heat that won't quit. take a look at the hot map. 47 states have temperatures above 90 degrees. the worst is yet to come, temperatures will be reaching 100 degrees. indra petersons, how hot and how long? those are the questions. >> reporter: absolutely. we're talking about heat indices that could feel like 105, this is the fifth day of the heat wave in new york, unrelenting even in the early morning hours. the sun is not up and it's still in the 80s, affecting a huge chunk of the country. it's the hottest weather this summer with the heat waves scorching a huge chunk of the nation. two deaths an el berle woman in new york and an elderly man. in indiana a senior center lost power. hundreds had to be evacuated as
it was two to dangerous to stay inside. >> it's all old folks so you have to take care of them. >> reporter: on average more than 650 people die each year from the heat. the blistering heat inside a vehicle has claimed the lives of 21 children this year. meteorologist from maryland shows us just how hot it can get inside your car. >> completely miserable, i'm drenched with sweat. you can see my shirt. >> reporter: working outside can be unbearable. >> by the end of the day you're sluggish, you don't think as well. >> reporter: in california a farm was shut down after reports of an employee heat related death. 2:00 p.m. the hottest time of the day and it's 94 degrees but it feels like 100 with the humidity and the ground itself over 130 degrees. it's almost 5:00 in the morning. it should be about the coolest time of the day and still 82 degrees outside and the ground's even hotter currently 88
degrees. th >> this morning when i woke up and went outside i couldn't believe how warm it already was. >> reporter: that is one of the problems here, we're talking about unrelenting heat. it's not just the hot temperatures but how long it lasts. above normal temperatures in the north southeast and cooler on the west coast. here is the threshold where we're looking at advisories from the northeast even towards maryland and hartford, connecticut and philadelphia, heat indices could be high as 105 degrees. even warmer than what we've seen. this dome of high pressure is building farther west, yesterday it went to minnesota, today spreading into the dakotas. more people affected by the heat wave. we are going to be cooling down but we have a couple days to go. cold front is expected to make its way into the northeast but we're looking at severe weather as it slides in, cooler and it's
spreading into the northeast by saturday. lot going on. >> thank you very much, indra. >> we'll keep watching it throughout the show. also the wind has grabbed hold of a mountain wildfire in southern california and is pushing it toward a resort town b 6,000 people have been told to evac waited. cnn's miguel marquez has more from california. >> reporter: the flames already burned through more than 30 square miles and this fire raging out of town through idyllwild and fern valley is not close to being under control. 6,000 residents ordered to evacuate overnight. >> there's our house right there so we've, we're going to head to say our good-byes in case we don't come back. >> reporter: at this hour the blaze only 15% contained according to forest service officials. several structures have been
damaged or destroyed. as many as 4,000 more are under threat. the response by officials is massive, 3,000 fire personnel have been dispatched to the scene and three firefighters suffered minor injuries battling this inferno. residents are simply hoping for the best. >> i'm just keeping my fingers crossed that it's okay and it looked far worls today because now it's circling around the ridge. >> reporter: miguel marquez, cnn, idyllwild, california. >> the heat is not helping. a group of student protesters refused to lead the office of florida governor rick scott, they want to get rid of the state's stand your ground law. cnn's victor blackwell is live in tallahassee. good morning, victor. >> reporter: chris good morning. the members of this group the dream defenders are calling on state legislators to pass a
trayvon martin act, this is day three now of their standoff inside the capitol rotunda and they say they're not leaving until they've talked to the governor. for a third day student activists refuse to leave the office of florida governor rick scott until they meet with him. >> we'd like the repeal of stand your ground or some type of modification to hold people responsible to a level that humanity expects. >> reporter: the group is demanding a special session of the legislation. >> i took advice from the president, we had great people on that committee, they went around the state and listened about the stand your ground laws and came back and said we shouldn't change it and i agree with them. >> reporter: justice for trayvon martin were held. >> i think george got in a little bit too deep. >> reporter: one of the jurors in the zimmerman trial who spoke
exclusively with george zimmerman now says to cnn there will be knob other interviews. as for a rumored book deal she writes "there is not one at this time and the relationship with the agent ceased the moment i realized what had been occurring in the world during the weeks of my sequestration" and learning more about how the jurors spent their 22 days sequestered when not in court. they occasionally left the hotel going bowling, shopping and to the movies. seminole county officials estimate it cost the county $33,000 to isolate them from the controversy surrounding the trial. chris i reminded the protesters zimmerman's attorneys did not argue a stand your ground defense. they said we understand that but we're hoping this will not allow in their words another vigilante to get off. one thing about the governor's schedule we're waiting to get that. up to this point the governor
has been traveling in new york and other parts of florida. we're hoping to find out if he meets with the protesters. there is a news conference planned in south florida with house and senate democratic leaders to discuss bills they proposed last session to overturn or repeal stand your ground. >> thank you. it gets tricky legally because even though they didn't argue it there is that language in the instruction to the jurors. the issue is looming larger than what happened in the one trial. tonight on "ac 360" he will interview sybrina fulton and tracy martin, airing at 8:00 p.m. eastern. to washington where there are calls for the u.s. to boycott the upcoming olympics in russia due to the country's refusal to happened over edward snowden. president obama is scheduled to have face-to-face talks in
moscow for the g-20 summit. there are questions whether he should keep even that meeting. brianna keilar joins us live in washington with more. >> reporter: good morning to you kate. the white house is downplaying suggestions that the u.s. boycott the winter olympics in russia but what we were expecting to be this one on meeting between president obama and president putin a warning from white house to moscow as moscow considers snowden's request for temporary asylum in russia. it could be a high profile, high stakes showdown between the u.s. and russia. the future of nsa leaker edward snowden could impact a planned summit between president obama and president putin in september or even russia's 2014 olympics. >> would i accept an invitation to sit by putin? no. i don't want to boycott the olympics but i want a policy that will get the russians'
attention. >> reporter: republican senator lindsey graham has got. attention suggesting the u.s. boycott the olympics in sochi, russia. while not speculating on ap. olympic boycott white house spokesman jay carney seemed to be deliberately vague about obama's plans to visit st. petersburg russia. >> the president sbepintends to to russia. >> deliberately vague. >> that's for you to decide. >> reporter: last month president obama didn't want snowden to reflect relations with the u.s.. >> i'm not going to have one case of a suspect who we're trying to extradite suddenly being elevated to the point where i've got to start doing
wheeling and dealing. >> reporter: putin seems to agree saying he wants this snowden situation resolved. >> translator: we have warned mr. snowden that any harm he might do to russian/u.s. relations is unacceptable. >> president obama has made clear he has bigger issues with russia than snowden. russia has thwarted more attempts to put pressure on syria and iran. it's clear the president will be going to russia while perhaps snowden will be living and working there that is causing a thorn in the side of the white house, becoming increasingly irritating. at this point if you're a fan of the luge or curling and wonder if the u.s. will compete in the olympics in russia, i would say yes. you'll be able to watch. >> good to know bee jana. the word awkward comes to mind. thanks for reporting this morning. >> reporter: you bet. did "rolling stone" magazine make a rock store out of an
alleges murderer. that is the question as some stores yank thor ufeaturing the surviving boston bombing suspect off their shelves, he accused of killing four people wounding hundreds more. the critics say the cover shot shows him looking like anything but the mopster he is. >> reporter: good morning, chris. the fallout is significant on several fronts. there's a temporary boycott by "rolling stone" by some of the big chains that sell its magazines. they are equating dzhokhar tsarnaev with rock's biggest stars. he's got the hair, same brooding demeanor but he's not jim morrison and there's outrage that "rolling stone" has tsarnaev on its august cover, when bostonians found out -- >> i don't want to talk about that nut case. no, i don't like it. he shouldn't get the pub. >> i'm sur pried and shocked
he'd be there. >> reporter: "rolling stone" touts its article into an investigation of how the boston bomber went off track in his life. they felt it was important to "gain a more complete understanding of how a tragedy like this happens." one boston firefighters calls the cover insulting. >> the actual picture that they chose really portrays the innocence of youth and he gave up any innocence he had on april 15th when he took the life of an innocent child, two women and went on to execute a plefr. >> reporter: the economic fallout started with america's second largest druk store chain, cvs saying it won't put the august edition of "rolling stone" and was joined by walgreens and stop & shop grocery stores and tedeschi food
shoopz. "rolling stone" say they still talk about "time's" man of the year featuring adolf hitler and ayatollah khomeinei and charles manson in 1970. marketing analysts say one thing that could hurt "rolling stone" is if advertisers pull their ads or threaten to do so. no word whether any advertisers have done that and so "rolling stone" is not commenting. >> thanks for bringing that to us. we have a lot of things developing so let's get straight to michaela for the latest. a bipartisan group of senators reaching a deal on student loan interest rates. it offers college students lower interest rates through 2015 but then rates start climbing. they would be linked to
financial markets but capped for grads, undergrads, students and parents. president obama pushing his health care reform today in a white house speech but republicans in the house are chipping away at obama care. the house passed two bills to postpone key areas of the health care reform law. the measure calls for delaying requirements that employers apply for health insurance. a judge is expected to decide whether the developer of the world trade center can sue united and other aviation companies for buildings. developers say they should pay damages for the attacks. the airline says it is trying to double dip saying it collected insurance money. the airlines officer whose job was to sprent sexual assaults, he faces a $2,500 fine
if he's convicted of sexual battery as the navy crack down on sexual assaults in their ranks. they will be publishing their own version of a sex offender list. a 3-year-old little girl must go back to her adoptive parents. baby veronica has lived with her biological father two years. he gave up parental rights when he was born and later changed his mind. the u.s. supreme court said that the law was misused in this case. finally we sure love these, a soldier's surprise, this one the scuba edition, a friend distracted her kids at the beach saying he was making a video, they thought he was in afghanistan. >> i'm going to send this to him on facebook. >> are you freaking kidding me?
