tv CNN Newsroom With Ana Cabrera CNN June 15, 2019 1:00pm-2:00pm PDT
it premiere tomorrow night at 10:00 eastern right here on cnn. you're live in the newsroom, thanks for rolling with me, i'm ana cabrera. the iowa caucuses are first sock second quarter brings the first real test of democrats with a key voting bloc they'll need in the 2020 race. no surprise that four of the candidates are there attending the forum in charleston. they're trying to make inroads with african-american voters. cnn split cal reporter rebecca buck joins us now. >> how have the candidates been received so far? >> reporter: well, ana, they're all in different places in south carolina, and with democratic voters in general. so for even of these candidates, slightly different motivations and challenges today.
so the biggest challenge is former vice president joe bide been, who was not here today, still leads the field across the board really at this stage, but these four candidates who were here today all trying to make inrude with these key voters. they were just on stumping economic issue specifically, gentrification, the wealth gap, their plans to give capital to entrepreneurs of color. they were all well received, but mayor buttigieg, he has struggled among these candidates with voters. we asked him about that, what he's been doing to try to make inroads. he said he think when is you're new and you're not -- you do need to work more, and part of
that is showing up at events like this one. ana? >> rebecca, stay with us. staying with the crowded field, we also want to talk about another candidates, senator elizabeth warren. in a new monmouth poll she jumped rival bernie sanders top claim second place. she spoke to reporters earlier. >> it's way too earlier to talk about polls. what are we, eight months away from the first caucuses and primary elections? let's talk more about elizabeth warren and all the other 2020 candidates out there on the campaign trail. i want to bring back rebecca buck. >> so, rebecca, warren is
surging in the polls, yet dismissing the early number. are her fellow candidates shrugging it off as well? >> reporter: well, all of these candidates say it's early, because it's very early in the course of the democratic primaries generally in the past, you've had candidates surge, who come out of nowhere. and of course, this is run on a state-by-state basis. national polling is one thing so essential they're not taking anything for granted down, but it's clear her strategy of releasing policy plans, being the candidates of ideas is paying off for her in the short terms. the challenge is how to maintain that momentum, especially with so many candidates, there will be a process of discovery for democrat ecvoters, some
candidates who we may not be talking about right now. will they have their moment in the spotlight? how does she maintain her dominance as the other candidates have their moments as well? >> so is she back on the president's radar? >> it appears to, we heard from the president earlier this year, he talked about how he wished he hadn't attacked warren so early, because she hadn't had a strong roll-out of her campaign now that she's rising in the polls, she is getting the attention of the president and of the trump campaign. they see her rising, and you're startings to see more republicans and allying of the president to try to get opposition research on her. on her policies, on trying to paint he as an extreme leftest,
someone in the he main camp. you can expect to see increasing fire from the right, from republicans attacking warren over her policy prescriptions, and i expect that to increase significantly when we get to the debates later this month. >> the candidates have definitely been on the attack of another 2020 candidates. that is biden. he's still the front-runner, and the other candidates are not shying away. let's listen. >> we're not going to win by playing it safe, or promising a return to normal. we are where we are because normal broke. >> is joe biden a return to the past? >> he is. we've got to be bigger, we've got to be bolder. >> there's well-intentioned democrats and candidates who believe that the best ray forward is a middle-ground strategy that a prompt is not
just bad public policy, but a failed political strategy. >> there's a real hunger. there are people who are ready to big structure change in this country. joe biden must really not like to travel. >> i don't think there is room in our parties for a democratic candidates who does not it he support women's full reproductive freedom. >> remember when there was a warning about a circular firing squad? is this what he's talking about? >> you know, it could be worse than this. i mean, just look at the republican contest in 2016. that was vitriol. that was messy. this democratic contest could still get to that point later on. for now it's mostly civil. of course we should expect these candidates to try to draw
contrasts and with ahn obvious front-runner, they knee at some point to try to point out -- point out weaknesses where they feel he falls short. the question is, will they ramp this up? privately many of the campaigns do believer that he is a vulnerable front-runner right now so as he to ramp up their rhetoric. what i'll be watching later this month is how he fares in the first democratic debate. obviously he'll only be on stage for half of the candidates, but with some of the front-runners. i think we'll learn a lot about how they treat him by the contrast they try to draw with him in that debate. >> the real outroute now, tulouse is majority of the
candidates are polling in single digits. this time when froep president trump was announcing his also candidacy, jeb push was ahead. >> there's definitely room for candidates to emerge, because there's such a large number of people running, that no one knows what's going to happen. joe biden has been able to make sure he haus a strong position at this point they're trying to balance, making sure theaters not taking an attack, because president obama continuing to be popular among democrats, but they do want to say they're turning the page for the
fiduciary, and they're trying to look forward with more bold yes, i did. they realize there's room foe change to take place, and that's part of the reason they're taking shots at the front-runners. >> thank you both. we're learning more about a missile the u.s. sell was fired by iran at an american drone in the middle east. it hat hours% the u.s. says two tankers attacked in broad daylight. we're live in tehran. plus experience are up sounding the alarm on deepfake videos. they believe it could impact the 2020 election. how do you spot them? i'll talk to a friendsive expert here. don't go anywhere. award winning interface.
