggest issues, if not the biggest issue this cycle. so i think she is trying to get out there. she really wants to win in that. if she can win inch, that will help her campaign, obviously, and do her a lot going forward. because a lot of the early states like california are coming up shortly after that. >> let's listen to one of her competitors for the nomination, former secretary julian castro here. >> the sense that i get is that people want a new generation of leadership and in this case, you know, just speaking for myself, i believe that i'm going to bring a vision for the country that represents the future. >> so how does that wanting someone new? because that has ranked high in polls of democrats. how does that rank next to
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electability and the ability to beat president trump? >> reporter: it's something i have heard, victor, for a long time. i have been covering this beat now for a year-and-a-half the thing you talk to a lot of democrats about. tail tell you this, they want fresh blood, a new face. it's kind of 82 the hillary clinton candidacy didn't work, she was weighed down with baggage and didn't have a message. they want someone reflective of a future. they want someone like a joe biden doesn't have some strength going forward going into this. but you know it's funny because he ranks high in polls i think partly there is the obama nostalgia, obama is still very popular, people want to kind of see him. he has the experience and he's also a centrist. so it's hard to say you know if new blood and a new surface a priority right now for democrats. >> amy barnes, thanks so much. >> reporter: thank you.
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so it's been quite a wild week in virginia and we want to talk about what's happening this morning. these mounting political scandals that are fueling calls for the state's top three democratic government officials to resign here. but the latest is the second sexual assault allegation against lt. gov. justin fairfax. he vehemently denies both of these claims. cnn correspondent cayley hartung is live in virginia with more details. cayley the second woman says out and out, he raped me? >> reporter: that's right, earlier this week when a first accuser came forward, dr. vanessa tyson democrats called for an investigation. in the last 15 hours or so, this conversation has changed dramatically as the second woman, a college classmates of fairfax says he raped her when they were both students at duke university in 2000. meredith watson says the attack was premeditated and aggressive. now virginia and national democrats are lining up, calling for virginia's lt. gov. to
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resign. we can start two a major block of support he lost last night when virginia members of the house dem gather and state senates, democrat, mind you, issued a joint statement in which they said he need to address this as a private sid and step down virginia's legislative black caucus followed suit, saying we can't see it's in the best interest of the commonwealth for the lt. gov. to remain in this role. we heard from the biggest names in virginia's democratic party the two u.s. senators in mark warner and tim kaine as well as former virginia governor terry mcauliffe, 2020 contenders, corey booker, kamela harris and kirsten gillibrand calling for his stepping down. the house of representatives say these accusations are serious and he has shown very poor judgment in his handling of them the way he's attacked his accusers and blaming others for events in his past.
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you mentioned justin fairfax is vehemently denying these accusations calling them unsubstantiated and demonstrably false. he said he will not resign. the decision for his political career may not be his own. listen to this from the democratic member of the house of delegates, patrick hope of arlington. >> as the father of three young girls, cannot stand by silently while the lt. gov. is facing multiple, credible allegationles of sexual assault. i believe these women. he needs to resign immediately. so the lt. gov. famed iled to d on monday i intend to introduce articles of impeachment on leiutenant governor justin fairfax. >> reporter: there you have a democratic member of the house of dal gats if virginia saying she drafting articles of impeachment and if justin
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fairfax does not resign before monday, hope will introduce those articles of impeachment. you can't look at this scandal without taking a step back and looking at the larger context of the turmoil in virginia the governor and the attorney general, also facing backlash and fallout from their admittance of racist behavior wearing blackface when they were in college. it's hardly to imagine a week more tumultuous for the state of virginia. >> wondering where it will go from there. thank you so much for wrapping that up for us. all right. she is the wife of a civil rights leader. the mother of a former congressman. now, jacqueline jackson has written a book. the letters that she sent to her son, former congressman jesse jackson, jr. in prison. we will speak with mrs. jackson and the former congresswoman coming up. also, parts of the west coast are dealing with this right now.