>> mrs. bronson your husband is here reporting for duty. >> daddy! daddy! daddy! >> let me give you a hug. >> captain bronson joked to his wife "i swam all the way here for you honey." isn't that something else? the little girl climbs up on him. the others are like i'm not familiar with dad. >> very out of context, nobody is expecting your father to swim up. >> you're going to be watching scuba divers more carefully from now on. >> so sweet. >> that was really good stuff. can't talk about it. it gets me. coming up on "new day" a license to snoop, the nsa scandal got us thinking how many sets of eyes are on us. you know the police cameras at some intersections? cop cams can track every place you drive by scanning your license plates. what's that about? also a-rod breaking his
silence p the yankees slugger says he'll be back on the field next week but major league baseball may have something to say about that. i want to make things more secure. [ whirring ] [ dog barks ] i want to treat more dogs. ♪ our business needs more cases. [ male announcer ] where do you want to take your business? i need help selling art. [ male announcer ] from broadband to web hosting
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welcome back, everybody. here we are on "new day." major league baseball facing perhaps the biggest crisis in history. more than a dozen players some huge names in the sport are facing possible suspension for their ties to a florida clinic known for performance-enhancing drugs. among them third baseman for the yankees alex rodriguez, who sat down for an interview, very
unusual, with cnn's jason carroll. jason, a-rod not known for taking this stuff on. how'd you make this happen? >> as you know he duntd' talk very much about things like this but he said he wanted to speak directly to those people who have been out there supporting him. he says he is not guilty of the allegations he used performance-enhancing drugs. he says is he healthy and ready to prove he can play once again with the yankees. >> you know every day is a new day obviously in this process. there's a lot of challenges. >> reporter: alex rodriguez has recovered from hip surgery, and the third baseman is back on the field with a aa team the trenton thunder. getting back in the real game may be his greatest challenge, one he hopes to overcome with help from fans. >> the support has been overwhelming and it's fueled me. this has been a very difficult process and i'm humbled by the
opportunity to play baseball. i love this game so much. i hate the noise but hopefully that foes away soon. >> reporter: part of the so-called noise major league baseball's investigation into allegations linking rodriguez and other players to this florida clinic, shut down for distributing performance-enhancing drugs. >> a-rod! >> reporter: rodriguez denies being treated by the clinic, a possible suspension from the team, a $114 million contract and his legacy hang in the balance. >> a lot of pressures, a lots of allegations out there. how are you managing to deal with that while also trying to manage the physical part of trying to come back. >> that's a good question. never easy and not fun. >> reporter: which one is harder the mental or the physical? >> in this case i think both. >> reporter: what happens if there is a suspension and how disappointed would you be if you're not able to come back? >> i'm going to focus on the positive. obviously that situation i can't
comment on at the moment but i'm looking forward to coming back to new york. i owe the fan base my "a" game. >> reporter: no negotiations going on, no plea deals, nothing like that, no deals being made? >> i don't think there's anything going on right now. that's as far as i'm going to take it. it's important we have a process and good system with major league baseball and let's let the process play out. >> reporter: if something is not ruled in your favor would you want to continue to fight? >> i would just rather not get into any of that now. it's premature and we'll let the prosense play out. that's my responsibility now. >> will major league baseball conclude its investigation and decide if rodriguez will be suspended. it could be tomorrow, a month from now. an million be spokesman told cnn we are in the midst of an ongoing investigation and cannot comment. rodriguez's rehabilitation period ends sunday. he says he will be ready to play
for the yankees on that game on monday that's going to be in texas. >> people are going to be watching closely. it's a question of how did the schedules line up. he's back in the lineup monday but there's no telling. >> the conventional wisdom is it's not going to happen before that game so if rodriguez stays healthy between now and then he'll be pack. let's see how well he does. >> his play is a separate issue from the ped investigation. it's a simply slope for the league. once you start suspending guys and you find out about new guys how do you do it? we thank a-rod for the shout out to "new day." >> every day is a new day. >> appreciate that, jason carroll, thank you for bringing it here. >> you bet. coming up next on "new day" you can run but you can't drive from cops with license plate scanners. and we've heard of a shotgun
wedding, in is a slingshot wedding. got to see it to believe it. i love you! >> red rover! >> oh, i love you. no, i don't love you. i love you but i don't like it. "i'm part of an american success story," "that starts with one of the world's most advanced distribution systems," "and one of the most efficient trucking networks," "with safe, experienced drivers." "we work directly with manufacturers," "eliminating costly markups," "and buy directly from local farmers in every region of the country." "when you see our low prices, remember the wheels turning behind the scenes, delivering for millions of americans, everyday. "dedication: that's the real walmart" i tthan probablycare moreanyone else.and we've had this farm for 30 years. we raise black and red angus cattle.
here with news anchor michaela pereira. coming up forget the nsa surveillance programs, you may have other privacy issues to worry about, this time on the road how police cameras can track everywhere you go by scanning your license plate. remember the congressman caught tweeting with a young swimsuit model? the rest of you may also and it came out recently she was his daughter. now the story takes another shocking twist. we worked with the pair. the question is are they family? a "new day" exclusive but first to michaela for our top news this morning. >> good morning to you. 130 million of us had to sweat it through the week and we were' going to do it again today. temperatures expected to soar into the 90s for the eastern half of the nation. factors in the humidity it could feel like 100 plus degrees. a group of protesters remain camped out at florida governor
rick scott's office. juror b-37 said she'd also like to see the state law, it left her with no choice than to give a verdict of not guilty. aerial castro accused of kidnapping and holding three women hostage in his home for a decade. last week's new grapd jury indictment added 648 counts to the 329 charges he was already facing. castro's trial is scheduled for august 5th. extra scrutiny of tax applications taking place in a hearing in the house. irs officials will testify they singled out groups for additional scrutiny. congressional says irs lawyers were directly involved. >> a guy op. a motorcycle tried out a new helmet camera.
what he caught on tape terrifying. his car slams into the back of a car at almost 70 miles per hour. the rider was thrown off of his motorcycle on the other car. incredibly he only walks away with minor bumps and bruises but in the video you can hear him say can you check to see if my leg is broken? it's terrifying how fast that happens, too. >> that is tierierrifying. it's time for a political gut check all the stories you need to know coming out of washington and around the country. first up, should the u.s. boycott the 2014 olympics in russia? senator lindsey graham told jake tapper it should at least get it on the table. >> bush and obama has it wrong with putin. congress is doing nothing.
if a year from now there are 200,000 deaths in syria and iraq goes up in flames i guess we should go to russia and have a party and celebrate the olympics. that seems disconnected to me. >> we'll talk more about this with john king. that's a pretty back grouped. seems like you choose a new background every time you join us. >> moving around on you. >> exactly. we're talking about lindsey graham says let's boycott, at least be on the table. john boehner called his "my very good friend is dead wrong on this" and jay carney almost made fun of it when reporters asked they were following a superficial headline. doesn't lindsey graham have a point though? >> it's not going to happen. the united states is most unlikely unless something else disastrous in this relationship has happened to boycott the
olympics. there is increasing deterioration of this relationship. president obama was going to reset the ties with russia. things are worse over the snowden saga. the olympics was one lever the administration has and the president is scheduled to go to moscow before he goes to st. petersburg in september. the white house is now getting sketchy whether he's going to make that trip so it's on the schedule but why do you get sketchy, make moscow think maybe we need to give these guys something. this relationship was heading south and the snowden so saga has sent it into the cesspool. >> it is easy to criticize the administration's approach from the outside. the question remains what more can america do to make russia
play nice? >> they've cop convinced some latin-american countries to take the government papers with scrutiny. other people even said kate don't go to the g-20 or seek a change of venue. those meetings are planned months in advance, they're about xwloebl issues including the economy and global security. it takes months and months of planning and millions of millions of dollars in security preparation. the white house is looking for a way to voice its displeasure. canceling or moving a meeting is probably not going to do it. >> student loans, they said it would be easy to put the rates back. now we're hearing it might happen again. what is the latest? >> i'm usually grumpy on washington's ability to function. you get a pessimistic john king this time of the morning. let's be optimistic. i'm e-mailing back and forth
with a senior house aide, the senate plan has the benchmark, interest rates try tied to treasury rates. they're making progress, it appears they have the right people in the senate behind this bill and things often go off the track in washington looks like this one will pass. can the senate and house make peace and the house aide said if the senate passes that bill it puts them in the same ball park and increases the likelihood of a deal in the future. shocking. remember that. >> shocking, somewhat of an artificial deadline because they're leaving at the beginning of august. >> people are going to start having to sign their loan documents so they have to do this and still have to deal with the downside of still putting in the deals that the rates will go back up in the future. i guess you take what you get from these guys.
>> exactly if you can get something that deals retroactively with the next several years, that would be progress and it would mean people are talking in washington. >> it would be different from the kick the can one-year fix. you take what you can get. great to see you john thank you so much. can't wait to see if he pops up tomorrow. loves to keep us guessing on his venue. >> he is a man of mystery. look he's gone, just like that. coming up on "new day" big brother watching you at every turn how your license plate could be telling police a whole lot more about you than you think. remember the congressman caught tweeting a young swimsuit model in the state of the union, see him there, he said she is his daughter and she said that as well. the dna tests may something else. we'll have more coming up. i want to make things more secure. [ whirring ] [ dog barks ] i want to treat more dogs.
♪ our business needs more cases. [ male announcer ] where do you want to take your business? i need help selling art. [ male announcer ] from broadband to web hosting to mobile apps, small business solutions from at&t have the security you need to get you there. call us. we can show you how at&t solutions can help you do what you do... even better. ♪ can help you do what you do... even better. wi drive a ford fusion. who is healthier, you or your car? i would say my car. probably the car. cause as you get older you start breaking down. i love my car. i want to take care of it. i have a bad wheel - i must say. my car is running quite well. keep your car healthy with the works. $29.95 or less after $10 mail-in rebate at your participating ford dealer. so you gotta take care of yourself? yes you do. you gotta take care of your baby? oh yeah!
welcome back to "new day" everybody. it seems the more we look the more we find out about someone watching us. this morning outrage over a growing network of police cameras tracking where you go and when all by reading your license plate. privacy rights groups are demanding that police in los angeles turn over the data and they're going to court to get it. cnn's dan simon has more on that. >> reporter: with cameras mounted on a police cruiser. >> what we're looking at is a license plate directly across the street. >> reporter: cops in san leandro, california, can capture and record license plates as they drive down any street an efficient method to catch car thieves or pull over criminals that show up in a data base. >> with technology and good policing it allows us to keep
our public safe. >> when a local participant got his records on his car he was stunned what he saw. >> reporter: mike cats lacade said he found an egregious violation of privacy. 112 images over 12 years where people got his car and more. >> this shows my car parked and shows myself and my daughters out of the car. >> reporter: police say the data can be accessed to following leads on andber alerts to collecting unpaid tickets. >> innocent people should not have their records being stored by law enforcement. >> reporter: three cameras on the room, one on the left and the side. they capture plates sil untainio untainiously. if a car comes across as being
stolen the officer would be instantly alerted. in this new era of rights and information, doing more than depriving their cars. dan simon, cnn, san leandro, california. >> thanks, dan. let's go around the world starting in india an update on the free lunch program that killed 22 children and hospitalized many more. they identified the cause of the tragedy. >> 22 children have died after eating their free lunch in school and all the children who fell ill have been brought to this government hospital. there are two dozen children here, doctors say all of them though are now out of danger, when they arrived many were vomiting, feeling dizzy, many of them fainted. doctors space it's a case of
organophosphorous poisoning which is commonly used by farmers in this part of india. back to you kate. >> let's go to russia where nsa leaker edward snowden has been hold up. >> reporter: they believe the funlive american will walk free in less than a week. the federal migration service hasn't offered any decision on accepting his request. flightexplorer.com says he believes relations between the united states and russia are more born than the snowden issue. >> much more on thats it it continues. bill thanks so much. nelson mandela turns 95 years old today. many south africans are celebrating his birth die with service. >> reporter: it was here at the buildings that nelson mandel will took office as the
first.achally led president in 1994. now in a pretoria hospitals a few blocks away he remeans in critical but stable station. south of aquans are all excited. they're coming together helping out serving their communities just like he did. back to you kate. >> thanks so much, happy birthday and sounds like he can covering. >> reporter: so many people thinking of that man, on his it, leader for sure. coming up on "new day" this woman, they don't like her, she she's a nasty neighbor mocking, taunting and now she'll tell her side of the story to cnn. that's what i have. >> i don't know if there's words, chris. have you seen a wedding ceremony like this, a bride a group and gri ant sling shot. what is going on, our mes see
moment going up. >> that's how i felt at my wedding. ready? happy birthday! it's a painting easel! the tide's coming in! this is my favorite one. it's upside down. oh, sorry. (woman vo) it takes him places he's always wanted to go. that's why we bought a subaru. (announcer) love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru.
