tv CNN Newsroom With Fredricka Whitfield CNN February 10, 2019 11:00am-12:00pm PST
stay connected while you move with the best wifi experience and two-hour appointment windows. click, call or visit a store today. hello, etveryone, thank you so much for joining me this sunday. i'm fredricka whitfield. we are only several days away from a government shutdown if the house cannot agree on anything. sources say partisan talks have reached a standstill and sources are saying a deal may not be reached by the friday deadline. chief of staff mick mulvaney making it clear that another
shutdown could be looming. >> is it fair to say that whatever congress hands him he'll sign, he just may not be enthusiastic about it? >> i don't think so. >> we cannot definitively rule out a government shutdown by the end of this week? >> you absolutely cannot. >> despite the ticking clock, some lawmakers are holding out hope that a deal can come together. >> i certainly hope we're not headed for another shutdown. i think the president has been clear and the republicans in the house have certainly been clear that we've absolutely got to secure the border. i'm hoping this committee can come up with a proposal we all can support, that the president can sign. >> we are not in a point where we can announce a deal. negotiations are still going on. there are good people on this committee, so i have confidence that we'll get something done pretty soon. >> as we wait to see how negotiations play out on capitol hill, another democrat is jumping into the race for u.s. president. soon senator amy klobuchar will take to the stage in a very snowy subfreezing rally in
minneapolis to make her big announcement. it is just 14 degrees there now with a few flurries in the air. she will join the crowded group of democrats hoping to beat president trump in next year's election. we'll bring her comments to you live as it happens. so let's get started with cnn's white house correspondent boris sanchez. the president is getting ready to make a trip to the board tomorrow, but is that what's top of the line, the border, or is it the potential for another government shutdown? >> reporter: both will certainly be part of the president's rally in el pass o, texas tomorrow, fred. republicans and democrats are hearing from sources that they're at yet another impasse, this time over a disagreement that the number of beds that democrats are trying to limit that republicans want in i.c.e. detention centers. republicans have balked at the
figures democrats have offered up. democrats have argued they have made concessions on other things the president wants, such as funding for the president's border barrier. chuck todd w-- mick mulvaney wad about the possible outcome. >> you cannot take the shutdown off the table and you can't take 5.7 billion off the table, but if you land somewhere in the middle, the president may say, okay, and i'll go find the money somewhere else. >> there is a government shutdown and a national emergency. are the two the same thing or different? do you need to declare the national emergency to use sums of money? >> the answer is both. there is money available to the president, any president, that he has access to in a national emergency and sums that he will
not have access to without that declarati declaration. >> meanwhile, the president has been busy on twitter, blasting democrats suggesting they're being held back by their congressional leadership, and that he's had a bad week with the bad reviews by the associated press and the leadership in the commonwealth of virginia. we have heard from sources on how democrats want to move forward on this, but they would potentially introduce a bill that would fund the government through september along with other agencies. no word yet on whether they want to take that up, fred. joining me right now, congressional reporter for the national post and national political reporter for the national examiner. good to see you both. carmen, you first. what happened to all that optimism leading into the weekend? >> leading into the weekend you really had people heading into
the most intense part of the negotiations, and it seemed through the weekend they might be getting towards a deal that hovered around that $2 billion figure for the border. but it's interesting this wall may not be the sticking point here, it's this additional issue of detention centers and a capacity issue that's making the wheels stop grinding. it's a crunch time for negotiations, and now coming out of it, knowing the procedural issue that has to happen to get any bill across the floor, how little time there is. i don't think anyone is saying guaranteed government shutdown right now, but it's more possible than it was last week, and i'm sure many people remember how difficult that last shutdown was. it didn't go well for anybody, especially the president. that's why you're not hearing people speak of it in tones that are embracing the idea, but it's back on the table as a possibility. >> so detention centers, it's
also down to wall funding. the president has threatened this national emergency time and time again, but you heard mick mulvaney who says it's really not that simple. there is some money that is available nearly immediately and then some money that he would have to seek approval as a result of this declaration of national emergency. is there any way in which to detect where the priorities are for the president? >> reporter: well, you know, i think he wants a win, but i also think both the president and the senate in the house also do not want to go through this shutdown again. i don't think anybody benefited from it very well. supporters might say, you know, the president might have loved it, supporters for the democrats might have loved it. for saying they're fighting for the things we believe in. but at the end of the day it helped no one and it kept that idea that washington doesn't work prominent in the minds of voters. >> still at issue was funding for the wall. the president has said he wants
that $5.7 billion, but is he indicating that he's willing to budge on that? >> yes. >> yes? how? >> absolutely. i think so. so when you saw mick mulvaney, who is the acting chief of staff, as well as north carolina congressman mark meadows, who is the chairman of the freedom caucus, very conservative wing of the republican party, both have said today on the sunday shows he's going to get his money one way or the other. i feel like that "or the other" was that wiggle room. i don't know if we know what that is, but it tells us that the potential for a shutdown doesn't happen, and that there's other ways that the president is exploring to get what he wants. >> so carmen, democrats have said, nancy pelosi and chuck schumer has said there is no
money for the wall. maybe they could give one dollar. they are rallying around this $2 billion figure for border barriers. the president in the past has said he doesn't want to budge. is this the occasion in which perhaps he might? >> like selena was referencing, he can budge if he thinks he has money elsewhere, and that's what mick mulvaney was saying this morning, almost saying that's what he's going to do. in that situation it behooves the president to take the deal. 2 billion isn't as much as tas the money that was agreed to last week. that's the sticking point. can democrats and republicans actually agree to something? they would never agree to zero dollars for the wall figure.
