Skip to main content

tv   New Day With Alisyn Camerota and John Berman  CNN  March 28, 2019 3:00am-4:00am PDT

3:00 am
world. it is united states. thursday, march 28th. 6:00 in new york. we have breaking news. cheddar cheese. a whole lot. this is for my boys. >> i hope they are watching. >> in this case wisconsin cheddar. third largest lottery jackpot in u.s. history, $768 million. one winning ticket. it was sold in wisconsin. hence the cheddar cheese. >> are you cheddar happy. >> a lot of cheddar cheese. we don't officially month the identity of the winner yet but i think i know. i have some ideas about who won. >> is it phil our audio guy who took all our money and didn't tell us what happened. >> he's not here today. . no. it is someone else. i'll tell you who it is in just a moment. stand by for that. so wisconsin won the powerball. overnight vladimir putin won the
3:01 am
diplomatic and intelligence mega lottery. why? because in a brand-new interview president trump gave new cover to the russian leader for the attack on the 2016 election. in his new interview president trump claimed russia did not want him to win. this is despite the fact that u.s. intelligence agencies found russia wanted him to win. this is despite the fact that the mueller investigation found that it did. despite the fact that barr summary noted russia worked to help him win. even vladimir putin himself said he wanted donald trump to win. usually the president believes him more than anybody. >> so when will we see the full mueller report? the house judiciary committee chairman jerry nadler fears never. he says attorney general william barr would not commit to making the full report public. barr, though, did commit to testifying before congress. mean. while health care is back on front burner in washington. white house official says there's no fresh plan to replace
3:02 am
the affordable care act despite the president backing a court ruling to strike down the aca in its entirety. plus someone is joining the 2020 race for president. and will be making the announcement in just minutes on "new day". let's begin with on cnn boris sanchez who is live at the white house. >> reporter: good morning. almost one week after robert mueller finished his work questions about his report still linger here at the white house and on capitol hill. one thing is clear. the president is not letting this go. >> we can never allow this treasonous, these treasonous acts to happen at another president. this was an attempted take over of our government and our country. >> reporter: president trump escalating his effort to delegitimize robert mueller's investigation after it clears him and his campaign of conspiracy with russia. implying that he intends to
3:03 am
punish the officials behind the probe. >> in 50 years from now, in 100 years from now, if somebody tries the same thing they have to know that the penalty will be very, very great, if and when they get caught. >> reporter: the threat coming as democrats raise concerns about when and if attorney general william barr will release the full mueller report to the public. >> he said it was a very substantial report. so substantial that i don't see how you can summarize it in four pages. when i asked whether he could commit that the american people and the congress would see the entire unredacted report and the underlying evidence he would not make a commitment on that and that is not acceptable. >> reporter: jerry nadler tells reporters he expects barr to miss deadline next week to provide the full report. president trump praising the
3:04 am
attorney general, suggesting he would have prevented the special counsel probe from being launched in the first place. >> our new attorney general bill barr is a great gentleman. had he been there initially this all would not have happened. >> reporter: fbi director james comey whose dismissal led to the appointment of the special counsel raising questions about mueller's decision to punt on obstruction of justice. despite declining to exonerate the president. >> the purpose of the special counsel is to make sure that the political in this case the attorney general doesn't make the ultimate call. done make sense on its face. >> reporter: comey telling the nbc he thought these remarks were potential evidence of obstruction. >> regardless of recommendation i was going to fire comey. i said to myself, i said, you know, this russia thing with trump and russia is a made up story. >> reporter: president trump also falsely claimed that putin did not want him to win. >> russia would much rather have hillary than donald trump, i can
3:05 am
tell you that right now. >> reporter: it's important to remember a point that john brought up earlier. last summer during a press conference in helsinki, president trump was side-by-side with vladimir putin and vladimir putin said he wanted donald trump to win in 2016. one more note during his interview with sean hannity last night president trump was asked about the possibility of pardons for paul manafort, rick gates or a number of other campaign and administration officials that have been convicted of crimes. he said it was too soon to discuss. >> seemed to crack that door open a little bit wider on the pardon issue. thanks so much. joining us now cnn senior political analyst. there was the usual rhetoric you would expect from a trump-hannity summit last night. but i really do think the fascinating thing were the president's comments on russia. and russian attacks on the 2016 election that russia didn't want him to win. i just want to remind our
3:06 am
viewers, what vladimir putin said about this. watch. >> mr. putin did you want president trump to win the elections and did you direct your officials to help him do that? >> yes i did. >> so he says yeah, he wanted the president to win. but after all this, after the mueller report and the barr summary of it, this is where the president is. nothing to see here. nothing happened. >> who you going to believe, president trump or your lying eyes. look this is a return to form. classic impulse by fortunate. first of all, what we know from the barr memo one thing that confirms, the mueller report confirms is what the intelligence community said all along russia did try to influence our election on donald trump's behalf. president not accepting that as he has not all along. that's an absurdity to it. it's paired with this.