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according to cnn affiliate kusi the homeland department of security is replacing 12.5 border fencing in san diego. they say the improvements will curb immigration into san diego. one posted a photo on instagram. that's a section of the border barrier that had fallen over. he says this is proof we need to update that aging infrastructure. i want to bring in mark
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cartwright a member of the apoepgss committee. sir, good morning to you. >> good morning, kristi, we made it to the weekend. >> yes, all righty. so i want to ask you, first of all, since we are talking about border security here, your position on this you had acknowledged in a fox news interview recently that walls do work. when we look at your voting record, we noted that you did vote against key immigration border bills if 2018 against the border security immigration reform act. the securing america's future act, which focus on immigration. you had voted against them in 2017 the criminal alien gang member removal act. can you clarify for us do you or do you not support a wall being built? >> i support evidence-based expenditure of money. we're so happy to have lucille
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allard as a chairperson of the homeland security subcommittee of appropriations. and she's on the team that's negotiating to make sure we don't go into another shutdown over all of this. >> right. >> what i want to see is let's not take pledges or promises. let's talk about evidence-based decisions. i said throughout a wall where walls make sense. >> okay. i'm sorry, go ahead. >> absolutely. but you can't have, you know, broad sweeping statements like we have to have a wall from sea to shining sea. no, you have to see where it's going to work so you are not wasting taxpayer dollars. i said over and over again, there are places where mountain goats couldn't even cross let alone human beings. why would we need any kind of perrier at all? >> because of the terrain in that area, do you mean, is that what you are referring to in. >> sure, because of the terrain, it's so remote.
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because of the remost possibility of any human being trying to cross in that area. let's find out where the american taxpayer can get the best bang for his and her buck. >> so if i'm hearing you right, you agree to walls in certain places where it is warranted? >> walls, barriers, whatever makes sense. >> okay. >> i think will you see this coming out of the joint committee negotiating the make sure we don't go back into a shutdown. you will see a compromise coming out of that that makes some sense. >> sow believe that there will be a compromise coming out here in the next week. we've got nine days to the next shutdown, do you think we will avoid a shutdown? >> i do. i'll tell you why. number one the speaker has said they're going -- the speaker's office will keep their hands off of the process. i hope the president does as well, so that the committee, itself, can come to an agreement. we're talking about veteran
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legislators. people who have been there many years, appropriatiators, congresswoman allard, david price, people who have been there a long time and understand the give and take of negotiation and they also understand the horrible harm it does to our nation to shut the government down. we're looking at a possible zero growth rate for the first quarter of 2019, only because of the shutdown. >> that means lost jobs and that's wrong. >> right. doesn't that come down to semantics? the president wants a wall, the democrats are saying we will give you money for border security, for a wall. are you on the same page. you both want border security. is it -- do the democrats have as much responsibility to get beyond the worst is it a wall or is it not a wall as the president does? >> right. that's what i have been saying, is that let's get beyond the semantics. let's talk about what makes sense and what we can agree to as grown up legislators. >> okay.
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i wanted to ask you about some of the news this morning regarding our lt. gov. justin fairfax, the second woman has come out. she is claiming he raped her in 2000 when they attended duke university. a lot of people are calling for him to resign. do you ung it's time for the leiutenant to have to resign? >> i think that would be a prudent calm. i mean, gosh, what's happened in virginia the last month or so, it's just been a dumpster fire. you hate to see that happen, but, yeah, i think the lt. gov. ought to step down while they look into those allegations. these things can't be swept under the carpet. this is not something we do anymore. >> okay. do you think the other two, the leaders of virginia should step down as well? >> i haven't made up my mind on that. it's a nasty piece of business what came out about both of those gentleman.