the question before was always, will the president sign it? now it seems the answer that question is, yes, as long as it's relatively reasonable, he'll sign it. but that doesn't mean he'll make an emergency declaration. then the question is where is he taking that money, because he can maintain support within the republican party if he takes it from places that republicans don't consider sacrasanct. as soon as he starts looking to the military or other things, he's going to get pushback from his own party. for him to get 5$5.7 billion, that's where we'll start to see the tension. >> so he and his advisers have
to be thinking about what if another government shutdown? the poll after that showed that a number of americans felt the president was to blame. the president doesn't like approval ratings in that kind of class taking a dip. what is the answer to the "what if" that he and his advisers are thinking about? if there is another government shutdown, at what cost? why would that be a win for him? >> i don't think personally it would be a win for him. here's what i'm looking for. i'm looking for what he sees at the border tomorrow with the rally that he's holding. i suspect that more of what we're talking about right now that we don't have the answer to, he may reveal there. and he may reveal that he's willing to compromise, he may reveal that he isn't willing to compromise. >> he could have done that at the state of the union. there was no sharing of a willingness at the state of the union.
that could have been an opportunity. why would all the eggs be in one basket at the border? >> it's a rally and he loves rallies. >> but a rally audience wouldn't want to hear that, would they, compromise from him? >> no, i think actually, you might be underestimating the american people a little bit. if you look at the pool, data on the daca kids and border funding, people are much more willing to have a compromise on the situation, because basically people have to compromise every day in their life. every time you pull out from a parking lot, you're compromising whether you can get in and out. i think people are und underestimating his willingness to compromise on issues. so i think tomorrow we'll have more information after that
moment. >> karoun, do you want to capitalize on that? >> we'll see how the president is going to spin it for his own base, which is extremely critical for any deal making or budgeting on the line. if he's going to do some of this, he'll have to be very adept, but he's gone through aly the president at this point, and as we know, he tends to cheer for the crowd. we may see him lapse to another position about border security. there's still that open question if he just says declarations, or will there be something else to complicate this process even more since it's not where they hoped it would be. >> thank you to both. appreciate it. still ahead, defiance and
denial. virginia's top two leaders both facing scandals, refusing to resign. this as we're getting a clear picture of how virginia voters see their leaders. amy klobuchar, look at those flurries. she is going to announce her run for president in 2020 and her supporters have followed her there. they even brought in apple cider and hot cocoa. we'll show you that, next. new made for all. only from maybelline new york.
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snow flurries and all. you see the supporters there braving these frigid conditions. they have brought in gallons of hot cider and hot chocolate to keep people warm there. we'll bring you the comments as they happen. meantime, a message of defiance today in virginia. governor ralph northam who has been embroiled in controversy since a photo of his yearbook emerged, showing him in blackface next to a kkk uniform. one thing he's insistent on, he is there to stay. >> virginia also needs someone who is strong, who has empathy, who has courage and who has a moral compass. that's why i'm not going anywhere. >> cnn correspondent kaylee hartung is in richmond. so kaylee, the governor says he's not going anywhere, and now
we're learning how virginia residents are feeling about the future of him in office as well. what are they saying? >> reporter: that's right, fred, and if you listen to more of that interview that ralph northam gave to "cbs this morning," you hear a man who is not a practiced politician. you hear a man trying to appeal to people in office. virginia, he's not running for nationwide office. this new poll in the "washington post" reflects how conflicted virginia voters are at this moment. they are deadlocked. when asked the question of should governor northam resign or not, it's 47-47 across the board. but he still has african-american support despite his admittance of racist behavior in blackface next to a kkk uniform.