3:07 am
all of a sudden he's calling people behind the mueller report raising spectre of treason saying putin wanted hillary to win. this is treasonous. no, they are ones. this is big language with big stakes. this is fundamental stuff. and the president just deflects every accusation. it's what he does. the problem is it's often absent facts. >> again, this matters because russia plans to do it again. the fact president won't come to terms with what the last time. on the treason issue the president seemed to mess up sarah huckabee sanders talking points on treason because sarah huckabee sanders came on this show and others and said people accused the president of treason and how long that was talking about john brennan and others. the president i don't know whether he intentionally mixed it up or by accident but said others were treasonous. >> this is i'm rubber your glue impulse. . but the stakes are far higher.
3:08 am
to your point about russia's attempt to influence elections, fbi director wray, department of homeland security has been very, very clear and consistent about the clear and present danger of this. so when the president diminishes it, it's not about saving his own face he's sending a message we're not taking these threats seriously. >> if he doesn't belief vladimir putin president trump, i don't know who he'll believe. now to this. british parliament remains dead locked over brexit even after prime minister theresa may offered to resign if her plan was pushed through. cnn nic robertson is live at 10 downing street in london with more. this continues to be a mess. >> reporter: it does. sort of became even more a mess yesterday. there were votes by the mps on what were called indicative votes. eight different possible scenarios of different brexit openings to what the prime minister has put on the table and you know what? every single one of them was voted down to give some perhaps
3:09 am
margin to believe that parliament can get behind a couple of ideas here. but really what the prime minister has been saying all along that this is the deal she has is a compromised deal. the real question right now, now she's offered her leadership, she put that on the line, said i'm going resign, just get my deal through and you can have another leader to do the next phase of the brexit negotiations. remember this is just the divorce part. the future relationship we're talking about. she has said that. but despite offering her resignation, despite getting these cloudy but alternative ideas put forward yesterday, she does not have the support of the party in northern ireland. she needs to keep her majority to win the vote here in parliament in london. she doesn't have that. they've made that very clear. there are also hard-liners in her party that still won't support her. yes, right now the coming days
3:10 am
are very unclear. very unclear is one way to put it. chaos is another. nic robertson outside of 10 downing street. new this morning the attorney general in illinois is now being urged to review the handling of the jussie smollett case. this after chicago's top prosecutor defended her decision to drop all the charges against the actor who was accused of staging an attack on himself. ryan young is live in chicago with still more twists in this case. >> reporter: yeah, absolutely. i don't know if you're keeping score here because every single day we get more information about this case and on top of that people seem to be taking sides. for instance here yesterday we got some more information from the police department, kind of detailing how detectives have been going through this case line by line and how they were treating jussie smollett as a victim for most of it until they started to get information from the brothers. in terms of what you talked about the information we now have the sun times is reporting illinois house gop leaders asking the state ag to review
3:11 am
this. it says i have concerns about the integrity of this investigation and of the office. for someone to falsify a hate crime and to be let off the hook. that was from jim durkin. they don't like what they saw in this case and believe something went wrong here in the background. listen to the state attorney's office defending the reason why they moved forward not only with dropping the case but why they believe they couldn't prove this in court? >> the court has not found him guilty based on facts and evidence presented in the charging decision made by this office. this office believed that they could prove him guilty. >> reporter: now, as you can imagine the jussie smollett camp is not happy with all the blows they are taking from people who are public officials.
