with all the challenges they face coming up. >> there are a lot of challenges. we are also following new developments on the deal with syria. secretary of state john kerry is meeting with his counterpart there. this after working out a deal to destroy syria's chemical weapons. the question of it all, will it work? john mccain will be joining us live in studio coming up. >> you don't need me to tell you we have two families of football crashing into each other. one manning bowl, with brother eli. we will hear from both of them coming up. get this, super bowl champ joe flacco won yesterday, but he missed the birth of his son in order to make that game. get the reaction from him and his teammates coming up. >> that one will get a plot of dhaert. up first this morning, we want to tell you about this natural disaster of epic proportions unfolding right now in colorado. take a lock at fees stunning
pictures. homes under water. 3,000 damaged or destroyed. roads washed away. six people dead. more than 1,200 unaccounted for. one member of the national 2k3w5rd says it's the most people rescued by helicopter since hurricane ka try fa. the struggles continue. 16 rescue helicopters remain grounded because the storms won't let up. george howl begins our coverage live from longmont, california. good morning, george. >> reporter: chris, take a look at the. this is what people are make waking up here in colorado after more rain sent rivers and streams rushing again, cut off more communities and brought rescue operations to a temporary standstill. at least four counties in colorado qualify for disaster relief and they'll get that help today as fema moves into the hardest hit areas. the floodings so widespread
officials haven't begun to estimate the full extent of the damage. over the weekend, president obama declaring a major disaster while his state's governor touring the devastation, his helicopter rescuing seven people. >> we will rebuild better than it was before. >> reporter: but mother nature isn't helping rescue efforts. clouds and heavy rain grounded air rescue missions sunday. more than a thousand people have yet to be evacuated and with roads and bridges crumbleing under the deluge, for some, rescue by air is the only way out. >> i think what we have going on here in the last 44 hours is the greatest number of americans rescued by helicopter since hurricane ka try fa. >> reporter: entire neighborhoods like this one in james town isolated. cities like aurora already plagued by flooding continued with hail that mum pummelled the area over the weekend. officials in boulder county
alone say they will need an estimated $150 million to repair more than 100 miles of lost roadway and between 20 and 30 bridges. seen in colorado is devastating but not hopeless. >> the question i had is how can we ever recover from this? i know exactly inch by inch mile by mile community by community. >> so from the story we covered friday here on "new day" all the way to today, it has been a wild couple of days. 2450es are early estimates. we can say some 19,000 homes either damaged or destroyed from this storm system. we do know the rescue operation is expected, kate, to resume today. >> all right. george, thanks so much for starting us off. as george mentioned, 19,000 homes zajd or destroyed. six people dead at this point. this disaster battling colorado is far from over this morning.
hundreds of people stranded or unblthed for and no way to help them. right now, here is our anna cabrera. >> reporter: the desperation continues to find the missing. this morning, rescue crews still struggling to reach communities cut off t. barriers, dangerously high rushing water, ripped up roads and mud filling up homes. heart wrenching images like these are disturbingly abundant. yet, we haven't seen the worst of the destruction. places like james town have been completely off limits, the terrain rugged, rocky, steep, acceptable by brief breaks in the rain. >> i was worried. >> her husband and son were trapped in that zone for two days on a 5th grade field trip when the floods hit. >> something just took a waterfall. rubbed out the sky like niagara falls, just put down there on the road. >> reporter: 10-year-old luka learned the camp was destroyed. while the camp, itself, was
spared, he and his 77 classmates had no way home. teacher shannon burger says the adults hashed a plan. >> they figured that we could hike out, which would have been three-and-a-half, four miles with our kids with some water crossings, that we would need harnesses and all of that. >> reporter: but their escape would not need harnesses, instead, the national guard came to the rescue. >> the helicopters. those were the best. >> reporter: four shinook helicopters arrived. >> everyone was cheering. it was very fun, very celebratory. >> reporter: they know they are among the lucky ones. too many families have no home to return to. anna cabrera, cnn, colorado. >> thanks, to anna. you heard this has been the
largest air rescue since hurricane katrina. we are looking at guests to give us context. retoird lieutenant general russell onaray. he led the task force in that aftermath and devastating hurricane struck the gulf coast. also authored, leadership is the new normal, live from baton rouge, louisiana. thank you very much for joining under the circumstances, sir. >> good morning, chris. >> first, let's give a little bit of positive context to what we are hearing out of colorado. the unaccounted number. people feel terrible within they hear that. are all those people gone? give us a little perspective on why they are unaccounted for. >> because nobody, no one has spoke to them. people who know where they live have no communications with them. one of the biggest challenges now is for the national guard and first responders to be able to communicate with people and the result of the array and flooding has taken out much of the communication. so it's people they don't know