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the crew of a norwegian tanker has made it safely to dubai, but that you are ship is still awaiting a tugboat in the water off iran. the owner of the ship says it has no information or details about any prevention of it leaving. it's just one of many contradictions. here's michelle kosinski. a tanker still smolders after it was attacked thursday. while a u.s. officials tells cnn
barbara starr that iran is trying to prevent it from being tugged. >> iran fired a surface-to-air missile at a drone earlier. a string of incidents now that the u.s. squarely blames on iran. >> iran did do it, you know they did it, because they saw the boat. >> the president referred to this extraordinary video shot from a u.s. aircraft released by the pentagon, showing what u.s. officials say coming up to the haul of the japanese tanker after it was rocked by an explosion, and removing what an official says was an unexploded mine. one senior diplomatic source telling cnn it is now virtually
certain that iran did this. that same source pointing out there seems to be what they call a straight lining from u.s. actions, leaving the iran nuclear deal, sanctioning iran, increasing the military posture, to what is happening now. iran is feeling but not coming back to the negotiating table. the president insist s his poliy is working. >> they're now pulling back from everywhere. >> reporter: there is evidence that it is difficult for them to fund proxy -- >> it's not a u.s. situation. >> reporter: yet attacks like these continue to send message to the u.s., that iran won't be deterred for now.
so iran is denying any involvement, saying the u.s. doesn't have a shred of evident. of course the u.s. feels its evidence is crystal clear. what is not clear is what does the u.s. do next? the acting secretary of defense says the immediate goal is to build international consensus that iran is behind this. what we are hearing from u.s. allies is an agreement with the u.s. assessments, but not the blatant blaming of iran to the u.s. is doing the europeans want to hold to to what is left of the nuclear deal. those exceed involved determined at the u.n. that a state actor was to blame, but they did not name iran. michelle kosinski, cnn, washington. after aius tenure as without press secretary, sarah sanders
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sarah sanders deciding to step down this week. she'll leave at the end of the month. >> i'll try not to get eye motional, because i notice crying can make us look weak sometimes. this has been the honor of a lifetime, the opportunity of a lifetime. i couldn't be proudish to have had the opportunity to serve my country, and particularly to work for this president. but in a sense, sanders has been missing in action for months. in fact the white house press podium started collecting dust weeks ago. the news of her departures came 94 days past her last briefing. she's only threne eight in the haas 300 days, but back in december of 2017, she brought in pecan pies for the entire white house press corps putting an end to the so-called pie-gate conspiracy. pie-gate all began on
thanksgiving day 2017, she tweeted the photo of a pie she backed for her family and some thought it looked suspiciously like a -- and she settled it with humor by baking pies for the wow press corps. those sunny days did not last long. sanders' relationship with the press turned rocky quickly. the animosity level skyrocketed. >> all people around the world are watching what you're saying, sarah, and the white house for the united states of america, the president should not refer to us as the enemy of the people. hi own daughter acknowledges that. all i'm asking you to do, sarah is acknowledge that right now and right here. >> i appreciate yours passion. i share it. i'm here to speak on above of the president. he's masse hi comments clear. >> sanders also had trouble with the truth. as we learned in the mueller
report, this was a lie. >> so what's your ron to the rank-and-file agents who disagree with -- >> look, we've heard from countless members of the fbi that say very different things. >> those comments were not founded on anything, so sarah sanders told the special counsel. yet sanders has been a powerful woman in washington. she worked hard to stay in the good graces of the most powerful man in washington. when she was asked about women accusing president trump of sexual misconduct, here was her response. >> reporter: 16 women accused the president last week, during a press conference in the rose garden, the president called these accusations fake news. is the official white house position that all of these women have been lying? >> yeah, we've been clear on that from the beginning. >> she was no stranger to
criticism. here is michelle wolfe at the 2018 white house correspondents dinner, jock joking about her use of eye makeup. take a listen. >> i actually really like sarah. i think she's very resourceful. like she burns facts, and then uses that ash to create a perfect smoky eye. like maybe she's born with it, maybe it's lies. >> the sarcasm kept coming. even after her resignation, look at this piece, dubbing her the queen of gaslighting say, quote, farewell to a lying -- respectful white house press secretary. >> joining us is anita could you mar, and frank sesno, author of the book "ask more." he's not the director of george washington university's myia and public affairs school.