3:12 am
they said jussie smollett is innocent until proven guilt i in a court of law. he's entitled to same constitutional protection as any citizen charged by the government. you can see how this is going now. another court case this morning. this is not over just yet. >> oh, my gosh. ryan, please come back to us when you have any new developments which you will. thank you very much. now to this. the faa says it will change the way it oversees aviation safety after two deadly crashes. boeing is introducing a software update. we go live to washington for the latest. >> reporter: good morning. the faa was under fire on capitol hill wednesday. the acting agency head insisting that there will be a renewed focus on how to improve the whole oversight process. but expressed confidence in the boeing software system that, of course, has faced such tough scrutiny in the wake of those two deadly crashes in ethiopia and indonesia within six months.
3:13 am
he defended boeing's decision not to amp up training for pilots when they rolled out the new 737 max 8 planes. he also explained why the faa waited so many days to ground those 737 max jets right here in the u.s. >> i can't speak to the reasoning that the other nations took. i know that in communication with those countries they, in our request what data might they have. they did not have any data for us. the united states and canada were the first countries to ground taxpayer craft with data for cause and purpose. >> reporter: there are also questions on capitol hill about the faa's perceived cozy relationship with boeing. in fact the transportation secretary even said it was questionable why certain safety features in the cockpit were previously optional rather than required. boeing has changed that just a little bit. the questions on capitol hill,
3:14 am
they came at the same time that boeing has unveiled an overhaul of its safety software. that was out in seattle yesterday. boeing trying to put on the best front possible as they move forward here. >> thank you very much for the update. let's bring in miles o'brien our cnn aviation analyst. the idea that these planes were in the air before pilots felt adequately trained on their new technology, whose fault is that? >> well, you have to point the finger at the regulatory process. the faa at its origin was built to promoment and regulate aviation. there's a fundamental conflict. on top of that there's this cozy relationship. on top of that there's a lack of funding which makes it very difficult for them to put boots on the ground in the factory floor looking at the development of these airliners as they are built. they would rely on the manufacturers themselves to
3:15 am
certify that they've done the right thing and do their own regulation. so there's all kinds of conflict of interest here. >> at its heart it doesn't make stones rely on the manufacturer to do the oversight that you're supposed to be doing. so will these crashes change that process? >> well, it is a matter of money. it always is. right? the faa is under-funded and frankly doesn't have the capability to be there and look at every process, every design decision along the way. so until that changes we're stuck with this system. the idea, of course, is that boeing, it's in their interest to produce aircraft that are safe, but, you know, sometimes there are conflicts of pressure, competitive pressure and cost which can undermine safety. >> now we know about this. now this has been revealed in this horribly tragic way. thank you very much for the expertise. now back to the breaking lottery news.
3:16 am
someone won the powerball jackpot. they bought the winning ticket in wisconsin. the jackpot total prize was $768 million. if you take the one time pay out. that's $477 million. now they have not officially announced who won. who bought this winning ticket in wisconsin. >> but you have an idea. >> i think i know. i think it's congressman jim sensenbrenner. he's won lottery three times. he won $250,000 in 1997 and 1,000 twice, like 2006 and 2007. he is a lottery winner. jim sensenbrenner wins the lottery based on reading some articles he's the winner of this powerball jackpot. congress marc anthony sensenbrenner please call our show over the next three hours
3:17 am
and tell bus your powerball victory. congratulations to you. >> your logic sounds totally sound. >> won 1,000 in the past. >> $250,000. he was rich already. i'm telling you. hang out with sensenbrenner. surely when the white house took core action to strike down obamacare it had a plan to replace it. surely they can tell us what the plan is. the white house answer for millions of americans whose health care could be on the line. that's next.