parties, epic best man speeches. this takes wedding video to new heights. i bring you the human sling shot. natasha and jake johnson decided to upgrade the guarder toss after their wedding venue happened to have a giant human sling shot. they had a blast and said why not when we tie the nod tomorrow use a giant sling shot. >> first she does it with her cowboy boots on, he does it next with the garter belt in his hand and hat. >> that's what marriage is all about, i try to kill you, you try to kill me. >> they're a little close to the structure which looks look a house and close to the mountainside. >> i am loving this. it's impressive. >> and he keeps the hat on the whole time. >> he keeps his head steady for
anything. >> if he can keep his cool i'll marry him. >> i like it. >> i do. >> she has the same thing going. >> i have safety concerns always. >> we're going to put you in a slipping shot! coming up, the heat wave that's suffocating a big part of the country. today it could reach a boiling point. and "rolling stone" cover stirring a firestorm, an accuse the terrorist/killer some believe is given the rock star treatment. ♪ norfolk southern what's your function? ♪
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born before she goes on vacation. someone reminded her she's more or less been on vacation since 1952. >> this shows you the royals really are different than you and i. when kate's water does break i understand it will be sparkling. it's amazing. >> that is very funny jokes. >> i think it's a draw. very good though. how about the start of college football season right around the corner, everybody wants to talk about one young man the first freshman heisman trophy winner johnny manziel. andy scholes has the bleacher report. >> after becoming the first freshman to win the heisman johnny football has become a highlight. his latest hiccup he was sent home from the manning passing academy for what was rumored to be a hangover.
manziel says he missed part of the camp because he overslept. yesterday at sec media day says he's beginning to understand why some people always want to see him fail. >> better than most hated around the league, you look at lebron i feel he's the best in the nba, you go from league to league and there's guys just like that. maybe i'm taking that and i'm okay with it. you got to be doing something right in order for people to hate you. one of the better executed alley-oops. tmp lean a slide and a pool all you need is time. >> a fabulous way to spend the day. >> i think they dunked a volleyball in there. >> you say volleyball? >> michaela will say it's not
safe. >> we could play volleyball. >> i haven't said anything once and now you'll paint me with the same brush? >> that was a very nice pool as well, the trampoline, the slide. >> i think that was try number 402 but all it takes is one time. >> and then you make it on "new day." >> andy is done, see ya. i hear the music which means time to move on, time for the rock block, first up michaela. from the "l.a. times" those senior moments may be significant. experts gathering in boston say brief episodes of memory loss could be a precursor to alzheimer's and dementia. scientists believe stars collided more than 4 billion years ago and shot gold and other heavy metals across to the earth.
a new dinosaur, a knit was recovered. bernanke will answer questions from senators later today. we're in the thick of rngz season for the most part a pretty good story today, morgan stanley, verizon, microsoft and google. dubai is kicking off a weight loss drive for its citiz citizens. it will pay you in gold if you lose weight. the program is aimed at combating obesity. indpra petersons has the weather this morning. >> reporter: we are in the fifth day of this week. heat indices feeling like 105 glooirnlgtsz cotas.
relief not until the weekend when a cold front moves through and the threat of severe weather. >> all right, indra, thank you so much. we're at the top of the hour which means it's time for the top news. >> need to go back to wintertime. can't take this. it's hot. >> hot and deadly. almost every state in the nation tops 90 degrees. lives are lost and in california thousands evacuated overnight, an out of control wildfire fueled by the heat. people enraged by this "rolling stone" cover featuring the alleged boston bomber. issues pulled from the stands. more fallout this morning. she has been called the country's nastiest neighbor, she speaks out to new day this morning. how does she justify this. your newday starts right now.
>> what you need to know. >> what was out on the internet was that me and steve cohen could have been lovers. >> announcer: what you just have to see. >> you can have all the tootsie rolls you want but i'm not opening that cash register. >> announcer: this is "new day" with chris cuomo, kate bolduan and michaela pereira. >> james earl jones is right, that's who we are and welcome back to "new day," it's thursday, july 18th, 7:00 in the morning and i am chris cuomo. >> yes you are and i am kate bolduan joined by news anchor michaela pereira. >> good morning. >> coming up an update on the congressman caught tweeting a beautiful model during the state of the union address earlier this year. he said she was his daughter. she said the same so there was really blown out of proportion they kept saying. there may be a new twist. an update today. one of baseball's biggest stars facing suspension, allegations of
performance-enhancing drugs. you know him as a-rod. the yankees third baseman alex rodriguez a rare interview for us. guess who popped by our set, actor rob lowe. we'll talk about his incredible career, we'll talk about the varied roles he's had and cory monteith's overdose and the struggle to stay soaker in hollywood. >> it's amazing, we talked about politics and cory monteith, great interview for you to see. also let's start with the weather from bad to worse. today could be the hottest day in the blistering heat wave from the dakotas to new england about 130 million people feeling the heat. red means bad, temperatures remain in the 90s in most areas the heat index numbers well over 100. this kind of heat can be deadly. we'll go to indra petersons out in central park monitoring the situation. good morning, indra.
>> reporter: good morning. exactly what you're saying, it's not just the hot temp tus but how long the heat is lasting. it's hard to believe we're on the fifth day of this heat wave. unfortunately it's expanding farther to the west. it's the hottest weather this summer with the heat waves scorching a huge chunk of the nation. >> oh my god. >> reporter: officials are blaming the heat wave for two deaths, an elderly woman in maryland and in new york last week a staten island man died because of the sizzling temperatures. >> very hot. >> reporter: in indiana a senior center lost power. hundreds had to be evacuated as it was too dangerous to stay inside. >> it's all old folks so you have to take care of them. >> reporter: on average more than 650 people die each year from the heat. the blistering heat inside a vehicle has claimed the lives of 21 children this year. a meteorologist from maryland shows us just how hot it can get inside your car. >> completely miserable, i'm drenched with sweat. you can see my shirt.
>> reporter: working outside can be unbearable. >> by the end of the day you're sluggish, you don't think as well. >> reporter: in california a farm was shut down after reports of an employee heat related death. the culprit a large dome of high pressure parked over the ohio valley and the northeast. 2:00 p.m. the hottest time of the day and it's 94 degrees but it feels like 100 with the humidity and the ground itself over 130 degrees. it's almost 5:00 in the morning. it should be about the coolest time of the day and still 82 degrees outside and the ground's even hotter currently 88 degrees. >> this morning when i woke up and went outside i couldn't believe how warm it already was. >> reporter: i continue to stress heat is the biggest killer of all weather events and unfortunately today moving into our fifth day for new york city more of this heat wave and temperatures that will feel like they were hotter than yesterday. combine above normal temperature with more humidity. heat indices feel like 105
degrees, hartford, connecticut, new york, 103, towards baltimore 105, detroit will feel like 105. looks like the heat wave is expanding. high pressure building farther to the west through minnesota into the dakotas. we need relief. couple more days to go. eventually we'll see thunderstorms popping up to the northeast and south on saturday. >> thanks so much. it's not just the heat, it's how many days in a row there is without a break people need to worry about. we'll sweat through it together for now. more breaking news overnight a wildfire in southern california getting bigger, tougher and changing direction. it's now headed to a resort town outside of palm springs. about 6,000 people have listen forced to leave their homes in
idyllwi idyllwild. cnn's miguel marquez has more from california. >> reporter: the flames already burned through more than 30 square miles and this fire raging out of town through idyllwild and fern valley is not close to being under control. 6,000 residents ordered to evacuate overnight. >> there's our house right there so we've, we're going to head to say our good-byes in case we don't come back. >> reporter: at this hour the blaze only 15% contained according to forest service officials. at least seven structures have been damaged or destroyed and as many as 4,000 more are under threat. the response by officials is massive, 3,000 fire personnel have been dispatched to the scene and three firefighters suffered minor injuries battling this inferno. in the meantime, residents are simply hoping for the best. >> i'm just keeping my fingers crossed that it's okay and it look far worse today because now it's circling around the ridge. >> reporter: miguel marquez, cnn, idyllwild, california.
for the first time since the george zimmerman verdict we're expecting to hear from trayvon martin's parents this morning, this as people upset with the controversial decision are stepping up pressure on florida's governor and the department of justice. victor blackwell is live in tallahassee, florida, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. scores of rallies and protestses are scheduled over the next few days here in florida and across the country. this is inside the capitol in tallahassee. few members of the group called the dream defenders are waking up starting to mull about as they enter hour 45 of their sit-in outside the governor's office. they demand to meet with him in hopes of changing the law. >> what do we want? >> justice! >> when do we want it? >> now!