frank, what do you see as sarah sanders' legacy. what market did she play on the press secretary role? >> she has a lot of areas where she's left a mark and it's not a great one. she has, as you indicated with those clips, lied on behalf the the president. not only what she said about the fbi, but she lied, for example, when she said the president -- promoted the lie, anyway, that when she said that former president obama had authorized wiretaps on president trump. she denieded the payment to stormy daniels. probably her greatest legacy, though, is going to be her public antipathy toward the press but also essential cancelling the dadely briefing. i was a white house correspond for eight years, that daily
briefing is very important to those who show up every day, who are tracking the president of the united states. they're trying to report on things that are happen domestically, whether it's a tax bill or showdown with the congress, or internationally. we're in the middle of an intense situation with iran now. they are reporting to hundreds of millions of people, and that daily briefing is a lifeline to meetings that the president is having, statements that he's making, and sarah's legacy both in terms of the untruths, and in terms of bashing the president, in terms of cancelling that daily press briefing, does not stand her in good stead, as far as i'm concerned, as someone who works for american voters, citizens, residents and taxpayers, and should be reporting through the media to them as to what this office is doing. >> i'm cure yegg, frank, how does she compare to the press
secretaries you dealt with while covering the white house? >> well, actually the press secretaries that i would draw the comparison to, and i wasn't covering the white house, i was are week mike mccurry. mike mccurry, who worked for bill up clinton, where the president lied, and many of his cabinet members taking up on his could you, repeated that lie. once that was exposed, there was a hot of hand wringing, a very tense relationship with the white house. i got more than one call from mccurry screaming alternate me for the coverage that cnn had pursued, because they saw it as hostile to bill clinton. the clinton administration, like this administration, was trying to politicize the then independent counsel of kenneth starr, but mccurry was very careful. head made sure he did not
willingly or otherwise ever come out and -- he came very close, but he was very careful about that. if you go back and look at what he said and how he said it publicly, and what sarah has done, there's a big difference. the other big difference is he briefed nearly every day. >> and here we are, 94 days since a briefing, at least when they announced when she was resigning. let me bring anita into the conversation. you are covering the white house currently. "new york times" has some current opening, that the white house is open to bringing back the daily briefing, bringing that it's a powerful tool that could elevate -- one of those pushing for its revival, officials said is mick mulvaney,
the acting chief of staff anita, what is likely to happen? is it poised for a comeback? has trump's twitter account essential replaced it? >> i don't know. it remains to be seen. there are a lot of people who say that it has changed and that's the way it's going to be duringed trump administration, and possibly beyond that. we just don't know. obviously some of it does depend on who the next person is and what they feel comfortable doing, but ultimately it depends on what president trump wants to do. he has a different way of getting out his message. he likes to talk more frequently to reporters. most days he's speaking to reporters. he wants toss his message out through twitter. the question is does he want someone else to spoke for him? this white house is sort of
constantly debating that issue. so we'll see what happens. >> speaking of the president's tweets, here's something he tweeted in january -- the reason sarah sanders does not go to the pod yes, ma'am so much, is because the press covers her so rudely and to inaccurately. i told her not to bother. anida, how important is it? >> i know a lot of people say that there's no point to it during this administration. i would say we would -- at least i would like to have the briefings. there are things that you cannot scream at the president or call out to him when he's rhossing the law when the hal copper's in the back. there are logistical questions, things that we don't understand that president trump says or tweets, that we want explanations to, or policy details. more access is better. more access is not bad. i would argue that we need more, including the briefing, and i would love to have that back.