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i can't even imagine that that happened and the -- >> they both admitted that they did. >> i know the way they've responded has not been ideal. so, it -- what's hard for me to wrap my head around, is any of that happened in the first place. so, yeah, i think eventually both of them ought to sit down as well. >> i want to ask you as well about the green new deal that is being proposed by a representative alexandria ocasio-cortez. there is different language that is not in the actual resolution, but this language i'm going to read to you came from an overview that came directly from representative alexandria ocasio-cortez's office. it read as such, but for those not interested in working, there is something in the plan for them as well going beyond you know upgrate grading all existing buildings, the goal to
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be carbon future tral in ten years. it goes on to say the overview notes that the green new deal aims to provide economic security for all who are unable or unwilling to work. to a lot of people that seems like outright socialism, they're not willing to go to work but will get paid for it anyway. will you support or vote for a provision like that? >> well, we'd have to examine anything. one thing about the green new teal that people may not realize is this is not something in the form of a bill. it's not written out. it's not a legislative proposal. it's just kind of a loose statement of principles. and i want to tell you, i'm all on board. we have to move towards reducing carbon emissions. i was severely disappointed when we step aid way from the paris accords. the united states needs to take a leadership position in the world in addressing climate change and stepping away from paris is the opposite of that.
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so i'm looking at the green if you deal but what we need to do is boil it down to an actual legislative proposal and run it through the traps and make sure it makes sense. >> would you encourage that kind of language about unwilling to work and economic security, would you include that in a deal? >> yeah, this is the first time i'm hearing it. i don't even know what that means. >> okay. all right. congressman cartwright, we appreciate you taking time for thus morning. thank you, sir. >> nice to be with you. >> of course. walk state is in the middle of its second major snowstorm this week. now there is a state of emergency. coming up, how long this record-breaking snowfall will last. how much snow they will see? plus facebook into those difficult teen years. turning 15 years. cnn caught up with mark zuckerberg in an exclusive interview. we'll ask lori seeing him what
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swhatle -- siegl what she learned. kristi blackwell.
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christi paul kristi pachristi p christy kristi christy ♪
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. this weekend, people from -- oh boy, from california to washington state are hit with this mess. >> oh, no, that poor man. >> changing his tire in the middle of a snowstorm. there is a state of emergency in place in washington state. record breaking snowfall in seattle and instead of taking a walk in the park, one person decided to ski instead. officials told drivers to stay off the road. so he did so. >> yes. yes. >> good for him? okay. >> this is the area's second snowstorm this week. look at the wind. oh my goodness. cnn meteorologist allison chinchar, you know, allison, people are waiting for this to be over. >> you have several more hours of snow and another system sunday night into monday. not much of a brake in between,
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especially when you think of how much snow they have. the top cities are in the northwestern portion of the state of walk. both picking up over ten inches of snow already. the seattle airport, tacoma airport, down 7.2 inches. 6.4 was yesterday alone. >> that broke a daily record. more importantly 6.8 is the amount that seattle usually gets in the entire year and they've already had that in just about a 24 hour time period. but it's still snowing. what does that mean? if they can get up to 8 inches, it will be the first time in nearly 30 years that they've had that big of a snowstorm. again, yes, we think of soelt being far north. you have to understand, downtown sale, the low lying areas are not used to this much snow, it's still snowing, not just in seattle but stretching into oregon as well, vancouver, walk, just on the other side of portland picking up four inches of snow. >> that system will continue to push a little further south.