>> reporter: for a third day student activists refuse to leave the office of florida governor rick scott until they meet with him. >> we'd like the repeal of stand your ground or some type of modification to hold people responsible to a level that humanity expects. >> reporter: the group is demanding a special session of the legislation. governor scott responded wednesday. >> i took advice from the president, we had great people on that committee, they went around the state and listened about the stand your ground laws and came back and said we shouldn't change it and i agree with them. >> reporter: justice for trayvon rallies were scheduled in 100 cities saturday to urge civil rights charges against george zimmerman. >> i think george got in a little bit too deep. >> reporter: one of the jurors in the zimmerman trial who spoke exclusively with anderson cooper now says to cnn there will be no other interviews. as for her literary agent and a rumored book deal she writes "there is not one at this time and the relationship with the agent ceased the moment i realized what had been occurring in the world during the weeks of my sequestration" and learning more about how the jurors spent their 22 days sequestered when they weren't in court. the six female jurors occasionally left the hotel with
court approval, going bowling, shopping and to the movies. seminole county officials sfimt sques estimate sequestration to ice them from isolate them cost the county $33,000. chris i reminded the protesters zimmerman's attorneys did not argue a stand your ground defense. they said we understand that but we're hoping this will not allow in their words another vigilante to get off. one thing about the governor's schedule we're waiting to get that. in south florida today democratic state house leaders and senate leader also hold a news conference about the stand your ground legislation. >> victor got a little tricky in the zimmerman trial. the defense waived your stand your ground hearing, they didn't argue it but the language was in that defense instruction that
the jury got, it was mentioned, maybe they didn't need it but the law has raised eyebrows and tonight on "ac 360" anderson first had juror b-37. now he'll have trayvon martin's parents. can we ward snowden keep president obama from traveling to russia? he's scheduled to meet with moscow and september. cnn's white house corresponderby jana key lar joins me live with more. what is the administration saying to the questions? >> reporter: when it comes to his visit to meet with vladimir putin the white house is being vague as to whether that meeting attached to the g-20 summit in st. petersburg is going to go ahead. this is a warning to moscow as it considers sthoeden's request
for tear asylum in russia. it could be a high profile, high stakes showdown between the u.s. and russia. the future of nsa leaker edward snowden could impact a planned summit between president obama and president putin in september or even russia's 2014 olympics. >> would i accept invitation to sit by putin? no. i don't want to boycott the olympics but i want a policy that will get the russians' attention. >> reporter: republican senator lindsey graham has gotten attention for his suggestion the u.s. boycott the olympics in sochi russia. >> you guys aren't jumping to a superficial headline, are you? >> reporter: while not speculating on an olympic boycott white house spokesman jay carney seemed to be deliberately vague about obama's plans to visit st. petersburg russia.
>> the president intends to go to russia in september. >> you won't say moscow -- >> i have nothing else astay for you. >> deliberately vague. >> that's for you to decide. >> reporter: last month president obama didn't want russia's refusal to extradite snowden to reflect relations with the u.s. >> i'm not going to have one case of a suspect who we're trying to extradite suddenly being elevated to the point where i've got to start doing wheeling and dealing. >> reporter: putin seems to agree saying he wants this snowden situation resolved. >> translator: we have warned mr. snowden that any harm he might do to russian/u.s. relations is unacceptable. >> president obama has made clear he has bigger issues with russia than snowden. russia has repeatedly thwarted more attempts by the u.s. to put pressure on syria and iran. it creates this optics problem kate and chris when the
president may be heading to russia at a time where edward snowden could be living and working there. as far as the olympics go if you're a fan of the luge or figure skating i think you're going to be able to see your favorite team, the u.s., compete in the russian winter olympics. >> brianna, thank you. who knew you'd be talking about the olympics but sometimes it happens. one thing we have is time. the olympics are not until next year. the visit to russia is not until september. there's a lot that can happen in a week in washington. >> if the president shows up and snowden is living there the word awkward comes to mind. zblinlts fortable. >> reporter: let's get to michaela keeping the pressure on the congress about the student loans. >> absolutely. it might be paying off, a group of senators have reached a tentative bipartisan deal on student loan interest rates. offering lower rates by 2015.
rates are capped at different levels for juntd grad, grad students and parents. an officer could face up to a year in jail and a fine if convicted of groping a woman. the navy and marines will be publishing information about military sexual assault cases online but without the name of the service members involved. the families of the 20 children and six adults killed in last year's newtown massacre will each receive $281,000. an oversight board decided the 12 witnesses who witnessed it and survived will also get $25,000. they also set down a long-term community fund.
do not cross 96-year-old margaretta wolfe. masked man came in wanting cash, she stood her ground and offered a consolation prize. >> i said you can have all the tootsie roles you want but i'm not opening that cash rentalster. >> she's run that store for more than 50 years. the robber spotted a security camera pointed at him and the rentalster got spooked and ran away. margaretta is just fine, nerves of steel. >> how can you try to steal from a woman like margaretta? >> because you have no morals.
>> police are proud of her but glad it didn't turn out dimple. >> everybody says confronting in those situations is not the best thing to to. thank god this turned out the right way. no tootsie rolls for him. all right people let's talk about it, the royal baby expected to arrive any day, any moment now. how soon after the duchess of cambridge goes into will the public know and when will we know if it's the next future king or queen of england. max foster is in london with all the details we could conjure up. good morning, max. >> reporter: hi, kate. well the duchess of cambridge isn't in london yet, still out in boxshire, the family home. let's look at the process that will unfold if she does go into labor. kate is likely to go into labor in one of two places,
buckleberry and barkshire or kensingcon palace. she could go to the hospital in reading or carry on to her hospital of choice, samaritan london. shortly after she arrives the media will be informed by e-mail that she's gone in. once the baby is born and who knows how long that will take the queen, the royal family, the middletons and the prime minister will all be told. then a birth notice will be taken from the hospital and driven to buckingham palace. the notice will be placed here for the public to view on the full court of buckingham palace. this is where we'll discover the sex and weight of the child and possibly its name. the first glimpse will be here on the steps of the hospital but as the world continues to wait for the new arrival britain's
current monarch is growing impant. >> do you want kids to come now. >> i want it to arrive before i go on holiday. >> reporter: the great wait continues. the longer she stays in buckleberbuckl bucklebury she may be staying in reading but we're told it's st. mary's. >> i spent a limited time where she grew up and i don't think there would be enough room for cameras. it is a quaint beautiful town and the streets are narrow. max e-mail me right away when you know. >> why did you have cause to be there in her hometown might i ask? >> is that a crime? it was a special assignment. >> really. >> yes, are you jealous?
>> i'm teasing, trying to help me help you. >> help me help you. see much more of the royal family as they await their newest addition it's tonight at 10:00 "will and kate plus one." >> they wanted me to be part of the process. very exciting, a very fun trip and a look at where their style and how they will continue breaking the mold of royal tradition and what the newest member of the royal family means for the monarchy. >> you could have asked during the labor, how does that feel? i'll tell you when i punching you in the face. >> royal bunch, wonder what it looks like kind of thing. coming up on "new day" an interview with one of the biggest stars in baseball, alex rodriguez, i know him as a-rod, can't say his name, we'll talk about the new allegations that
could cost him his career. would you lose your job, risk your home, maybe even your freedom just to mess with your neighbor? contemplate that. we're going to introduce you to what some are calling the neighbor from hell. >> that was not a real corona. in cities like charlotte,ing. atlanta, and chicago, we're revving people up to take a lap around the legendary nascar race track with drivers from the coca-cola racing family. coca-coca family track walks give thousands of race fans the chance to get out, get moving, and have fun... all along the way. it's part of our goal to inspire more than three million people to rediscover the joy of being active this summer. see the difference all of us can make... together.
we know it's your videoconference of the day. hi! hi, buddy! that's why the free wifi and hot breakfast are something to smile about. book a great getaway now and feel the hamptonality woman: what do you mean, homeowners insurance doesn't cover floods? [ heart rate increases ] man: a few inches of water caused all this? [ heart rate increases ] woman #2: but i don't even live near the water. what you don't know about flood insurance may shock you -- including the fact that a preferred risk policy starts as low as $129 a year. for an agent, call the number that appears on your screen. welcome back to "new day." about 20 minutes past 7:00 in the east. major league baseball facing one of its biggest scandal, at the
center alex rodriguez. more than a dozen players including the man known as a-rod facing possible suspension for alleged ties to performance enhancing drugs. jason carroll spoke one on one with rodriguez, very rare opportunity. how did you make this happen and good morning mr. carroll. >> good morning to you. it was a lot of back and forth. we went down there with no guarantee we were going to get an interview. i spoke to him a few times, a little bit of back and forth and finally he agreed to do it. he doesn't like doing a lot of interviewed. he deals with a lot of critics and when you mention the name pod reegz a lot of people say look this guy isn't worth the money, we have medal issues, a lot of allegations out there. rodriguez says he's innocent of the allegations and he wants to speak out to those who have been supporting him. >> every day is a new day
obviously in this process. there's a lot of challenges. >> reporter: alex rodriguez knows a lot about challenges. he's recovered from hip surgery the second in a year. the third baseman is back on the field with a aa team the trenton thunder. getting back in the real game may be his greatest challenge, one he hopes to overcome with help from fans. >> the support has been overwhelming and it's fueled me. this has been a very difficult process and i'm humbled by the opportunity to play baseball. i love this game so much. i hate the noise but hopefully that goes away soon and we can get back to playing baseball. >> reporter: part of the so-called noise major league baseball's investigation into allegations linking rodriguez and other players to this florida clinic, shut down for distributing performance-enhancing drugs. >> a-rod! >> reporter: rodriguez denies being treated by the clinic, a possible suspension from the team, a $114 million contract and his legacy hang in the balance.
>> a lot of pressures, a lots of allegations out there. how are you managing to deal with that while also trying to manage the physical part of trying to come back. >> that's a good question. never easy and not fun. >> reporter: which one is harder the mental or the physical? >> in this case i think both. >> reporter: what happens if there is a suspension and how disappointed would you be if you're not able to come back? >> i'm going to focus on the positive. obviously that situation i can't comment on at the moment but i'm looking forward to coming back to new york. i owe the fan base my "a" game. >> reporter: no negotiations going on, no plea deals, nothing like that, no deals being made? >> i don't think there's anything going on right now. that's as far as i'm going to take it. it's important we have a process and good system with major league baseball and let's let the process play out. >> reporter: if something is not ruled in your favor would you want to continue to fight? >> i would just rather not get into any of that now.
it's premature and we'll let the process play out. that's my responsibility now. >> the question now will rodriguez be suspended? the answer will come once major league baseball concludes its investigation. no confirmed time period as of yet. spokesman told cnn "we are in the midst of an ongoing investigation and cannot comment. rodriguez's rehabilitation period ends sunday. if he does not get injured he says he'll be ready to play for the yankees on that game on monday that's going to be in texas. a lot of folks say he shouldn't be able to come back to the yankees given his performance in the past and the allegations out there. >> how hes about playing? >> pretty well, hit a home run and well playing for the aa team. the question is how will he play if he's able to play for the yankees. >> and how long would he come
back for play. >> they make suspensions what do they do with the overarching story. >> what does major league baseball do when they get this evidence, what did they suspend, what happened. >> more than a dozen players could be facing suspension. >> thanks to a-rod for the "new day" shout hout, "every day is a new day." coming up next on "new day" the boston bomber featured front and center on the latest edition of "rolling stone" magazine. you see it there, has some critics saying it gives him rock star treatment. we'll discuss. this is a twisted tale a congressman who tweeted the world that his swimsuit model was his long lost daughter. we have the results of a dna test that might shine some light on that, a "new day" exclusive.