i can't believe it's almost 100 days. it used too sort of define -- i've been at the white house since 2012. >> so what's the point? >> well, first of all, they were valuable. where is the president going? >> they're important for reports trying to keep up with events. >> but there's something else. >> it's not just the white house.
the pentagon has gone for a year without a briefing. right now, this is an attitude that comes from an administration. so if the white house were to start its regular briefings against, presumably the pentagon and state department would have some encouragement to do the same thing. mulvaney is quite right. you set an agenda from that podium. the problem is when the press secretary is actually donald trump, as we've seen, it's hard to set an agenda when he goes out on his own. those are something that the federal government, the without, the admission owing to the american people and the world to be open and transparent. it may be rude sometimes, but sorry, that goes with the territory. >> great conversation. thank you both. >> thank you. new questions today about what's going on in the dominican republic. another american tourist died. her son says officials told him
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that would bring the number of tourists dying to eight, all of them dying under different circumstances. i want to be clear, federal officials have not made a connection to the deaths at this time. patrick, what are authorities telling you? >> reporter: very little. their custom so far, because american tourism is so important to this country -- about 6 million tourists come here, about 3 million of them are americans -- so officials individual very little to say. this happened tragically almost a week ago, last monday. so it's only coming out now, thanks to this oil, laila cox's son. let's hear a about more about what he had to say about his mother's passing.
>> my mother was too healthy to pass away from a heart attack, which is what the dominican republic claims was the cause of her accident. >> they said she passed away after she was taken to the hospital because she wasn't feeling well, but her son in that interview with our affiliate said he was found dead in her hotel room. so stories are not quite matching up. that doesn't mean there's any foul play necessarily, but certainly we're waiting for the police to come out and tell us what they know, and as well the fbi investigating some of these deaths to see if they could learn from some forensic analysis many people are thinking that it's a well calm sign that the fbi is involved and perhaps can clear it up. >> thank i, patrick, for that
report. also new today, significant developments in the shooting of baseball legend david ortiz. moments ago a. tenth suspect was arrested after reportedly turning himself into police. authorities are not revealing his full name or photo, only identifying him by his nickname, "the bone." and we're learning ortiz may not have been the spended target. the gunman is insisting he got confused by ortiz' clothing. prosecutors say the suspect is lying. they have charged eight other man and one woman as accomplices in this shooting, ortiz is recovering from his injuries in boston. deepfake videos, what are they? here's a taste. >> i don't understand, america? these podiums are what are you supposed to do with your elbows?
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the house intelligence committee held its first hearing about deepfake videos. check this out. this video on the right is a clip from "saturday night live." on the level that's a deepfake video made by usc, just so show how easy it is to be tricked. it looks nearly identical. lawmakers work that deepfake videos may be used to -- echoed by house intel chair. >> we're on the cusp of a technological resolution, and disinformation about mama lined.
digitally doctored types of media, so-called deepfakes, that enability malicious actors to -- and capacity to disrupt entire campaigns, including that for the presidency. >> computer science professor, haney fareed joins us now. professor, is adam schiff right? is it now or never to deal with this? >> the time is now. i think what we've been seeing over the last two years are two things that are important to understand. one are highly effective misinformation campaigns meant to sow civil unrest, meant to disrupt or elections, meant to commit fraud, and we have seen the rise, as you're saying, when you combine those two, that seems like a real threat, because we are now entering an age where it would be hard to
believe what we see and what we hear. i don't think it takes a stretch of the imagination to see how that can be weaponized particularly as it pertains -- >> are there deepfake videos floating around on social media? >> there are. >> if you had asked me six months ago, i would have said yeah, they're pretty good, but not quite there, but i think we are probably months away from technology that will become listen indistinguishable. highly sophisticated voice sin thesis, and deepfakes of the form you just saw, and when you start combining those, i think we are months, not years away from being ability to create highly compelling fakes. it's important to understand these are not in the hands of hollywood studios.