48% support him staying in office. he's saying he is the best man for the job, digging in his heels now. >> and the lieutenant governor was facing a growing crisis and a lot of pressure for him to resign. two women have accused him of sexual assault and they say they are willing to testify. at the same time lieutenant governor fairfax says he is inviting the fbi to investigate. >> reporter: he is, fred, and while one woman who justin fairfax went to college at duke university is accusing him of sexual harrasment, he's adding another woman who he went to college with to his legal team to help him deal with the fallout from these sexual assault allegations. but don't take that legal counsel as a sign he's stepping down. he says he is not. he emphatically denies the allegations against him. he's calling for this investigation, asking the fbi to get involved, however, many question the fbi's jurisdiction in the matter of a case like this. in a statement he shared last night, these are his words.
he said, the one thing i want to make abundantly clear, in both situations i knew at the time and i know today that both interactions were consensual. certainly there is a different understanding of consent between him and the two women, fred. next, democrats with their eyes on 2020 grows with the day. senator klobuchar is expected to announce her candidacy in minnesota right along the mississippi river. we're live when it happens. (vo) only verizon was ranked #1 by rootmetrics. #1 in 3 opensignal mobile experience awards. #1 in video streaming according to nielsen. and #1 in network quality according to jd power. we're proud to be the only network to win in all four major awards-- not because of what it says about us, but what it means for every one of our customers. if you haven't experienced america's most reliable network, now's the best time. because you'll get apple music, on us.
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the democratic field for president continues to expand. at any moment now we're expected to hear from minnesota senator amy klobuchar live from minneapolis where it isn't just flurries anymore, it's bona fide snowing. it's 14 degrees, and she's expected to announce her bid for president of the united states. we'll take you there live as it happens. klobuchar will join a crowded field of candidates who have already announced their candidacy or have formed exploratory committees hoping to face off against donald trump in the next election. five more candidates have announced their candidacy today. we will be joined at that location soon, and we understand that klobuchar, who is a three-term senator throwing her hat in the ring, is hoping to galvanize support. >> reporter: klobuchar captured the national spotlight with her questioning of then supreme
court nominee brett kavanaugh. >> so you're saying there's never been a case where you drank so much that you didn't remember what happened the night before or part of what happened? >> you're asking about a blackout. i don't know, have you? >> reporter: the exchange for which kavanaugh later apologized went viral. >> could you answer the question, judge? that's never happened? is that your answer? >> yeah, and i'm curious if you have. >> i have no drinking problem. >> reporter: klobuchar later said she was stunned by the moment which led her to discuss her own experience growing up with an alcoholic father. >> my dad who is 90 now struggled with it throughout his life and finally got treatment and is sober and got help from aa, so i was actually trying to get at the truth. >> reporter: with her national profile elevated, klobuchar coasted to reelection in 2018 with 60% of the vote. winning 42 counties carried by donald trump in 2016.
>> you go where it is uncomfortable, not just where it's comfortable. and that's how we're going to win the midwest. >> reporter: a graduate of yale university, klobuchar interned for fellow minnesotan walter n mondale in the senate office. >> i thank senator mondale who has been a mentor to me. >> >> elizabeth warren, the first woman on the ticket, opened the door. >> for me i knew anything was possible for women in the united states of america. >> reporter: klobuchar became the first woman elected to represent the state in the u.s. senate. >> i left minnesota with my husband and our daughter and loaded up our saturn with our college dishes and a shower
curtain from 1985. >> reporter: on capitol hill, klobuchar has partnered with republicans on issues such as online privacy, workplace harassment and prescription drug costs, earning respect across the aisle. bipartisan credentials klobuchar hopes will give her an advantage in the campaign to come. >> it's very loud out here. people are anticipating this announcement. there is an incredible amount of excitement. several hundred people out here, fred. it is a balmy 14 degrees, and we have been out here for the last three days, so this is actually warm. yesterday was minus 9. but we're expecting just moments from now the isn't that right r senator is to come out. she will be joined by the governor, as well as lieutenant governor, as well as her 90-year-old father who will be here as well. there is hot alcoholic lachocol promised, cookies as well and
heat warmers r, hand warmers, b people have decided to come out here and brave the cold. we've talked to so many. the message is the same, fred. democrats love her. they love the fact that she is a moderate democrat, that she crosses the aisle, that she worked as a republican. she was a very good friend of the late john mccain, among other republicans. voted 31% when it comes to legislation that trump had actually supported. but people like that. they say she is minnesota nice, and the question is whether or not that's going to fwowork fore rest of the country. for people here in washington, they know her very well. as you saw, that piece gaining national coverage. this is her introduction for them to get to know her and meet her, and whether or not the