because nobody has talked to them. >> that is the problem. >> but that number can go up or down. it doesn't mean they're all lost, there is cause for hope there, right, sir in. >> absolutely. are you talking about a very resill ynt community on the -- resilient community on the front range, being isolated from the heavy snows that can get in there. that's the good news. the other good news is we elected, the colorado national guard have some of the high altitude pilots we have in the nation. as a matter of fact, we sent people there to train before they go off to afghanistan to learn how to fly to in that terrain. they will get in there. get it done, have the capacity under general barnes to bring in even more national guard and federal helicopters as needed and when the weather breaks. >> one of the things you understand very well from katrina is the di the i with evacuations. there are a lot of evac orders going on in colorado right now. what makes that a complicated effort? >> well, no. 1, people who don't
know what's going on really none of them have lost communication and reenforce the fact that red cross talk about having you informed. >> that being said, the other part is you got some people evacuating, chris, you got other people that still node to be rescued and this weather has not broken sufficiently. so they can get in there. every home, every building that's been evacuated will have to be entered by a search and rescue team to be sure no one is in that home. so there is much work that can be done and this us now could get worse before it gets better, which is sustained rain and as that water flow outst mountains into the low ground, chris. >> a lot of people are saying, we know we are told to evacuate. i'm not leaving my property. there is something people can do to mark water that you know very well. what's the advice for how people c'mon tore whether or not to leave their own home and make the decision to get out. >> if you live near stream or a
creek or a river now, you want to make sure you understand, take you some sticks, put them on at the edge of the water, every 10 feet put a stick between you and your home. >> that way you can tell if that river is rising a first-hand you still have time to evacuate, you can get out. particularly at night, can you not tell if that river is rising or the creek is rising. >> that is a technique we use in the army. >> thank you very much for the per suspecttive. hopefully the weather abates so with get it under control so we don't live through anything like we lived down south before. thank you on "new day." >> mexico is getting battered on both side today. tropical storm manuel attacking from the west and hurricane ingrid from the east. both storms dumping lots of rain and fatal landslide with it. more than 20 people have been killed and thousands have been forced to leave their homes this morning. parts of the u.s. are also feeling the storm. let's go straight to ingrid
peterson who is following the track and the devastation in its path. good morning. >> it is unbelievable we are dealing with the atlantic and the pacific. potential for devastating flooding. we are looking at really all this flooding. now, notice, here is manuel and here is ingrid. they are narrowing in, with that, especially in the mountainous areas, we are quite concerned we will see that flooding down those canyons and see a lot of landslides. here we have ingrid currently a category 1 hurricane. weak, about 75 miles per hour. notice those got very windy, 90 miles per hour currently. we will be watching as the two come together in the very large amount of rainfall. we're talking anywhere from 10 to 15 inches of rain. in the mountainous areas, we have that enhanced rain over the mountain. they can see as much as 25 inches of rain. so just moojen the devastation that's potentially possible here. mudslides likely over towards
brountsville and corpus christy. only about one to two inches of rain and then adepend tomorrow. the big concern is we move into the afternoon in mexico. >> lots to watch this morning. thanks so much. there is a lot of news developing. >> all right. good morning, guys. good morning, happy monday to you at home. making news at this hour. larry somers has withdrawn from consideration to be the next secretary treasury. he was pleevd to be obama's top choice. a source says he pulled out because of lack of support. it lead to vice chair janet yelp enas the favorite. we will mark five years as the start of the financial crisis. cnn will bring that to you live at 11:40 eastern, house republicans set to slam the obama administration's handling of last year's terror attack in benefit gaedz. four americans including ambassador chris stevens were killed. a house hearing is set for wednesday with a top state
department official expected to testify. a court date today for north carolina police officer who opened fire on an un5r78d former florida a&m football player who police now believe water looking for help after crashing his car. police say they unsuccessfully tried to use their stun gun so a second officer opened fire. they believe ferrell matched the description of a possible breaking and entering suspect. the officer has been charged now with involuntary manslaughter. ferrell's parents will joan us exclusively in an hour. our c poll shows a clear presidential front runner for democrats in 2016. two-third of democrats will support hillary clinton if he chooses to run. meanwhile, on the gop side, new jersey governor chris christie,