3:18 am
i've always been amazed by what's next. and still going for my best,
3:19 am
even though i live with a higher risk of stroke due to afib not caused by a heart valve problem. so if there's a better treatment than warfarin... i want that too. eliquis. eliquis is proven to reduce stroke risk better than warfarin. plus has significantly less major bleeding than warfarin. eliquis is fda-approved and has both. what's next? reeling in a nice one. don't stop taking eliquis unless your doctor tells you to, as stopping increases your risk of having a stroke. eliquis can cause serious and in rare cases fatal bleeding. don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. while taking eliquis, you may bruise more easily and it may take longer than usual for any bleeding to stop. seek immediate medical care for sudden sign of bleeding, like unusual bruising. eliquis may increase your bleeding risk if you take certain medicines. tell your doctor about all planned medical or dental procedures. eliquis, the number one cardiologist-prescribed blood thinner. ask your doctor if eliquis is what's next for you.
3:20 am
get fructis treats 1 minute hair masks. the new way to nourish hair. 98% naturally derived ingredients. use as a creamy mask and rinse in one minute, or leave in for lasting nourishment. get silky hair fast, with fructis treats. by garnier, naturally.
3:21 am
the white house says millions. people who rely on obamacare should not worry about losing coverage even though the administration is supporting a move to invalidate the entire affordable care ake. vice president pence laid out the white house's plans. >> the president will be putting forward plans this year that we hope to introduce into congress, wolf. the reality is that the court decision is likely not until the summer of 2020 by the time it would reach the supreme court. we don't know how they would rule. the president has said repeatedly he would not sign any law unless it protected pre-existing conditions. >> let's talk about this.
3:22 am
okay, guys. so it sounds like this is not a fully baked plan yet and that the president surprised people by saying he was immediately pivoting to that. who is tasked now with coming up with the republican plan? >> i mean clearly the white house will have their plan. this is not something that senate republicans or house republicans want to talk about at all, if you look at what happened in the 2018 mid-term election. this is a losing issue for them. if you look at their first attempt at health care in the trump administration a bad experience for everybody involved. they don't have a replacement plan. >> the plan many point to is grant cassidy which is something that came up in the fall of 2017. it didn't have votes to pass. while it says in its language it would protect the right for people to have coverage with pre-existing knch there's not a guarantee that rates wouldn't change. people with pre-existing conditions under the plan the
3:23 am
president supported in the past their rates could being prohibitively expensive. >> they have not come up with a plan. if you were to come up with a plan thated a here's to republican principles it would look a lot like obamacare. seriously, obamacare is a market based plan. largely relies on existing private insurance. it is modeled after a plan that have implemented by a republican governor who went on to become the 2012 presidential nominee. >> his name rhymes with? >> omni. so it kind of resembles everything that republicans love except for the obama part. and contrary to the characterization that this was some sort of socialist take over of health care, it's a hagerstownly market based plan. of course they can't admit to that. >> of course, john it is flawed
3:24 am
and people's premiums and rates have gone up. there's room for improvement. it sounded like to me when president trump came out he's trying to tick off another campaign promise he made on the campaign trial and trying to do that and somebody else will deal with clean up on aisle nine and figure out how to do that. >> that's the president's primary goal. but broadly increasingly and popular with the american people. catherine is right in terms of its republican origins. there's always room for improvement. democrats acknowledge there's room for improvement and reform. the problem is almost a decade later repeal and release has been a hollow promise. the president and other folks haven't got a clear alternative. that's their responsibility if they are going to step on their own story and reignite this debate because the president has promised repeatedly, republicans
3:25 am
throughout 2018 pre-existing conditions would be protected and that's not the case on the route they are pursuing. >> i don't know he understands saying i'll protest people with pre-existing conditions and i'll protect the rates they pay. i don't know he understands there's a distance there. prohibitively expensive it doesn't matter. >> while the brand of obamacare is unpopular with americans but especially with republican voters the actual components of the law are quite popular. people don't necessarily know what's in the law. not only pre-existing conditions protection but allowing kids to stay on their parents health insurance until age 26. medicaid expansion. that would all go away. >> one more thing the actual premiums for people on the exchange just went down. actually year to year they went down. a drop of 1%. that report just came out this week. overshadowed by the fact trump
3:26 am
wants to throw out obamacare. >> the devil is in the details. that's not where president trump is at his strongest. he was on hannity last night. he talked about how, i think, optimistic he is that they are going to come up with something. listen to what the president said last night. >> so many things that we're going to do incredible health care that the democrats frankly wouldn't even know how to do. we'll have great health care. the republican party will be the party of great health care. we're going to have pre-existing conditions, absolutely. >> listen, it's great to talk in pl pl platitudes and he's said this in the last year and even when health care debate was going on and republicans couldn't figure out how to get it passed. there are no details here. honestly no appetite on capitol hill. this is not what they want to talk about. republicans don't believe this is a winning message going into 20. >> people's health care, this is
3:27 am
serious stuff for an ageing population. . the president has an obligation to put out a plan that does what it says it will do. >> he knows the words pre-existing condition but i've seen no proof he understands what the issues are. >> we have pre-existing conditions. >> it does. >> our pre-existing conditions in this entire debate. >> he needs to prove to me and the american people that he understands people with pre-existing conditions and the rates they pay. we want to get your comment on the twitter nomination which we call what? the nomination of steven moore to the fed board. now the nomination hasn't been submitted officially yet but lovers of "new day" note you and steven have occasionally debated. >> very spirited. >> what do you make of the nomination? >> how much time do we have?