minnesota nice that they like here is going to work in the primary season when the democratic party is looking to a field appealing to urban centers, african-americans, latinos, progressives, all those different groups that are part of the party. and looking for a change, looking for a breakout candidate. a very crowded field but a lot of people in great anticipation, fred, when this all becomes official in the next 30 minutes or so. fred? >> all right, in that little flurry of activity, suzanne malveaux with an enthusiastic crowd enthusiastic about its candidate. let's talk to donna biersback. she is a minnesota reporter for public radio. thank you so much for being with me. klobuchar is in a very crowded field here. how will she differentiate
herself and separate herself from the other democratic candidates? >> i think we'll hear about that in her speech. she's going to talk about her midwestern upbringing and midwestern values. she's very popular in minnesota. typically she's the first race called on election night shortly after the polls close. she appeals to independent republicans and she has that aw, shucks midwestern attitude about her, and she's going to try to sell that to the rest of the country. >> she has the reputation of being a moderate. will she be able to excite the left or get votes from the base? she has voted in favor 30% of the time of a trump-related agenda, so perhaps she will be appealing to, if she becomes a nominee, republicans as well. >> yeah, her big challenge is
getting the nomination, and some might not see that as a good thing that she's worked with republicans and pundits and independents alike. she's quick to mention her friend on the other side of the aisle. in the fight for the nomination, it is a little more challenging. that's not necessarily seen as a good thing. she has had a number of bills signed by the president. but i think in looking at the broader fight, if she does make it past the nomination, she could potential appeal to voters in the republican party and beyond. she certainly does here in minnesota. if you dig into her polling numbers on the election campaign, she really does appeal to candidates on all political spectrums, and it shows on her quick election victories. >> if she has an advantage in the midwest, what might be her challenges try to appeal to voters every where else? >> i think in the midwest her
personality works. it appeals to people who say, that was just like me. she had a suburban upbringing. people who are looking for someone a bit more fiery on the podium, she likes to crack a joke. she's very focused. it will be interesting to see if that energizes people in other parts of the nation. >> is there a significance to being in that location, boone island on the mississippi there. how does that fold into her message? >> on a clear day, you could probably see the skyline of minneapolis, but of course it's snowing very heavily. the mississippi river runs right behind it. the mississippi runs through the state. it collects rural and the urban areas, and she can definitely bring that message and will probably talk about that message, but it's also just a
beautiful open space. and it seems like people appear in very large numbers despite the numbers out there. >> it seems to be hovering between 12 and 16 degrees there and it's getting more blustery. suzanne malveaux, appreciate it. cory booker is speaking right now in wins -- winnsboro, south carolina. >> reporter: we're awaiting cory booker in winnsboro, south carolina, where he is said to make his stop to announce his president. he came last night straight from iowa where he made two days of campaign appearances there.
now focusing on this primary state, it gives us a sense of what cory booker views as his path to history. it looks more like obama's history in 2008, moving to south carolina where the democrats held a large post of democrats here. kamala harris made her announcement in south carolina. she's a democrat as is booker. it's a network he's cultivated many years in politics. booker has been making the case that what sets him apart is experience in newark running a city. he talks about racial injustice, and of course touting his record on criminal justice, something he's worked on in the senate.
we expect to hear more about those themes today in winnsboro. he's making one more stop in south carolina. we're expecting him to make many, many more stops here in this key primary state over the weeks and months ahead. fred? >> reporter: rebecca bach reporting. elizabeth warren is shifting her tone by taking on president trump. we're in iowa city where elizabeth warren is expected to speak an hour from now. what is she expected to touch on? >> we just drove from cedar rapids. this is her first of three
events in iowa. she came out and attacked president trump by name. we rarely hear this on the stump. let's listen to what she said and talk about it. >> every day there is a racist tweet, a hateful tweet, something really dark and ugly. are we going to let him use those to divide us? you know, here's what bothers me. by the time we get to 2020, donald trump may not even be president. in fact, he may not even be a free person. >> yes, she did attack president trump by name, but don't expect this to be actually her new strategy going forward. she actually went on to explain why she thinks it's so important to not respond to every single one of his tweets and his
attacks, that she believes there are so many problems the democratic candidates are confronting as the 2020 race gears up, and she doesn't want to fall into the trap of every day responding to the latest tweet from the president. we're now in iowa city. this is her second stop today. later in the evening she goes to davenport. this campaign is really just beginning for senator warren. she is going to be very busy ma making a lot of retail campaign stops over the next few months. fred, back to you. >> all right, mj, thanks very much. ahead, senator amy klobuchar is expected to announce her presidency from that snowy location in minnesota. we'll follow it when it happens. a drug kingpin is about to head into a second week with no verdict in sight. what is the holdup?