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that's why you have winter warnings, advisories not only for places like washington and portions of oregon, stretching down to nevada and into california. now the storm as we mentioned will go from the north pushing down to the south, when it does that, it will bring incredibly heavy snow to the sierra nevada mountains, where they can pick up over 30 inches of snow. look at the temperatures, it will be so cold, whatever snow falls in seattle is likely to stay oak because their high temperature is going to be colder than their average low temperature for the next five days. >> wow. the fire in the place place, grab hot chocolate and settle in. >> keep the skis stored, if you have them, just stay in your house. allison chinchar, thanks so much. >> thanks. [ music playing ] all right, wondering if there is a red circle on a couple of dates on the calendar there in the president's office, president trump says he will meet kim jong-un in hanoi,
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vietnam on february 27th and 28th. >> since his first meeting with the north korean leader president trump is claiming pyongyang is no longer a nuclear threat but his intel chiefs disagreed. >> you know, we signed an agreement that said we will begin the need de-nuclearization. >> north korea will seek to retain its wmd capabilities and is unlikely to completely give up its nuclear weapons and production capabilities. >> cnn sarah westwood live from the white house. what else are we learning about the summit and what the president is saying as we head into the final weeks ahead of it? >> reporter: well, victor, we finally have a city for that highly anticipated summit with kim jong-un. that's hanoi. the selection of that city could to be a sevconception from the trump administration. they prefered that city because they had an embassy there.
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the trump administration wanted it to be held in da nang, because an economic summit had taken place there. it had already been checked out by administration officials. trump is still touting the fact that this meeting is on the packs as a win, though. he previewed it in his state of the union address, which tells you how high a priority the administration considers this meeting to be. now announcing this city on twitter last nigh, president trump wrote, my representatives have left north korea have an agreed upon time and date with a second summit with congress jong eun. it will toews take place in hanoi, vietnam. i look forward to chairman kim advancing the cause of peace. there have been no missile threats or launches from north korea since they met last year. we also haven't seen much progress towards that complete and verifiable de-nuclearization trump says he wants from north korea. victor, christi , the white
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house has not revealed what steps they will be seeking in the summit with north korea. >> sarah westwide, thanks so much. >> thanks, sarah. he said 30 months in prison, for every day of his sentence, his mother wrote him letters, jacqueline jackson and jesse jackson, jr. sharing those letters in a new book. speaking with them after the break. >
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you still believe in the power of forgiveness. >> i believe in the power of redemption. today i manned up and tried to accept responsibility for the errors of my ways and i still believe in the resurrection. >> that was former congressman reverend jackie jackson is
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talking about his time in prison and how his mother's love helped him through that dark period. every day he was in prison, his mother sent him a letter, loving you, thinking of you, don't forget to pray, letters to my son in prison. joining me now the book's author, jacqueline jackson and jessie jackson, jr. good to have both of you. >> good morning, victor and christi, today to see you. >> let me start with you, the author, congressman if you don't mind, let me start with you, mrs. jackson, these letters were meant to be private letters between you and your son. i understand he gave you the gift, the group the collection of letters, eventually you were either convinced or decided to publish them. what got you to that point of sharing these with everyone else? >> well, it was my birthday march 17ing and my son said, he
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wanted to go to dinner with me and he had a prize for me. he wanted to take my picture. help wanted to put it on the cover of presentation of the letters i had sent to him. i and he asked me for permission and i told him, the letters long to him. and once the little book was produced, he has some friends from his college days down in north korea and actually they convinced us, april and nicole convinced us to do this. and here we are today. >> here you are today, congressman, you wrote of these letters. let's put it up. this symphony of word soothed and sustained me on days when nothing could or would during the tank murky midnights of my life. sometimes i questioned god. but i never questioned my mother. what do these letters mean to