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♪ 7:30 in the east, welcome back to "new day" everybody. it's thursday, july 18th. i'm chris cuomo >> i'm kate bolduan, good morning everyone. we're joined by news anchor michaela pereira. coming up "rolling stone" magazines yanked off store shelves for its controversial cover featuring the young boston bombing suspect. did they cross the line? we'll have a debate. meet the woman called america's nastiest neighbor speaking out for the first time
about the bad behavior that landed her behind bars. you know what she's ready to say she's really not that sorry about any of it. it's a lot of news so let's go over to michaela. >> making the news this hot, hot, hot heat wave, blistering heat. look at the map affecting 130 million americans. it's not going anywhere. temperatures are expected to soar into the 90s for 47 states, factoring in humidity, it's going to feel like 100 plus degrees. this is the good news, cooler weather isxpected over the weekend. a fast moving wildfire in the mountains of southern california burned through 19 acres, forced resort evacuation in idylwild. no injuries are reported. firefighters have reached 15% containment. the board of trustees at penn state have approved roughly $60 million in settlements for about 25 men who claim they were sexually abused by jerry
sandusky. once the payments are finalized the university faces up to half a dozen unresolved complaints as well as a civil lawsuit. not guilty by reason of joe biden? a washington state man pleaded not guilty to illegally shooting a shotgun into the air to scare people off his property. he told the court he was just following the vice president's advice. earlier this year you might recall he was arguing against the use of assault rifles, biden said people who want to protect themselves should get a double barrelled shotgun instead. here is the question of the morning, my friends. are you ready for "sharknado 2"? chris cuomo will now run and hide because the sci-fi channel is giving the green light to another "sharknado" movie. the sharks will take a bite out of the big apple, set in new york city and since the first one was such a gigantic hit on
twitter some 600,000 tweets, producers say they're going to hold a twitter contest so fans get a chance to name the new "sharknado" sequel. how about that? chris over to you. >> "sharknado" is real, it has happened, it is documented. now a story we've been following here on "new day." is this what a suspected terrorist should look like, the cover of the latest edition of "rolling stone" features the younger boston bombing suspect looking like anything but what he's accused of being. the mayor of boston has sent "rolling stone" a complaint and several store chains have declined to sell the issue. we bring in juliet cayenne, a bostonian and christopher john farley editor of "speak easy" "wall street journal's" culture website. thank you for being here. >> thank you. >> i've missed you both, haven't seen new a while. juliet, the simple question, was
this the right thing to do? >> no. they have every right to do it. the article is fabulous, it's an amazing entry into his world, into dzhokhar's thinking. everyone should read it to understand how he came to be, how could an american boy essentially turn out to be a monster as they call him but we're really having a pr debate and in that sense "rolling stone" wins because we are having this debate, but it's a sultry image about that he took of himself about how he wanted to be and it's offensive and i think people have every right to be offended by it. i don't think this is a first amendment debate, this isn't about who he is in journalism. it's offensive. people said they put charles manson on the cover. look at the pictures, they are not this picture. debris with the outrage.
i'm surprised that "rolling stone" seemed so outraged by the outrange. they clearly knew this was going to be the response and i welcome this debate. they can do it and people like me can say it was a bad call. >> they didn't want to come forward and talk about it but on this point of they have a right to do it even if it isn't right to do it, let's pick up on that chris. this is legitimate journalism. they say the piece is an in-depth one. don't take too much into the picture. is there something to be said for get over the pc nature of this and let's deal with the hard questions that this kid presented? >> yeah, it is an in-depth piece. "rolling stone" was smart to put it online so you can read it for free and make up your mind whether the piece was legitimate journalism. it's a long piece goes into depth about his history but "rolling stone" is facing a problem here. it's a rock magazine at a time when people aren't listening to that much rock 'n' roll and aren't reading that many
magazines. they have to do something to reach out to people saying we're still here, we still matter and have something to say and they did it with this photo. what does a suspected criminal look like and does it have to look ugly, menacing or can he look seductive, can he look like he looks on the photo on the cover of "rolling stone"? it really challenges people's preconceptions of what a suspected terrorist looks like and that's part of the point of the story, too. they go into depth about how this guy allegedly fooled a lot of people around him into thinking he was just another guy. >> right. >> another all-american person, another all-american kid and couldn't have been capable of the things he's now alleged to have done. >> seems he fooled himself most of all believing he had some purpose behind these actions. isn't there a difference between showing what a terrorist might look like, let's change the stereotype as opposing to glam ri orizing this person.
what about that? >> i think that is right. the story of dzhokhar is fascinatin fascinating. i liked "rolling stone's" article. we like to believe it was the russians or chechens or islam. this was an american experience. it's not prevalent. it is not, we're not in a crisis mode. this isn't something that is happening all the time but there are people who become radicalized who are americans and that is what he is. so that's an important contribution. by putting the sort of, you know it really is a sexy, sultry picture of him on the front, they are portraying to the world that a sympathy, a grandeur about him that is neither in the article itself nor something that most people who experience what happened here a couple months ago feel. so i'm all for them trying to
push the envelope, this is not a first amendment debate. i'm all for people pushing back and that's exactly what they've done. the unfortunate thing is people should read the story. it is a very good, i don't agree with everything, it is a very good journalism piece. it's been all lost in what's really an immature move i think by "rolling stone." >> that's the point we want to end on here, chris, is look we get what's going on. you're being provocative. you gave them a very good cover for that provocation by the way by saying we have to re-understand to create a word what a terrorist can look like, but why play this way on something so hurtful to so many people? why be provocative on something like this? does the intention wind up being worth the insult? >> obviously there's good publicity and bad publicity and some people might think any publicity good for a magazine. you can go too far. cvs and walgreens pulling the magazine from their shelves, refusing to stock them before it comes in.
back in the '60s "time" put on the cover "is god dead" for a dry discussion about theology. magazines have to reach readers with whatever's in the pages of their magazine they want people to read what they have. this is a very good story. i'm sure the editors met and say how do we communicate to people there's something worth reading and they went with this very provocative cover. >> thank you very much for making the points for us this morning. we appreciate it, as always. what do you think? please come to us on twitter, come to us on facebook and you tell us whether or not you think this is glamourizing somebody that doesn't deserve that attention or a provocative way to get us into a discussion we need to have. coming up next on "new day" a strange political story that started with a tweet during the state of the union address. the congressman you see there the swimsuit model and the dna test that will finally answer the question, are they really related? it's a "new day" exclusive. we have another compelling story for you about a woman
called the nastiest neighbor in america. we'll talk to her about the really bad behavior that landed her behind bars. (girl) what does that say? (guy) dive shop. (girl) diving lessons. (guy) we should totally do that. (girl ) yeah, right. (guy) i wannna catch a falcon! (girl) we should do that. (guy) i caught a falcon. (guy) you could eat a bug. let's do that. (guy) you know you're eating a bug.
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stressful. >> reporter: that's how victoria brink describes her life the last few months. she's the woman who had a twitter conversation with tennessee congressman steve cohen. by the way that conversation was during this year's state of the union speech and also by the way it forced the congressman to admit this was no tawdry tet-a-tet. she was his daughter. the revelation forced their new relationship into the public. in a single tweet the then 23-year-old's life turned inside out. >> what was out on the internet was that me and steve cohen could have been lovers. >> you actually look beautiful. >> thank you. >> reporter: enter houston oil man john brink who always assumed victoria was his daughter. >> reporter: how tough has this been for you. >> holy [ bleep ]. excuse me. honestly the most difficult
thing i've ever done. >> reporter: victoria and the congressman kept their secret from everyone for three years. >> it was very hard to keep a secret like that from my family. >> reporter: from your father? >> yes. very hard. >> reporter: secret until state of the union tweetgate forced her to come clean. >> i told my dad and we cried and he said no matter what, i love you. you're my daughter. >> reporter: but amazingly enough congressman cohen had only ever deduced the relationship. >> well i knew her mother a long time ago and i googled her one night and saw that she had given birth to a beautiful young lady and i kind of went back to nine months before and that was t time when we were involved. >> reporter: victoria's mom took no part in this story but says she has a good relationship with victoria but there was never any hard proof like, say a dna test. until now. >> we're here to do a dna test. >> right.
>> reporter: cnn obtained cnn from victoria and john brink the man who raised her and from congressman steve cohen who didn't want to appear on the story. >> the results show steve cohen is not my father. >> reporter: all the tension and emotion for nothing. steve cohen has zero percent chance of being her father. but you never doubted? >> no, no, i changed her first diaper. i cut her umbilical cord, no. i couldn't doubt that. >> reporter: in a statement the congressman said "i was stunned and dismayed at the result. i still love victoria, hold dear the time i have shared with her and hope to continue to be part of her life." is there a lesson out of all of this for you? >> maybe do a dna test first? >> reporter: all this drama based on a google search and a couple of tweets. miguel marquez, cnn, houston. >> i had an opportunity to meet with victoria, she's a sweet, young woman. this was very innocent on her and it was very tough for her
with her father, that's the man who raised her and she's so close to him so it was really complicated but a weird twist. >> a weird twist and so difficult for any private family matter like that to be forced into the public spotlight. >> i wonder for the congressman because of the test does it go back to the fact he was tweeting someone and it was kind of creepy? >> not at all. it does not. he thought he was tweeting his daughter. it was very sweet. >> it is a weird one, never seen one like it. >> it's a weird twist. >> age of twitter. let's move on now it is money time. christine romans is here with all the business news you need to know this morning. >> what is the twist? >> ben bernanke would never be part of that story. the ben bernanke double take, today he'll be at the senate after telling the house the fed's time line for pulling back on the stimulus not set in stone and said the housing market is strong and contributing to a rebound in the economy. stronger economy means higher mortgage rates, watch for that.
stocks got back on their winning streak. the dow up eight of the last ten trading sessions. drum roll, please. look at this number in the past three and a half weeks the dow industrials are up 810 points. you guys, 810 points in three and a half weeks, that is unbelievable. you can check your 401(k), michaela, please. >> i was a little worried but i will do it. >> i'm so glad i've taken no advantage of it. >> all you got to do is be in it to win it. >> wow, it's up again, wow. >> when he gets in, goes full bore in stocks you know you've got to get out. >> that's when we jump. all right, thanks so much, christine. coming up on "new day," a minnesota woman, wait until you hear what she's been doing to her neighbors. she's paying a hefty price for being so-called america's nastiest neighbor. what she did to get into trouble and what she thinks of it. >> what did she do to earn that title? how safe is it to workout
during a heat wave? we sent chris for a workout with dr. sanjay gupta, we love to make fun but this is important advice if you're thinking about exercising in extremely hot weather. >> sanjay told me that's how smart people walk so i did it. the great outdoors... ...and a great deal. thanks to dad. nope eeeeh... oh, guys let's leave the deals to hotels.com.