3:28 am
look i think it's totally reasonable -- steve is a nice guy, amiable, whatever. i have no personal objections to him being, you know, being alive. whatever. being on tv. being a political pundit, a spin master for president trump. he does not have the skills to be on the fed. this is one of the most important economic position in the world and he can wreak a lot of damage to the fed because first of all he doesn't understand if prices are going up or down like if you're setting in rates. and he chronically fabricates stuff in our debates on tv and i think would politicalize the fed. >> you'll continue your reporting? >> he's welcome to spar with me on tv if he wants but i don't think he should be setting interest rates. >> okay, great to see all of you. up next, we have a brand new
3:29 am
2020 poll. there's something about harry and he's here to break down hot off the press numbers. hey mercedes, how about letting your hair down a little? how about a car for people who don't play golf? hey mercedes! mix it up a little. ooh
3:30 am
3:31 am
switch to febreze air effect! febreze eliminates even the toughest odors from the air. freshen up, don't cover up. febreze
3:32 am
3:33 am
. breaking political news. a brand-new poll from quinnipiac on the 2020 race for president, where do the democrats stand right now? big movement for one candidate. let's get the forecast. cnn senior politics writer harry is here. sir? >> here's the movement. biden, sanders, o'rourke, harris all the same. look who is tied in fifth place. it's mayor pete buttigieg at 4%. this is the highest he's been in a national poll so far. his previous high was 1%. you might say okay that's not a lot of movement necessarily but when you're right at the edge, right at 0% a three-point move
3:34 am
from 1 to 4 is significant. this of course follows we spoke about it last time i was here that a lot of people have been searching his name on twitter, i'm sorry google. we've seen in the early primary states some polls showing him moving up. if you're looking for one candidate moving up in the polls and has momentum it's mayor pete. >> do you have a scene of what is allowing him to leap frog others? >> on cnn town hall started this entire thing and when people saw him and heard what he was saying a lot of people started searching him on google. there's been a lot of natural movement. he hasn't gotten a lot of national pre. there's a lot of or beganic interest in him. >> statistically significant. for someone like you to say that this movement matters. one other thing i want to point out. the numbers for beto o'rourke are good also. he only jumped in the race a
3:35 am
couple of weeks ago. >> we've pointed this out before. since his launch we've seen a lot of movement. he was pulling about 5%, 6%. he's double that. >> also if you're right now at home and you are vice president joe biden watching you're going to get in because that's also good for somebody who is not in the race. >> if he sees a raise in his polling he would be a clear leader. he's right now the front-runner. the question is does he get a boost. >> i assume he's at home. i have no information. >> i assume he's watching. >> cnn has some interesting polling about the barr summary of the mueller report. >> so, look. we spoke about this earlier where i said it probably wasn't going make a difference in your 2020 vote. this poll clearly makes the case. 85% said it makes to difference. 8% said be more likely to vote for trump. 6% less likely. this difference is is not statistically different.