you can download this code for free online. that means a lot of people have access, and we have the broadcast to to the tunes of millions, and we saw that with a simpler fake with the nancy pelosi fake to the tune of millions and millions of views, and then of course the social media companies that are not aggressively dealing with -- and that is in many ways the perfect storm. >> how is the average viewer supposed to be able to spot a deepfay? >> that's the right question to ask. that's a really hard question to answer. the technology is getting better and better. what we are doing here at uc berkeley is developing technology that will help journalists sort out the real from the fake. >> the fakes are getting better and better, and the -- will not be able to tell the difference. once we enter that time, everybody will have plausible deniability.
we're now in a very interesting landscape where if everything can be fake, nothing is real. i think that's a problem for our democracy. >> tell me more about what you're doing, this system you're building, to identify deepfakes, and how it's going to work. those tend to be fairly distinct. so we build what are called soft biomotor rick model, that capture the essence of the way people talk and what distinguishes them from other people. what we have noticed, in the crazy of deepfakes, those properties of the biometric model are violated and it allows us to distinguish the real from the fake. our hope is to make this available by the end of the
calendar user to mainstream media outlets. we don't want to make it available to the general public. we are concerned it will be weaponized against un. if you make these tools available to everything, the adver sears can keep using the tool until their video passes. >> hany farid ink thank you for the explanation and sharing your work. we appreciate it. >> good to be with you. thank you. rental terse at medical multiple target stores are down, we'll show you what shoppers are enduring, next. award winning interface. award winning design. award winning engine.
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we're following breaking news. the registers at multiple target stores around the country are down right now. long lines have been reported at many of these stores, as thousands tweet out their outrage. natasha chen joins us. she's at a target store in atlanta, in the atlanta area, at least. there's a bit of good news, some registers are starting to come back online? >> at least at this store, people's outrage has definitely died down. about an hour and a half ago they were happily making their purchasing through the lines here, but some of them told me they had waited maybe 15, 30 minutes while the registers were down. this supposedly is a common experience throughout the country right now, if you look on twit are and target, all these people are sharing
experiences about long lines. they're also sharing that employees have been doing a good job keeping them calm, as best as possible, with water and snacks given to the customers. the employees seep to be dock their best. we don't have confirmation from tart them landlords about how many stores have registers down. this one i'm standing in front of is back up. we also have not seen an update from target since their tweet about two hours ago, acknowledging there was a problem with their registered. >> natasha, keep us posted. thank you. if someone asked you how much a gigaton is, would you know? times that by two, and that's just about how much ice melted in greenland, in just one day.
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don't receive botox® if there's a skin infection. tell your doctor your medical history, muscle or nerve conditions, and medications, including botulinum toxins, as these may increase the risk of serious side effects. with the botox® savings program, most people with commercial insurance pay nothing out of pocket. text save to 27747 to check your eligibility, then talk to your doctor. this is an extreme example of argument i can't melting. green-led lost more than 2 billion tons of ice just thus alone. cnn meteorologist gene norman joins us now. >> science thys say it's unusual, but not unprecedented. think of it this way, it would be enough ice that would stretch in the national mall from the lincoln mem cal to the capital,
and eight times as high as the washington monument. this is peak melting season in greenland from june to august. some troubling trends, though, in the last couple years, we saw a record loss of ice there in 2012, followed by big ice loss years of 2007 and 201. what caused this recent episode? a big area of high pressure was drawing warm air up from the sort. that warm aired made it all the way to greenland. not to see that so early in the summer, ana. when that yellow light bulb in the sky gets going, we could see even more. >> gene norman, thank you. see what hams when victims and offenders of violent crimes immediate face-to-face on "the redemption project" with van
jones, pow the by "united shades of america." we begin this hour with breaking news, "new york times" reporting that the u.s. is ramping up cyber-attacks against russia's electrical power grid and placed potential crippling mall ware. and president trump hasn't even been told about the operation. according to the times, officials are concerned about trump will react. they'll worry he may reverse the operations. josh campbell joins us on the phone. does this read to you as an official response. >> weld, considered to this reporting, ana, american officials are certainly preparing for the worst case as david sanger and nicole pearl are two of the best in the