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everyone has a story to tell. the 50-year-old has been called america's nastiest neighbor. her antics attracting news crews from as far away as, wait for it, australia. pamela brown is here to tell us the saga continues. this is not ordinary neighbor stuff going on. >> certainly not. i talked to her at length last night and basically she's unapologetic. if she had to do it over again, she would have moved out of the neighborhood earlier. having two restraining orders issued against you would be enough of a deterrent, not for lori. the taunting of her neighbors cost her home, her job and now part of her freedom. she is giving her side of the story. she's been dubbed the neighbor from hell. all stemming from complaints that laurie christenson has been anything but neighborly. are you the neighbor from hell? >> i would not think so. >> reporter: they say she has been harassing them for years
after an argument between their young daughters. >> that's the way we learned to live and that's the way we raise the kids. >> reporter: they started filming christenson's antics showing her provocatively dancing in her driveway and drinking out of an oversize beer bottle, as a way to taunt kim kauffman, a recovering alcoholic. >> it doesn't allow you to heal completely because it's putting it in your face every day. >> reporter: they filed a restraining order, but didn't stop her from posting these signs on her garage door. shortly after she was sent to the slammer after a month for ignoring the judge's orders. >> mommy kissing a breathalyzer. that wasn't targeted at her? >> i just don't think agree with people drinking and driving. >> reporter: the one you put up
get a life, guilty talk the loudest. who was that directed at? >> you know, i was a bartender for years. i have people that follow me, drive by, maybe it was, maybe i was a little guilty on that one. greg standing in his driveway videotaping me, that's creepy. >> reporter: on monday night she pleaded guilty to violating her restraining order, once again. this time for filming the hoffman at their home. are you done with the hoffmans? >> no. i never had a problem with them. i just chose not to hang out with them or have them at my house any more. >> reporter: she lost her job and now plans to sell her house in this quiet minnesota cul-de-sac because she's forbidden to return there. >> they had an obsession. they wanted to make my life miserable. >> in addition to ten years probation, she has been ordered to avoid all contact with the hoffmans for a decade and she's been put on four and a half
years probation because of this. let's not forget, this all started between a fight between her daughter and the hoffman's daughter. it all happened over a nail polish dispute years ago. like we said, she lost her home and her job and so much fall out and like i said earlier, she is really unapologetic about it. >> got to learn to let it go sometimes in life. >> much better way to deal with it than they have. coming up next on "new day" for the first time trayvon martin's parents are speaking out about the not guilty verdict for george zimmerman. we'll hear from them in their own words and talk to their attorney coming up ahead. this could be the hottest day yet in that sweltering heat wave. so, what are sanjay and i doing working out outside? put it this way, you want to be the guy in the blue shirt, not the guy in the black shirt for a lot of reasons. ♪ norfolk southern what's your function? ♪
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>> it is really hot. >> i hate it. danger zone. most of the country boiling. the heat has turned deadly. overnight a massive wildfire out west forces the evacuation of thousands. speaking out, trayvon martin's parents break their silence this morning. how are they handling the verdict and will they sue george zimmerman? happening this hour, the emmy nominations set to be announced. hollywood up early this morning watching and waiting. we'll bring you the snubs and surprises. your "new day" continues right now. what you need to know. >> you're much more likely to go
free -- what you just have to see. >> i can't keep up. you're going too fast. this is "new day" with chris cuomo, kate bolduan and michaela pereira. >> that's what you want to see on a thursday morning. >> funny. >> good morning, everybody. welcome back to "new day." thursday july 18th. 8:00 in the east, i'm kate bolduan. >> i'm the most pathetic man in the world, chris cuomo. >> we have a lot to get to in this hour, including the outrage over florida's stand your ground law. one case in particular has taken over social media. a mother sentenced to 20 years in prison for firing her gun after her husband threatened to harm her. much more on that. >> we want to keep the issues surrounding the intrigue of the
zimmerman trial. we have been talking about the heat, it is dangerous. but many of us choose to exercise anyway. there are rules you need to know. dr. sanjay gupta gives us what you need to pay attention to. and hollywood in the house on "new day." actor rob lowe is here talking about his new passion project and some of his biggest roles. really great ones, too. we're also going to talk to him on cory monteith's death and the struggle to stay sober in hollywood. >> his takes on political comebacks. made one on his own career. what does he think? if you thought the last couple of days were hot, well, get ready. forecasters say today is going to be even worse. 47 states feeling 90 degree temperatures or hotter. and the oppressive humidity will make you feel like 110 degrees in some places. indra peterson is live in new york central park with the latest on the heat. how are you holding up out there? >> not so bad.
not running in the park, chris. a little bit better for me and probably a little early in the morning. regardless, still 82 degrees and you just mentioned today is expected to be hotter. we are looking at five days of this heat wave and, unfortunately, spreading to even wider and affecting a huge chunk of the country today. the hottest weather of the summer with the heat wave scorching a huge chunk of the nation. officials are blaming this heat wave for at least two deaths. an elderly woman in maryland and in new york last week, a staten island man died because of the sizzling temperatures. >> very hot. >> reporter: in indiana a senior center lost power. hundreds had to be evacuated as it was too dangerous to stay inside. >> it's all old folks. so, you have to take care of them. >> reporter: on average, more than 650 people die each year from the heat. the blistering heat inside a vehicle has already claimed the lives of 21 children this year. a meteorologist from maryland shows us how hot it can get inside your car. >> i'm completely miserable and
i'm drenched with sweat. you can see my shirt. >> reporter: working outside can be unbearable. >> by the end of the day, you're sluggish and you don't think as well. >> reporter: in california, a farm was shut down. >> real hot. >> reporter: the culprit, a large zone of high pressure parked over the ohio valley and the northeast. 2:00 p.m., the hottest time of the day. 94 degrees, but feels like 100 with the humidity and the ground itself over 130 degrees. okay, it's almost 5:00 in the morning. coolest time of the day and still 82 degrees outside and the ground's even hotter. currently 88 degrees. >> this morning when i woke up and went outside i couldn't believe how warm it already was. >> and we talk about heat advisories and we don't talk about how warm it is or how hot the temperature is. but we factor in how many days we have these advisories. look at this. heat waves now in new york the fifth day and in d.c. our fourth day. temperatures expected to be warmer than yesterday.
we talk about ten degree above normal temperatures now combining with this high humidity. it is going to feel like 105 degrees. here we go, we're talking about southern new england down to d.c. and hartford, connecticut, looking for 105 and philly 105 and new york 103 and spread it all the way now towards minneapolis and even farther than yesterday, even in through the dakotas and not going to see relief until the weekend. the streak is going to last even longer and that means talking about severe weather here in 48 hours or so. >> as we have been telling everybody, indra. good time to be a neighbor. check in on your neighbors. also, look, people will exercise when it's hot out. when i asked sanjay, what about exercising in the heat. he said, don't do it. i know people will. we'll show you how to do it the right way and we went outside and did it and i got a little shamed in the process. >> how quickly it can become dangerous. >> for me, especially. >> no, no, no, you're very in shape. all right, another, speaking of heat, another story we're
following. a fast moving wildfire in the mountains of southern california has burned through 20,000 acres. the mountain fire has forced authorities to issue evacuation orders for about 6,000 people. that's where miguel marquez is live in idyllwild, california. how is it looking this morning, miguel? >> it's smoky here, i can tell you, kate. this is downtown and everybody is out of here except for us and the firefighters that you can see who are doing structure protection here. the biggest problem for them right now in this fire is the shifting winds. the flames have already burned through more than 30 square miles. in this fire raging out of control through the california towns of idyllwild and fern valley is no where close to being under control. residents fearing the worst is making safety their first priority. 6,000 of them ordered to be evacuated overnight. >> that is our house right there, we had to say our
good-byes, just in case we don't come back. >> reporter: at this hour, the blaze only 15% contained, according to forest service officials. at least seven structures damaged or destroyed. as many as 4,000 more are under threat. the response by officials has been massive, 3,000 fire personnel have been dispatched to the scene and three firefighters have already suffered minor injuries battling this inferno. in the meantime, residents are simply hoping for the best. >> i'm just keeping my fingers crossed that, that it's okay and it looked far worse today because now it's circling around the ridge. >> now, we know that firefighters were able to get up into the hills overnight. those guys that work overnight here and they did make progress. how much progress is still a question. the winds have not been great tonight, so, that's another good sign. we expect that in an hour or so we'll hear that containment has gone up some, but still a great concern over what those winds
will do once the sun comes up and whether or not that fire blows back on itself. kate? >> thank you so much. another story we have been talking about all morning. trayvon martin's parents breaking their silence for the first time since george zimmerman was found not guilty of murdering their son. i want to bring in mr. parks to talk more about this. let's listen to the interviews that sybrina and tracy did. they were asked, just their initial reaction, the trial and the verdict as they're speaking out for the first time. let's take a listen. >> i want america to know that trayvon was a fun loving child. he was our child. we miss him dearly. >> i was in a bit of shock. i thought surely that he would
be found guilty of second degree murder, manslaughter at the least. but i just knew that they would see that this was a teenager just trying to get home. this was no burglar. this was somebody, somebody's son that was trying to get home. >> now, we know that it's clearly very painful for them still and also that they were not in the courtroom when the verdict was read. why do they want to speak out now? what do they want to say? >> first of all, you have to realize they went through four weeks of trial in this situation. they were extremely tired and they heard that 911 tape and then in the closing, as sybrina was sitting next to me she saw the picture of his face. hasn't seen that face. the same picture that tracy martin used to identify trayvon. they are extremely tired. it was a long, long road that trial. >> a long road ahead. do they feel there is a misconception out there of their
son or their son is misunderstood throughout the trial? why come forward and why talk about it? they put out some very touching statements right after the verdict, but what do they want people to know now? >> it's rather clear. just the one juror that has spoken out. they didn't know trayvon. maybe trayvon's human as in the course of the case didn't come out as much. as you listen to that juror, she humanizes george zimmerman when in this case, trayvon was the victim. >> one thing we heard from them and their tweets and speaking out on social media is that they both called for peace and calm in the aftermath. have you spoken to them? what are they saying about the response that has been out there? protests, a lot of support for them and also some clashes with police and some arrests. are they disappointed in that? >> let's be very clear. from the time we first spoke out right after the verdict, we called for peace and calm on their behalf of the legal team. so, that maintains. and they don't want trayvon's
legacy to be tainted by violence or anyone who would go after any type of violence. to maintain trayvon's dignity is what we expect. >> let's listen to more of the interview that both sybrina and trace tracy did this morning. let's listen to a little bit from sybrina. >> at least investigate what happened. at least go through it with a fine tooth comb and make sure all the ts were crossed and all the is were dotted because this is settinding a terrible messag sending out a terrible message to young teenagers. trayvon was walking too slow. so should they be walking too fast? you know, so, i don't think teenagers in whole know exactly what to do now. >> she talks about dotting the is and crossing the ts and also looking at all the legal
possibilities. i heard both benjamin crump, they talked about that. does that include at this point, do they know what their legal possibilities are and what they decided on? are they looking to a wrongful death lawsuit? >> that's a possibility and that's been a possibility from the very beginning. we considered george zimmerman even in the initial lawsuits we had. we will make an appropriate decision at the right time. >> is there a time table that they're looking at and when they make that decision or let things cool off from the verdict first? >> certainly. the verdict just came down. so, you just don't go straight from a verdict to suing monday morning. that's not how we operate. we'll sit back and we'll analyze george zimmerman and determine when, how we should do it. and then at the appropriate time, we will engage. >> and, also, the justice department is looking into this, as well. investigating if there is reason for federal civil rights charges to be brought against george