3:36 am
most people think it makes no difference in their vote. trump approval ratings. before the report came out and now today. 43%, 43%, no movement. >> you dig into the numbers inside this polling what do you find? >> this is kind of clear. how do they see the conclusion? only 45% say it has exonerated him which is what the president has claimed. closer to the actual truth 55% say he's not exonerated but conclusion unproven. this gets at why there hasn't been a lot of movement was that is basically the same number that 45% that say he's been exonerated is the same in quinnipiac earlier this year where 44% said there was no collusion. people are basically had their conclusions and they are sticking to it. one reason why that might be? look at this. a lot of people when you hear good news you listen. when you don't you tune out. right now what we see is republicans have heard a great deal about the mueller report compared to democrats. before the report came out
3:37 am
democrats were paying much closer attention. democrats are tuning out. republicans are tuning in. >> confirmation. >> you got that right. very good. that's significant. my goodness. >> we're rubbing off each other. maybe i'll dress nicer next time. senator cory booker making the case to voters at a cnn town hall last night. how did he do? we go south carolina for more. >> reporter: good morning. well electability has been at the center of this democratic primary for president and at the spotlight at the cnn town hall. first question for cory booker out of the gate was how can a candidate who talks about love and unity beat someone like donald trump. cory booker defending his approach saying he doesn't believe bringing more hate is the way to beat hate but instead by bringing love and hope. still we saw something very interesting from booker last night on the campaign trail.
3:38 am
he doesn't like to attack donald trump. he doesn't even like to mention him by name at most of his events. last night booker drew a stark contrast and used stark language to talk about the president. take a listen. >> for him to fail teen condemn nazis or even to talk about white supremacy as a problem in this country to me that's complicit in the violence that's happening and i find that unacceptable and repugnant. >> reporter: so the other component of this electability question, though, is can your campaign show that you have the tools to go the distance. the end of the first fundraising quarter is coming up in just few days and the booker campaign as all the others is hoping that they can post some big numbers. this town hall was a big opportunity for them to boost their fundraising at the last minute. we're waiting on those numbers but we'll update you all as soon as we have them. >> thank you very much.
3:39 am
we have breaking 2020 news. a new candidate about to announce their bid. doing it exclusively on "new day". find out who it is next. i'm working to keep the fire going for another 150 years. ♪ to inspire confidence through style. ♪ i'm working to make connections of a different kind. ♪ i'm working for beauty that begins with nature. ♪ to treat every car like i treat mine. ♪ at adp we're designing a better way to work, so you can achieve what you're working for. ♪ (gasp) (singsong) budget meeting! sweet. if you compare last quarter to this quarter... various: mmm. it's no wonder everything seems a little better with the creamy taste of philly, made with fresh milk and real cream.
3:40 am
frstill, we never stoppedss wamaking it stronger.. with the creamy taste of philly, faster. smarter. because to be the best, is to never ever stop making it better. the new 2019 c-class family. visit your local mercedes-benz dealer for exceptional lease & financing offers during the mercedes-benz spring event. going on now. brushing only reaches 25% of your mouth. listerine® cleans virtually 100%. helping to prevent gum disease and bad breath. never settle for 25%. always go for 100. bring out the bold™ this and even this.hark, i deep clean messes like this. but i don't have to clean this, because the self-cleaning brush roll removes hair, while i clean. - [announcer] shark, the vacuum that deep cleans, now cleans itself.
3:41 am
3:42 am
3:43 am
breaking news in the 2020 race this morning. a new democratic mayor is entering the contest. the mayor of miramar, florida put out this video moments ago. >> america belongs to all of us. the promise of america belongs to all of us. that's why i'm going to be running for president, to be your champion. the same prospects of the american dream that my father of able to achieve we need to bring that back. for every american. >> joining us now is mayor wayne messam, the mayor of mir amar, florida. just to be blunt about this, i think a lot of people are seeing this announcement and are saying
3:44 am
who? from where? explain. >> good morning, john. how are you? you know, john i'm from miramar, florida a major city in the state of florida. i'm a son of immigrants. my father came from jamaica. he chased the american dream. i'm living that american dream. but i see that american dream slipping away for a lot of americans. you know, i had an opportunity to play football at florida state, national champion for legendary coach bobbiy bowden. i started a construction business with my wife and we actually are climate conscious business. now i'm the mayor of a major city of florida with one of the fastest growing economies. you know as mayor while other cities are losing jobs and manufacturing to china, we actually are taking jobs away from china. we passed a living wage in our city. i guided our city through hurricane irma.