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you? some are spiritual and uplifting. someone hit on a house after they've stolen an armed car or happening in and around the community. what do these letters mean to you, congressman? >> victor, i had to tell my mother the apple of her eye, she had four other wonderful children i was going to prison and her son the congressman, would be leaving public office in disgrace and that was not a moment. that was a process, i was in a very, very dark place in prison. i did not know how to approach my mother, mama, i'm going to prison. it wasn't a moment. it was a three-year process breaking the news to her because robert mueller was the head of the fbi during my investigation and he is relentless, if he doesn't find something here, he looks for something in another place. so i entered prison with my head down. my mother turned to me when i told her i was going to prison. she said, jessie, i am mump
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stronger than you think i am. if you go to prison, i will write you every single day. and that's exactly what she did. i presented her an edited version of all of those letters and they sustained me. and one of the things that i wanted to share, victor, with you. >> yeah. >> was that during mail call, they would say zwrx, jackson, jackson. a letter would come every day, i would watch dozens of men drop their heads because they were disconnected with their family members, had abandoned them. i'm so greatful to my mother, biopsy she did not abandon me through this process and that's what this act of love was about. >> and there little book is a gift, victor to mothers. i represent and would like to be included in the millions of women who have had the experience of their child being physically removed from them. my son went to, was incarcerated because he committed a
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non-violent crime. we have to now become a new country, a new people and a whole people and begin to address non-violent crimes a little differently. and i'm hoping that this book will start a campaign to end recidivism. how can you do this? as a parent you can have -- you have the obligation because you gave to these young people to stay in touch. include them and prepare them for reentry for coming back home. >> i've read in your letter to the judge that you talked about restorative justice, that being a portion of the theme of this book, your lessons, how you can hopefully impact the criminal justice system in the u.s. congress womg, while i have you, we played a clip at the top of this segment where you talked about, you believe in redemption and i'd be renice i didn't walk
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the you about some of the topics of the day the news of the moment. and the discussion of redemption, what's your view on potentially redemption for out of virginia? governor northam and for the attorney general there, mr. hering, after their admission of blackface, can they be redeemed? i know you've commented on this. >> i know what i'd like to see the three of them come together twhiem thigh a while they are in office look 5d every debt paid felon in the state of virginia, men and women who have paid their debt to society. they owe the commonwealth of virginia nothing else. then pardon them. they shouldn't be felons for life. they've done with wha the judge said do. they honored the people and the prosecutor and the jury, forgive them. if you want forgiveness, start passing some out. >> let me ask you this, there is nothing more restorative for a
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public persona than coming out with this passionate bookee owe and i've read some of the letters, not all of them, with your mother. what is the future? what does the future hold for jessie jackson, junior? do you think you will have a future in political office? >> victor what i am concerned about is ensuring my mother. >> the sky is the limit. >> at age sphere h74 has a wond journey and my father with parkinsons watching with my mother we are continuing his legacy as best as i possibly can. >> i love you, reverend jesse jackson, my husband. >> yes. >> on the political question is that a yes potentially in the future? >> i'm not closing any doors, i'm focusing on strengthening my parents. >> mistakes jackson, congressman jackson. we love. >> you thank you for lets us being on cnn. >> thank you, i am being loved right back. appreciate it. have a good morning.
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>> all right. it is a big birthday celebration for social media giant facebook, cnn lori siegl will tell us about her exclusive interview with mark zuckerberg. ♪
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facebook is celebrating a big birthday, turning 15. cnn got an exclusive interview with mark zuckerberg. he talks about his childhood and technical life. >> here's cnn's lorly siegl. [ music playing ] >> reporter: up until december, 2007, also known as that time facebook ruined christmas. >> there was a guy that bought a diamond ring for his life. it flashed up on the screen, christmas ruined, he says. >> reporter: it was facebook's
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first big privacy scandal. thousands were outraged. people were really ticked off. >> reporter: ticked off by facebook's first real attempt at making money. an ad problem with beacon. >> a facebook user can log in, using facebook identification, when you buy something, all your friend will find out about it. facebook was like this is a cool innovative way to get involved with commerce and not boring old advertising. >> reporter: to say they got it wrong was an under statement. >> it blew up in their face, you don't know people to know what kind of underwear you are buying, so on. >> reporter: soon after this the news orage out raged, this was different. >> facebook got really burned with beacon. >> rolori is with us now. anything that surprised you in