zimmerman. everyone we talked to said it is a big challenge to meet the threshold for those charges to be brought. what do trayvon martin's family, what do they want? are they confident that the justice department will find reason to bring charges against george zimmerman? >> well, i think she said it right in the interview that you just aired. she wants the justice department to explore fully and then make their decision. that's all we can expect. in terms of how that decision is made, i'm sure they have adequate resources to determine whether or not any applicable federal law that is warranted in this situation. >> has there been any conversation with the justice department? any conversations with the attorney general? >> well, no. early on in the case, the federal government sent various resources to central florida. we did meet with them during that time and we're very confident that all the possible people, whether it's the civil rights division in d.c. or whether the fbi in central florida or whether it's the u.s. attorney for the middle district of florida. all of them were engaged in this
process and we believe that they will take the necessary action needed. >> we'll be watching for that, as well. daryl parks, thank you for joining us this morning. >> thank you for having me. >> we want to remind viewers tonight on "ac 360" anderson cooper will interview trayvon martin's parents himself. you do not want to miss that. >> more must-see tv from anderson. switch gears and talk something of a very different type of concern. student loans. we now know that there is a push, a bipartisan push of senators to try to fix this problem where the interest rate for loans popped. are they going to be able to do it? are they going to give the priority that it needs? well, we don't know yet, but we're going to try and get the answer. let's bring in brianna keilar joining us from washington this morning. so, the question is simple, the answer is hard. what is going on right now and do we believe they're going to get this done? >> it is a tentative agreement, chris, that is what we're hearing from sources on both sides of the aisle on capitol
hill. if the white house has anything to do with it, they want senate democrats to certainly accept this and to kind of just move along. initially what you had were senate democrats like tom harkin, who has really been leading the charge here for them, who didn't, they wanted a fixed rate on these loans, these federally subsidized stafford loans and then realizing they weren't going to get that, they wanted a cap and make sure that you didn't see deficit reduction, as they would put it, on the backs of students trying to get, trying to make college affordable. i think, ultimately, the white house sort of forced senate democrats to finally go along here with the deal that the white house felt they'd be able to get through a divided congress. >> what am i missing? why do we need a deal? why aren't college students and loans and helping these families get this needed education a priority? why am i hearing things like, well, the loans will go back up in the future and what the caps
are so high for parents and 8.5% for kids. why aren't these treated like mortgages and given that kind of importance? >> leading up to july 1st 3.8% and then 6.4 and now 8.25% here in a couple of years, potentially, since it will be a floating rate. certainly that is an issue. if you were to ask politicians, chris, democrats would tell you, we wanted to keep this low and wanted to make college affordable. so do we, but we're keeping an eye on deficit spending and the white house looking what they can get through congress here. >> thank you for the reporting. i put the question to all of you. yes, we have to keep the deficit down and deal with our debt, although we never do. is this the way to do it? is this the time the politicians say we should draw the line opstudent loans for college? what do you think? let us know. another issue going on in washington, we'll go to michaela
for the latest on obama care. president obama expected to tout his law in a white house speech today. they vote to postpone the mandates for one year. those mandates require america americans and small business owners to purchase health insurance or be fined. yesterday's vote marks the 40th time the house republicans have acted to roll back part of the signature health care reforms. north korean asking the panamanian authorities who seized their ship to release the vessel and its crew without delay. north korean foreign ministry says it has a legitimate contract to overhaul the weapons found aboard the ship and return them to cuba, but panama is pressing on with its investigation. it says the weapons found onboard were undeclared. south carolina supreme court ruling on a tug of war over a 3-year-old girl, baby veronica, will be returned to her adoptive
parents. she lived with her biological father for nearly two years. he gave up parental rights when she was born and later changed his mind. that makes it tough for people outside the tribe to adopt their babies. the u.s. supreme court said in this case, the law was misused. in beverly hills, california, another court date for actress amanda bynes. a misdemeanor dui charge that stems from her crash into a patrol car in west hollywood back in april. her attorney pleaded not guilty on her behalf last month. bynes is not required to attend today's proceedings. quite a touching moment in an evening full of the biggest sports stars and celebrities on the planet. robin roberts publicly battled and overcome a series of major health issues over the last couple years received the arthur ashe award for courage. like the first recipient of the
aaward two decades ago she had an amazing acceptance speech of her own. i doubt a dry eye in the room. >> hers likely will live on, too. >> listen, i've known robin for a long time, obviously. she is special. she is one of the few people on tv who what you see through the lens, through your screen is what you get and more. she's a special person. you saw josh elliot on the show with her walking her up. the tightness you see there in the morning is real. lebron james, everybody wants to be around robin because everything about her is good and even if she takes on a challenge, she doesn't let you know it, but she'll help you with yours in a second. very happy for you sdwr c. >> can i tell you what they said. she said her mother taught her there is a message in every mess. that really stuck with me. you know, we all have our trials and tribulations in life, she
had her share, but she lived by that rule. >> her mom filled with wisdom. you see rob's arms. no joke. >> congratulations. coming up next on "new day." stand your ground laws are in the spotlight this morning. a controversial case of a woman who said she shot her gun in self-defense and she got 20 years behind bars. her lawyer is going to respond. then dr. sanjay gupta makes a "new day" house call showing me how to exercise properly in the blistering heat. a lot of people do it, you have to do it the right way. don't be me, be rob lowe. he is also here and he looks good. he can do anything he wants. he'll talk to us about politics and talk to us about addiction and talk to us about what is going on in his own life. stay with us.
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welcome back. the jorgeorge zimmerman's trial brought stand your ground law into sharp focus. now we're looking beyond that case at examples of what this law can and cannot do. melissa alexander sentenced to 25 years behind bars to fire a warning shot into the wall after her husband threatened to kill her. her shot injured no one. she spoke exclusively with cnn about her ordeal. how is he going to kill you if you're the one with the gun? >> i agree. i thought it was crazy, too. >> why didn't you run out the door at that point? >> no other way to get out of the door. he was right there threatening to kill me. >> your life would have been easier today if you did that. >> but the law states that i don't have to. >> all right, alexander was arrested. her stand your ground defense
rejected. after 12 minutes of deliberations, a jury found her guilty. joining me now from davy, florida, is mr. bruce zimt. thank you for being here, bruce. let's hit all the hot points here. okay. first one, why wasn't stand your ground allowed by the judge in this case? >> well, first of all, i was not marissa's trial attorney. she had an attorney from jacksonville that tried the case. two things happened. number one, prior to trial, she had a hearing in which she tried to get the judge to order that she would have what's called stand your ground immunity and be free from prosecution. the judge made a finding that she did not qualify for that that should not have met her burden to establish stand your ground criteria. >> why not? >> the judge said that she had an obligation to flee and that she had not been severely injured enough to justify her standing her ground. and, obviously, that's a point
that we disagree with and that's the point which is on appeal right now. >> let's go through it. i don't understand. my understanding of stand your ground is that you don't have to flee. you get to stand your ground and that it's fear of what might happen to you, not that you are actually being injured at the time. where am i off? >> you're not off. you nailed it, chris. that's what we're arguing on appeal. that's where we say the judge errored and she should have been granted that motion and should not have even had a trial. >> then it goes to trial. i know you weren't the attorney of record at that time. in making the case, were you allowed to argue it there or completely denied so she was only allowed to use self-defense. >> she was allowed to use self-defense but standing your ground within your own house is part of the self-defense and she argued that. the problem with the self-defense at trial is that the judge gave a jury instruction, which neither the defense nor the state argued or disagreed with, which
essentially qualified her defense or made her defense unbearable. in other words, the judge said that the jury had to first find that the alleged victim was injured before shed and utilize self-defense. and there's been three cases in florida that have found that instruction to be what's known as fundamental error and convices for those three cases that have been thrown out of court. those three cases we are relying on for that point that the judge aired in the jury instructions. the defense not got presented to the jury. >> little bit of a twist here. the george zimmerman trial has raised attention whether you should have a stand your ground law. here it was like one was needed in this case. do you believe this is an example of why you need this law? >> i'm not into the social issues, but at the time of this case, stand your ground was a law in florida and this should be a classic case where stand your ground should work for marissa. >> 20 years in jail for not
hitting somebody with a bullet. because of the laws on the books to punish gun crime. could something else have been done here? >> well, certainly, there are decisions that are made by prosecutors every day as to how to exercise the discretion and charging an individual. in this case, the prosecutor in jacksonville made a decision that this should be the charge and this should be the penalty, if she was convicted. >> she was offered a plea deal early on, though. three years or go to trial and she chose to go to trial. >> right. that's one of the problems with these mandatory minimum penalties. a person who doesn't think they're guilty has to decide should i take a three-year imprison penalty or take the risk of going to trial and getting a mandatory minimum sentence. >> you say you're not involved in the social issues, but one question addressed in the wake of the george zimmerman trial. do believe her race played a
role in how she was treated by the system? >> i'm not getting involved in that issue. what we're dealing with are the specific issues. did she get a fair trial in jacksonville? that's what our team is appealing and that's what we think we're ultimately going to be successful getting her back to a courtroom in jacksonville and having a fair trial where all these issues litigated and be found not guilty when that happens. >> bruce, thank you very much. stay in touch with us, we want to follow this. let us know how we can stay involved. >> absolutely. >> kate, over to you. coming up next on "new day" beat the heat when you head out for your workout. what you need to know before you break out in a sweat. he's done drama in the west wing and comedy on "parks and recs." rob lowe is joining us straight ahead. ♪
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welcome back to "new day, quaerveday," everybody, i'm chris cuomo. >> i'm kate bolduan. >> you shouldn't work out outside the eastern half of the u.s. is going to sweat it out again today feeling and dealing with heat that feels like 100 degrees plus. trayvon martin's parent speaking out about the george zimmerman verdict. tracy martin telling nbc he doesn't understand how the jury let the killer of an unarmed child free. on a sexual battery charge. lieutenant colonel is accused of groping a woman in the parking lot near the pentagon. today, nelson mandela, the former south african president
turns 95. he has been in critical condition with the lung infection, however, doctors say that his condition is steadily improving. and at number five the british open begins in scotland. tiger woods the favorite and he's looking to win his 15th career major and his first since 2008. you know, we're always updating the five things to know. go to cnnnewday.com for the very latest. did you pay attention to number one? >> i did. that's why i was dismayed when sanjay gupta told me i had to go outside. >> force chris to do anything. >> no, listen. people have to exercise when it's hot outside and that's why we asked sanjay gupta the right way, smart way to do it. he is here with us right now. great to have you. >> great to be here. you know, one of the, we both recovered. >> you will learn why it's -- >> here and there and now and then a giant among men.