3:45 am
i'm suing the state of florida so local mayors can be able to fight and advocate for gun control in their cities and right now we're actually fighting oil drilling right outside of our city. so these are very important issues that have national implications and i'm looking forward to be that agent of change for the american people and so excited to launch my candidate stoi be the president of the united states. >> by means of comparison miramar has a population of what 140,000? >> yes. we're approaching 150,000 residents. we are a major city in south florida. we have one of the fastest growing -- >> and the reason i bring that up, mayor, because south bend, indiana where pete buttigieg is from, he has major movement in the democratic race has fewer residents. miramar is a city that's growing with significant population. i would put up another poll here because cnn has asked democratic voters the quality they most want to see in a democratic
3:46 am
nominee and 49% say a good chance to beat trump. that's the most important quality according to the last cnn poll. my question to you and i put this to all democratic candidate why you're the best democratic candidate, in your mind, to beat president trump? better in your mind than the other democratic candidates? >> well, you know, first off trump doesn't deserve to be re-elected. america lost its footing internationally and he's made a lot of promises that haven't been kept for america. but when you look at meyeayors, mayors get the job done. when you look at what we're doing in the city of miramar in terms of bringing high wage jobs to america, taking jobs away from china. taking head on issues in terms of gun control, issues in terms of our environment, these are really important issues. and america needs an individual who will look at the issues that are important to the american
3:47 am
people with a sense of urgency of today. the gradualism is not accepted. i'm not convinced the solutions are coming from washington. that's why i think why the polls are showing the american people are looking for someone who has actually done the work, are the closest to the people and can beat donald trump. >> one of the major issues you're running on is student debt. erasing student loans. how are you going to do that? >> well, you know, you look at the $1.5 trillion in outstanding student loan debt is crippling on american people. hampering our my. a lot of talk about high costs for access to college. but before we -- of course those are important issues but we have to address the $1.5 trillion that americans owe right now. when you contemplate the nearly $2 trillion in tax cuts to the rich and to corporations, repeal of that is more than enough resources to be able to handle
3:48 am
that outstanding debt. let's give american people a second chance at that american dream, the same american dream that attracted my parents to this country and that i'm having the ability to lead. and american people deserve a shot to be able to make the decisions like, to buy a home, to be able to have access to health care. seniors are actually making the decision whether to fill their prescription or to buy some food to eat. america, we're better than that. we need the leadership that will make these issues a priority and have the political will to solve these issues for the american people. >> mayor wayne messam from miramar, florida. thank you for being with us. we wish the best of luck and look forward to continuing this conversation. >> thank you. i look forward to getting our message out to the american people. the fda proposes new mammogram standards for the first time in 20 years. dr. sanjay gupta tells us what has changed next.
3:49 am
te to severe rheumatoid arthritis, month after month, the clock is ticking on irreversible joint damage. ongoing pain and stiffness are signs of joint erosion. humira can help stop the clock. prescribed for 15 years, humira targets and blocks a source of inflammation that contributes to joint pain and irreversible damage. vo: humira can lower your ability to fight infections. serious and sometimes fatal infections including tuberculosis, and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened, as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain fungal infections are common, and if you've had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have flu-like symptoms or sores. don't start humira if you have an infection. woman: help stop the clock on further irreversible joint damage. talk to your rheumatologist. right here. right now. humira.
3:50 am
right here. right now. ♪ ♪ our new, hot, fresh breakfast will get you the readiest. (buzzer sound) holiday inn express. be the readiest.
3:51 am
you'll make my morning, buty the price ruin my day.ou? complicated relationship with milk? pour on the lactaid, 100% real milk, just without that annoying lactose. mmm, that's good.