dockman paul ryan and former senator rick santorum lead the pack. well, for the second time in a row, a new yorker wins the title of miss america. miss new york, nina davuluri. she is the most miss america of indian dissent. unfortunately, there was ugly backlash on twitter, some calling her a foreigner or a terrorist. let's set the record straight. she is american born. she is of indian dissent. she is not muslim. but she sure can dance. >> this is amazing. she is beautiful in every way that there was. as soon as you say on twitter, everybody should kind of like turn down the volume of how significant this criticism is about. >> there is nothing good at all. >> because social media is
becoming more and more anti-social media. >> it is. >> she deserves the praise. she was great. she's an american. so leave it alone. >> coming up here on "new day," we're going to talk to you about syria. there are some very important questions going on. how real is this plan? how workable is it? we have senator john mccain. we will have reports for you. is it making it stronger or weaker here? we'll take you through it. two incident bystanders hit by police in a weekend shootout in time's square. a scary situation. we will tell you why the police insist they had to fire on an unarmed man. >> and we will take you back to italy. this epic salvage operation a year in the making. they say they can raise the ship. all the engineers ready to do it over there. big challenges. we'll tell you about them when we come back. ♪
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. >> all right. welcome back to "new day." a man is facing charges and two people are recovering from police gunshot wound. police say an emotionally disturbed man tried to commit suicide walking into traffic and pretending to point a gun at cops. what a story, rosa. >> i know, a lot of folks describe it as out of a movie. imagine this, you are walking down a public street. . you hear what appear to be gunshots. then you realize, they are gunshots. of course, you guessed it, in the age of cell phones, it was all caught on camera. >> outside. oh! >> this amateur video captures the frightening and chaotic
scene that broke out near new york's time's square saturday night. shots ringing out as police try to pursue an emotionally disturbed man in a crowded intersection. >> oh my good! >> a woman next to her went from shocked to shot. >> i kind of got hysterical at that point. i started crying. i realized this is real. that's when it became extremely real for me when i saw someone injured. >> officers were trying to arrest 35-year-old glenn broadknacks. the fire missed him and hit two bystanders. >> i froze in fear. i stopped. >> she snatched this photo with a woman in a walker. the other took a grazed wound on her back side. investigators say the man was disoriented, weaveing through traffic and seemingly throwing himself in the path of oncoming
traffic. and then. >> he put his hands in his pocket, took out his hand and simulateing shooting at the officers. >> that's when all bets were off. police responded with gunfire. >> oh! >> this isn't the first time new york city police were forced to fire on the crowded streets of the city, mistakenly injuring bystanders last august, nine pedestrians were wounded when police fired shots outside the empire state building at a man that killed a former co-worker. as for this man, he told police he had a mission to kill himself. it does not appear to have a history of mental illness. he is facing a slew of charges, including criminal possession of a controlled substance and resisting arrest. this is not the first time he's had a run-in with police. he has a long rap sheet that includes at lowest 23 arrests. that's according to nypd.
those two women who were shot, they were transported to the hospital in stable condition. what a nightmare. >> kind of beyond believe it can be happening out in front of you as you are walking down the street. no matter what city do you live in? do you stop and run, duck in one of those things. >> thank you so much. so terrifying. coming up next on "new day, the president's pick on the federal reserve chairman, withdrawing his name from the nomination. why larry somers pulled his name from the white house to pick another candidate. we will be looking at the costa concordia. engineers are trying to right the crippled cruiseship t. question is, will it break apart? an $800 million plan. will it work? you may get to see it right on your tv. see it in a second. [ engine revs, tires squeal ] [ male announcer ] since we began, mercedes-benz has pioneered many breakthroughs. .
>> welcome back to "if you day." it's monday, september 16th. coming up, a former college football star shot and killed by police. now an officer facing charges, a family looking for answers. if victim's mother and brother will joan us live in the next hour. plus an $800 million mission to raise the costa concordia. what engineers are attempting this morning, very unprecedented. so is the disaster it can cause if this whole operation doesn't go according to plan. a lot at stake here. >> one of the stories we are following this morning. there is a lot of news. let's get right to mikalah.