chris cuomo is one of those giants. 305, 306, 307. >> 310 push-ups, i think. how are you, man? first thing i want to do is take your body temperature. you feeling good right now? >> i feel all right. why? >> it looks good. doctors do that. >> appreciate it. >> let's do some push-ups. >> okay if i go all the way down. >> are you really dying? >> no, i'm good. >> here's a pop quiz for you. how much do you weigh? >> about 215. >> do you know how much water you should be drinking in a day? >> eight glasses. >> take your weight, divide it in half and that's the number of ounces of water you should drink throughout the day. >> just less than 110. >> brought you some water for a workout. you want to sip this, don't
chug. >> don't chug, take it with you when you run. >> cheers. >> thank you very much. >> just take a second, kind of count to ten and measure your heart rate. >> tell me when. >> go. stop. >> what did you get? >> 20. >> your heart rate is 88. that was 15 seconds. 88 beats per minute. that's actually pretty good. here's something, a little tidbit, for every increase of 1 degree celsius of your body temperature increase your heart rate by about 30 beats. even if you can't take your temperature, check your heart rate and get an idea in terps of your body temperature. they always say if you are feeling thirsty, you may be already behind in terms of your drinking. >> i can't keep up. you're going too fast.
>> time for the moment of truth. wow. exactly three degrees higher than it was. >> thank you very much, doc. i couldn't have done it without you. >> i mean, does your back hurt? >> the mri turned out fine. >> you are not a short man. this man is just a massive human being. >> 6'3", 215 pounds. good workout for you. >> what did you learn? >> that, first, you don't work out with sanjay. rule number one. that you have to be careful when you're out there. the heat gets you. can be a little sneaky and too many people go into it unprepared. >> you have to acclimate ahead of time. you almost have to hydrate the day before. even without the heat, you have to plan beforehand. people walk around in this country chronically dehydrated.
so then they say, i need to take some electrolytes. if you're getting enough water ahead of time. again 110 ounces for chris on a normal day, another five to seven day every 15 to 20 minutes while you're exercising. >> hit the treadmill inside. >> certainly between 10:00 and 4:00. the hottest times of the day, but people still want to be outside. we were out there early in the morning to avoid the worst part of the day, but if you do it, you have to be prepared. within 15 minutes you can raise your body temperature. >> it happens fast. >> people kept stopping us when we were jogging asking me if i was okay and asking sanjay for autographs. >> hang on, i'm treating chris cuomo. >> do you know how to sweat? >> i was sweating. >> you were? >> that's the body's mechanism. >> he was sweating more worried what would happen to me.
>> sweaty body on my back. >> highlight for me. sanjay, thank you so much. i appreciate it. as you all know, you get to watch sanjay every weekend. airs weekend right here saturday at 4:30 eastern and sunday at 7:30 eastern time. thank you so much. >> as we drink our water. from bad stuff for me to good stuff for all of us. reuniting with a long lost love. '72 ford mustang used to belong to rick. it was his first car. 24 years ago rick had to sell it, but he never forgot it. you never do. he's been looking for it ever since. he could not find the car but his son did. >> this car was his first car purchased in 1972. and he had to part ways with it 24 years ago. and just a few short weeks ago i
was able to locate the car in florida. >> look at his face. what's the matter? >> i think that is one of the coolest things. >> look at him running. >> there it is. he didn't know what to say or what to think, but he knew the sound. you know the sound of the engine of your car like a child's voice. he convinced the owner to sell it back. he didn't want to get rid of the car either. he took his wife around the block for the first time in a quarter century. >> 24 years later. >> that's so sweet. >> they're not just cars. a big piece of his life and a piece of a bond he had with his girlfriend and now his wife and his son to do that for a father. >> that is something special. >> you're a car guy.
that one really got to you. >> that was really beautiful stuff. what do you think, doc? >> the car gives you the piece of nostall ju. >> do you remember your first car? >> i don't want that one back. >> anyway, that was great. thank you for sending us that story about the good stuff that happened for that family. let us know others so we can keep telling you news that is good. tweet us or go to facebook and use the #newday. coming up next, a visit from a very big star. even bigger than chris cuomo. is it possible? it's not sanjay, it's rob lowe. he is going to be here and has a lot to say. th diabetes, it's toh to keep life balanced. i don't always have time to eat like i should. that's why i like glucerna shakes. they have slowly digestible carbs to help minimize blood sugar spikes. [ male announcer ] glucerna. helping people with diabetes find balance.
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welcome back to "new day," everyone. actor rob lowe has had a very wide ranging career and now he is partnering with dawn, the dish washing brand, to narrate a documentary series called "the big picture." the one and only rob lowe is joining us to talk about all this. you have a lot going on, also. you have "parks & rec" big hit and behind the candle obru. >> that character has lived on infamy already. i loved working with matt and michael and end up being the biggest movie that hbo has ever done. >> you must have enjoyed it and also hard to keep a straight face sometimes. >> i was a plastic surgeon. >> that hair is great. >> i basically couldn't move my face. so t was easy for me to keep a
straight face. physically impossible to have otherwise. but matt damon and i would look at each other every day on the set of this and go, dude, what happened to us? how did it end up like this for both of us? but the response has been just unbelievable to this movie. >> this campaign you're working on with dawn, you sound really excited about it? >> dawn save wildlife is a 40-year commitment to wildlife rescue. i love the water, i'm a water man, i'm a surfer and fisherman and rescuing animals from the water is a big deal for me. 40 years dawn has been doing this with international bird rescue and marine mammal center and we have a documentary, you can go to dawnsaveswildlife.com. seven-part. it celebrates the heroes that work in the trenches every day to rescue animals. >> i think we have a little clip of the documentary. >> i'm a very lucky person to get to be here at international bird rescue. trained to help things that can't really help themselves.
helps you appreciate little things in life. you can make a difference. >> if little tiny things are done, it does make a big difference. to properly dispose of motor oil, taking it to a place that recycles makes a big difference that make a big difference. >> i remember covering the bp spill and all the animals that needed to be rescued and i remember the first time that i heard they would use something like dawn, i was like, that can't work and you go to the center and that's exactly what they're using. >> exactly what they're doing and i wasn't aware of until i was approached by the gang that does this every single day. rough enough to get rid of the grease, but delicate enough that doesn't hurt the delicate feathers of the bird. it is a great use of a cool thing. >> one story we have been talking about is the death of a really young, fabulous star with
such a great future cory monteith open on his life. how difficult is it not only to deal with your own recovery but to do it under the glare of the spotlight. >> it can be hard for anyone. in my experience and i'm 23 years sober -- >> congratulations. >> but all i have is today, right? and it's changed my life. everything good i've gotten in my life is because i made that choice. it's very simple to do, but it's not easy. >> we think it's the party life. we think it's the enjoyment of the drugs, but almost every time you look at one of these stories, the drugs are a symptom of a pain. they're self-medicating. there is something else going on. >> people always say, they're so famous. they're at the top of their lives, why now? well, that's exactly why now. that's exactly why. because you want the great relationship. you want the great job. you want it all and then if you're blessed enough to get it,
you're still the same person. doesn't fix you. >> that's amazing. >> you were one of "people's" most 50 beautiful people. >> he was all 50. >> i think i'm in mid-50 with an asteri asterisk. you were a sympathy vote. >> hovering. someone else was also on that list. >> this is untrue. >> you're making me do this. you're the man i would love to be with, this is the man i'm wi with. >> he always goes to violence. >> i cannot have a man that is that attractive beat me down on my own show. that is man law. >> i don't know how you can top it because we're about to see a brawl and it's going to be great. rob lowe, great to meet you. good luck, especially with the dawn project. really fabulous. >> i love that you represent everything that is the best about the business and you just keep going. thank you for coming on the show. >> now begins the arm wrestling.
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welcome back to "new day." the primetime emmy awards were aannounced in las vegas by actors aaron paul and neil patrick harris. who is up for the big honors and who got snubbed. nischelle turner is with us. >> happy emmy nomination morning guys. >> lots of categories. everyone wondering who is up and who is down. >> start with best drama. i want to give you guys the news, this just happened. big nominations this morning. best drama. let's run them down "breaking," "house of cards" that's a big one and "mad men." a big snub in that category, no boa "boardwalk empire." let's move on to the best comedy cat dpoegor category. "30 rock" "big bang theory"
"girls" "modern family" "louie and" "veep." in the drama category for best actor hugh bonville which is a big achievement for him, brian cranston from "breaking bad" john hamm for "mad men." and kevin spacey for "house of cards." now in this category, exactly. another snub in this category, steve buschemi did not get nominated. conae britain got a nomination for "nashville" and elizabeth moss for "mad men" kerry
washington for "scandal" and robin wright for "house of cards." in this category, no juliana margulies. those are some of the big ones. one other one i want to mention to you. john cryer no nomination for "two and a half men" this year he was replaced in this category by jason bateman for "arrested development." that led me to the whole netflix deal. netflix got 14 nominations this morning. this is really big because this is a first time a series not designed for broadcast television made a big splash. look at that at the emmys this year. can i just say, "american horror story" lead the pack with 17 nominations and hbo, gangbusters this morning. 108 nominations. >> welcome to the future. >> welcome to the future. netflix story is a great story
thanks for watching "new day" today everybody. from michaela, kate and i, always a pleasure. see you tomorrow morning. our emmy nomination pick, carol costello. the best every day at 9:00. >> that is so sweet. made my day. thanks, have a great day. >> bye, carol. happening now in the "newsroom" -- happening now in the "newsroom" -- >> it's hot! >> sweltering heat. >> it's too hot. >> in many places it feels like 100 degrees as the nation's