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jury deliberations for the trial for joaquin "el chapo" guzman head into a third week tomorrow. the jury has heard hundreds of hours of testimony, they've gone through boxes of physical evidence and some 60 pages of jury instructions. and after a week, still no verdict. polo sandoval has been following the trial, so is there any expectation of how much longer deliberations could go? >> reporter: it's hard to say, fred. let me let you know at this point, we know that "el chapo" guzman's reputation is being the head and the brains behind that criminal organization, so many people assume, perhaps, this would be an open and shut case. but here we are, four days of
deliberations later, the fifth day expected tomorrow, and still no verdict. one of the main reasons? all the testimony they're going over. here's some of that. >> reporter: for the last two months, a jury has listened to details of bloodshed. they went into "el chapo's" mind and saw images of this druglord, his pistol at his side. the jury heard how guzman allegedly smuggled drugs inside cars, chili, even fake banana as. cooperating with the government included testimony from alex fuentes. he testified about his former boss giving bribes to mexican officials. he once paid officials $100 million in 2012 when he was
president elect. he called the allegations false, defamatory and absurd saying they expedited "el chapo" to the united states for trial. christian rodriguez, whose photo is shown here and obscured by prosecutors to protect his identity, revealed how he encrypted phones. he used spyware in the organization. guzman faces drug trafficking charges and life in prison. though the list of charges does not include murder, the tables turned when valdez was called to the stand. the former security guard turned pilot recalls when guzman was found guilty in the murders of three rivals. also called to court, he worked
for guzman for 18 years and was eventually captured in 2007. he went through several plastic surgeries to try to evade capture. one constant in the courtroom has been guzman's wife of 12 years. she helped him escape from a texas prison. she is not facing charges at this time and her lawyer had no comment about those allegations. in a final move to convince jurors of guzman's guilt, they showed the jury photos of his planned escape. it was a mile long, in addition to a motorbike used in his escape. we can tell you the jury will be returning to the courthouse
tomorrow to understand these charges. they said this is normal when you have so much information, and they would have been shocked if they had come back more quickly. >> sometimes there is an indicator on what areas the jury is hung up on, anything like that? >> absolutely. they almost immediately returned with a request for some of the testimony of these witnesses and that might explain why it's taking so long. when you request information from a certain witness, you can't just hand it over. there are sidebar conversations that have to occur beforehanding it over to the jury. we'll be back in the courtroom tomorrow to resume deliberations, and then ultimately we may find out and we'll come back with a verdict.
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schools are set to walk off the job tomorrow after talks broke off this weekend with the school district. the teachers are looking for an overhaul of the salary system. the union says teacher pay varies from year to year because the district's pay system uses unpredictable bonuses to compensate for low base pay. several teachers tell cnn they have to take second and sometimes even third jobs just to make ends meet. this would be the first teachers' strike in denver in 25 years. so what is really going on inside the most powerful social media company on earth? cnn's laurie segal got access to facebook and the man behind it. take a look. >> reporter: welcome to december 2007. also known as that time facebook ruined christmas. >> there was a guy who bought a diamond ring for his wife, and all his friends had flashed up
on his screen. >> including his wife. >> christmas ruined, he says. >> reporter: it was facebook's first privacy scandal. >> people were outraged. >> people were really ticked off. >> reporter: ticked off at facebook's first real attempt to make money. it was an ad called beacon. >> people can log into your site using facebook notification. facebook said this is such a great way to get involved in commerce and not do boring advertising. >> reporter: to say they got it wrong is an understatement. >> it blew up in their faces. you don't want people to know what kind of underwear you're buying. >> reporter: but as soon as mark zuckerberg made that pay off, this is different. >> reporter: this is when facebook got really burned. >> joining cnn's lori segal as
restaurants come to you. delicious at your door. download doordash. first order, no delivery fee. welcome back. thanks for joining me this sunday. i'm fredricka whitfield. the democratic field for president continues to expand. at any moment we're expected to hear from minnesota senator amy klobuchar live from a blustery and snowy minneapolis where she is expected to announce her bid for president on this very cold ask sn and snowy day there. it's roughly 12 to 14 degrees. we'll take you there when it happens. klobuchar joins candidates who are hoping to face off against donald trump