>> things are bad in colorado. historic flooding left people unaccounted for. there are fears as many as six people are dead. more than 100 people have been rescued. rain hampering efforts, fema is on scene as our three urban search and rescue teams. 19,000 homes have been damaged or destroyed. a report from u.n. weapons inspectors is due out today on last month's apparent chemical attack on syria. secretary of state john kerry in france this morning to discuss a plan to get chemical weapons out by 2014. it calls for a full accounting of weapons within a week and for enspecters to be in syria by november. a man who is suing former nfl star aaron hernandez for allegedly shooting him in the face in a miami nightclub wants his lawsuit to move forward. he insists the murder case should not slow things down in his case. attorneys for hernandez said he
cannot defend himself properlily while he is fighting murder charges in massachusetts. five months after heightened political tensions closed it, north and south korea have reopened a kasong complex. following north korea's rocket launch and underground nuclear tests. more than 120 companies are in the area. coastguard rescueers took to the air to save two fishermen from the bahamas whose capsized boat was rescued. it was lowered from a helicopter. they say they were drifting for eight days and had swallowed seawater. those men were taken to delray medical center for treatment. eight days on the open ocean. >> lucky to be alive. >> very, very lucky. >> absolutely. let move now to it's time for a political gut check. the deal brokered between u.s.
and russia is leaving a whole lot of 230der. some say the agreement to destroy them makes the president look weak. joining us now is cnn political an lith and executive director john avlon. lots to cover. a lot happened while you were away i guess we could say for a lot of people. >> this weekend was chalk full of news on syria. >> so i want to get your take on where things stand on syria. the deal broke over the weekend. you are hearing from lawmakers, kind of guarded optimism. not everyone is poo pooing it. some critics are. is it like a wait and see position now for the white house? where do you think things stand? >> here's where things stand. this is a block buster dole by any measure. to some extent it's a vend indication of the president's approach. because in reaction to the threat of credible force, russia all of a sudden changed its tune, went from president putin denying or questioning whether rebels used chemical weapons to basically assad had done so and
a definite time period to get syria to turn over the chemical weapons. here's the real catch. vladmir putin to be the honest broker in a region, syria. >> that will provoke skepticism. ronald reagan's rule applies again, trust by ver few. >> i want to get your take the president did an interview over the weekend. he kind of responded to his critics seeing they are judging him more on style rather than policy in terms of his approach to syria. down that is a creative spin or do you think he has a valid point? >> it's like olympic gymnastics, style points. at the end of the day, this is about outcomes. we focus a lot on process because that's how we judge the tic toc. locking in the rear view mirror, if you can get an outcome without violence, that would be judged as a diplomatic december. the atmosphere in capitol hill is so polarized.
there are folks who will criticize the president no matter what position he takes. all that gets caught up in the noise. see if these deadlines are real or this is a delay tactic by syria. >> friday is clearly a critical day to see what happens in terms of that. another big debate goingen in washington, maybe not so much in the forefront until today is the who will be the next fed chairman. larry somers taking his name out of contention. he really was obama's top choice, everyone says, behind the scenes, so what do you think is going on there? >> this is a classic washington whodunnit? he technically pulled his name. he wanted the job. obama wanted to give him the job. so who is cullpable in this case? it's the follow up of the democratic party which is increasingly resurgent. there were real doubts whether he could get larry somers' nomination through the senate. he was an ad advocate in the 1990s. today, kate, the 15th anniversary of the lehman
brother. a lot of folks on the far left blame larry somers. so he went from someone who soared through if senate with confirmation to being someone who obowl was looking at a tough fight with his base. it may not have been a fight he really wanted. >> what about the whole thought the president should be able to have the advisers he wants in his inner circle. >> wouldn't it be nice to think so. and a democratic marty increasingly saying, no, worry not going to rubber stamp things from obama. it's an interesting dynamic. we know the republican party is dealing with the far right. >> that i have it a bit on their own party, if they can figure as broadly as popular as obama, he can't get the picks like he wants. so power. so unaccountable. >> if fed chairmanship is so important right now. great to see you. >> thank you, kate. >> absolutely. we want to remind viewers, senator john mccain will be joining us live for more to talk about the crisis in syria at the