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your interview for in. >> reporter: honestly, we looked a facebook going all the way up to 15 years, so many are focused on this moment in time, it's incredibly important. it says lot about the future of tech and humanity, but i think what really surprised me was there were a lot of things that happened all throughout the years, these privacy scandals, big privacy scandals like you saw with that clip on beak than kind of led us to a similar circumstance, they had mistakes steps and where facebook had almost this arrogance of know whack is best in many ways those bests paid off when you look at mark zuckerberg turning off a billion dollar offer with yahoo to pie the company, people thought he was crazy, when he spent a billion dollars to buy insta- fwram the mobile appsh everyone thought it was crazy, it's an interesting story and the blind spots of the bad thing people can do on the platform and not taking user data
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seriously. >> you know what i always find interesting about stories like this, the people behind these social media companies, behind these stories and some of the infighting you learn about in this documentary. >> yeah. it was really interesting, because we did speak 'a former head of security who talked about a little game of thrones culture up at the top saying it was almost like a filter bubble, not enough people left the same people making those same decisions. so there is a lot happening at the company, it's full on transition. facebook acquired what's app and instagram and those found verse left the company. i think there are also a lot of optimists working at the company saying these are very, very hard challenges that came along with mark zuckerberg's mission to connect the world. congratulations, you've connected over 2 billion people. there are a lot of problems that come up with that. you will see in the documentary,
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they are up for the challenge, what facebook will look like in 15 years, that i have to deal with more challenging issues now. >> 15 is a vcritical age. >> reporter: lori siegl, thank you so much and don't foirth to wat -- forget to watch her report tomorrow. tomorrow, women will be front and center at the grammys, all the nominees, we'll drakebr down the nominees in the top categories. george has entresto, a heart failure medicine that helps his heart... so he can keep on doing what he loves. in the largest heart failure study ever, entresto was proven superior at helping people stay alive and out of the hospital. it helps improve your heart's ability to pump blood to the body.
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♪♪ don't fence me in. city that i love ♪ ♪ let me be by myself ♪ in the evenin' breeze, ♪ listen to the murmur of the tall concrete, ♪ ♪ send me off forever, but i ask you please ♪ ♪ don't fence me in. ♪ don't fence me in. . i like dollars, i like
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dimes, i like shining, you know who that is? >> no. >> good, payback for springing garth brooks lyrics ost on me 2014. >> reporter: from cardi b. and hermonster jam. [ music playing ] >> reporter: and to brandy carlisle and her evocative vocals. [ music playing ] >> reporter: women are front and center in the big gram my category. >> there's momentum behind them based on what happened last year the lack of fe maim representation in the winners the lack of female representation in the industry. >> reporter: while the main categories were expanded from five nominees to eight the most mom nated artists are still men, kendrick lamar is up for eight grammys. followed closely by drake with seven nominations. the four of them are up against each other for album of the year
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along with her, jenelle monet, casey musgraves and post malone. >> hip-hop, r&b are going to carry every major award. [ music playing ] >> reporter: post malone's rockstar is up for two grammys, including rockstar of the year. he will likely have to do it won 21 savage featured on the song, british born savage was taken into i.c.e. country a week before the grammys, officials say he was in the country illegally. then mary morris and grey for the middle. lady gaga shallow from "a star is born" and childish bambinos. >> i feel if there is one song that captured the zeitgeist for 2018 in the best and worst way is this is america.
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you got that incredible video with so much meaning. rost ho >> reporter: hosting this year, a woman with 15 grammys of her own, alicia keys. >> she's exactly the white person. on the one hand you have the right establishment. on the other, she has hip-hop in her blood. >> reporter: among the women on the stage and nominees and perhaps more female grammy winners. stephanie elam, cnn, hollywood. >> "smerconish" starts now. >> i'm michael smerconish in philadelphia. we welcome our viewers in the united states around around the world. more controversy in virginia politics as a second woman has come forward with sexual assault allegations against governor justin fair faction. he is calming it a spear campaign. so how are we to row act, these days alleged bad behavior calls for a professional death sentence. how to safeguard due


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