3:52 am
here's to your health. the fda is proposing changes to
3:53 am
mammogram standards for the first time in more than two decades. dr. sanjay gupta is here to explain what is changing. >> good morning. this is interesting. we've talked about mammograms a fair amount on this show but the idea now that they are making these new recommendations specifically to notify women if they have particularly dense breast tissue. now this is something that has been more subjective, women may be told that they have high density but weren't sure what to do with that information. take a look at these images. on the left is low breast density, right high density. half the women over age 40 will have significant breast density and the problem is it can make it challenging to interpret a mammogram and also increase a woman's chance of developing breast cancer. the question is what should women do about it? what the fda is proposing is two things. one there should be an objective notification to the woman that,
3:54 am
you know, you have particularly dense breast tissue and two, there might be added imaging studies such as 3-d imaging study, ultrasound or mri to better give a woman an idea of what the risk for breast cancer is or if they have something suspicious. this is what this is about. in the past this was subjective. women may have been told they had dense breast tissue but no followup. >> so i'm clear, the clear followup, once you're told what are you supposed to do as a patient? >> if you have -- they say look we don't think we can interpret this particular mammogram because of the density, there are other type of imaging studies. this is just a two dimensional image you're looking what a mammogram. with three-dimensional you can look at the breast tissue from different angles. m.ri scan is a different type of
3:55 am
image that can give a better idea of what's happening or if there's something suspicious. and ultrasound. these are the three type of studies that could be added to that. >> thank you very much. i want to remind everybody, join dr. sanjay gupta as he journeys across the world to find the secrets of living better. his all new cnn original series chasing life premiers saturday, april 13th at 9:00 p.m. only on cnn. we have breaking news in the jussie smollett investigation. president trump just made a major announcement, we think. what the president said and what it means. that's next. ers can't. they're the ones who see a city that make those who live in it feel a little safer. who see the efficient shape and design of the ocean's wonders as the future of aerodynamics. at dell technologies, we see it too. if you'd like to transform your business, talk to us.
3:56 am
and we'll show the world what impossible looks like... when it's made real. we can go down this what do you think? ♪ woo! yeah! it's good! it's refreshing. ♪ at northwestern mutual, this is what our version of financial planning looks like. tomorrow is important, but she's only seven once. spend your life living. find an advisor at northwesternmutual.com.
3:57 am
omar, check this out. uh, yeah, i was calling to see if you do laser hair removal. for men. notice that my hips are off the ground. [ engine revving ] and then, i'm gonna pike my hips back into downward dog. [ rhythmic tapping ] hey, the rain stopped.
3:58 am
-a bad day on the road still beats a good one off it. -tell me about that dental procedure again! -i can still taste it in my mouth! -progressive helps keep you out there. brushing only reaches taste it in my mouth! 25% of your mouth. listerine® cleans virtually 100%. helping to prevent gum disease and bad breath. never settle for 25%. always go for 100. bring out the bold™ - [woman] with shark's duo clean, i don't just clean, ♪ i deep clean carpets and floors, so i got this. yep, this too, and this, please. even long hair and pet hair are no problem, but the one thing i won't have to clean is this because the shark's self-cleaning brush roll removes the hair wrap while i clean. ♪ - [announcer] shark, the vacuum that deep cleans now cleans itself.
3:59 am
good morning everyone. welcome to your "new day". we start with breaking news at this hour because president trump has just weighed in on the jussie smollett case. he's announcing an fbi and justice department investigation into this controversial case.
4:00 am
>> chicago's top prosecutor is defending her decision to drop all the charges against the actor who is accused of staging a hate crime attack on himself. ryan young is live in chicago with the breaking news, ryan. you have some fresh reporting on this overnight into what now appears to be a federal investigation. explain. >> reporter: yeah. absolutely. we were looking into this yesterday. in fact, some sources were telling us this could happen that the fbi and doj could start looking into this case. we weren't at the point to report it. then you have this tweet from the president who basically confirms what we've been talking. fbi and doj to review the outrageous jussie smollett case in chicago. it's an embarrassment to our nation. if you think about this over the last few days so many people have been upset about how this sort of went away. there's a 16 count indictment that was just sort of dropped. an emergency hearing. so many people had questions about this. it sort of spi

58 Views

info Stream Only

Uploaded by TV Archive on