top of the hour. he went from being one of president obama's chief allies to a chief critic. important what he'll have to say. all right. we will give you a quick break to drink a little coffee, do some toothbrushing and show you an amazing picture. you are looking at what will be a wreckage of the costa concordia. a lot of seas also, a lot of challenges. could a second disaster be looming if this operation fails? a big if right now. we will give you a live report, take you through it. also ahead is sibling showdown in the nfl. peyton and eli going head-to-head on the gridiron. which one is the man this morning. we will hear from them just ahead. just by talking to a helmet. it grabbed the patient's record before we even picked him up. it found out the doctor we needed was at st. anne's. wiggle your toes. [ driver ] and it got his okay on treatment from miles away. it even pulled strings with the stoplights. my ambulance talks with smoke alarms
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>> welcome back. let's go around the world now starting in mexico city where the season's second hurricane is proving deadly. here's nick parker with more on hurricane ingrid. >> reporter: state media reporting a very heavy death toll already and two powerful storms wreaking havoc on mexico. tropical storm manuel has inflicted most of those fatalities so far. but hurricane ingrid the second hurricane of the season so far is expected to make landfall very shortly in the more than border state. already, its rains have triggered deadly mudslides and flooding. the red cross is sending 52 tons of aid, kate. >> let's go to rome now where pope frances is getting rave reviews from followers, he is getting mixed reaction from the vatican. >> reporter: six mobths, pope
frances has distinguished himself as a different kind of pope. it is just about what he says, how he says it, including personal and expected phone calls or calls to people who wrote to him seeking spiritual comfort or guidance. not everyone here at the vatican is happy about it. back to you, kate. >> thank you so much. a kidnapping is making headlines in italy. not a person, a pony, not any any pony. >> reporter: a show pony said to be the world's smallest has been kidnapped. he is less than 25 inches small and was snatched. police believe the mafia are involved and holding him for ransom. charlie was set to be the beg attraction. his owner says he is heart broken and is appealing for his return saying charlie is not an animal but a member of his family. kate, back to you. >> that is one cute pony, further proof everything smaller
is adoreable. >> no. it is proof people love their animals like family the world over. doing the whole thing about everything small. >> i want to show you some great video right now. okay. crews are on site. they have been building infrastructure for over a year. >> that is the wrecked cruiseship costa concordia. it's been sitting on its side the lost 20 months, problem, toxic materials t. metal has been flexbling. the problem is, second disaster, could it break apart when they do this? a lot of ways the situation could go. >> reporter: good morning, chris. the process gunn at 2:08 eastern. it had been delayed due to stormy weather overnight. it's expected to last many more hours. this is, after all, very slow and sensitive process. officials monitoring every aspect of this vessel.
for now they say they're cautiously optimistic. lifting a ship the size of the costa concordia from its side has never been tried before. more than 100,000 tons of water-logged wreckage now slowly being pulled upright. engineers monitor the vessel's every move. there is, after all, a very real risk the ship could break apart. >> she's a massive ship, that's what i'm thai saying. we've added to the slopes and the two reeves that she's balanced on and it takes the whole project into a different scale. >> reporter: it's been 20 months since the luxury cruise learn ran aground off the italian island killing 32 of the people on board. the massive kroerpgs to remove the wreckage began with steel platforms built below the water. kaishl cables helping to hoist the ship upright. in a series of enormous
floatation devices attached to the ship's side are designed to help it cruise athe way to a neighbor port. under water december still floats along the seabed, an ominous reminder of the toxic stew still inside the vessel, a disaster if the salvage operation is not successful. removeing the ship is depositing nearly $800 million and the people are praying that the deteriorating costa concordia will soon be floating again. if officials are successful, if they are able to rotate this massive ship upright, they will then go to work repairing the damaged side of the vessel. the hope is that in eight to ten months, they will able to finally tow the costa concordia to a neighbor port to be dismantled. chris and kate. >> all right. erin, thank you so much for
thampblts we were talking before the piece if fact that they can build the structure under the water to hopefully then prop it up. just think what the operation going in is. >> it's incredibly impressive. it's a marine conservatory site. it's like a very sensitive area. so if anything goes wrong at all, they are already worried about it. we have to take a half a step back. the famous dialogue between the captain and the coastguard where, you know, in this unbelievable situation the cap taken had left the ship with all these people. >> 3,200 people on board. >> the coastguard captain became yelping at him, vada aborto. he was yelping at him, get back on board. now we see how the turn will be. >> eight to ten months, hopefully, they'll have this thing taken care of. coming up on "new day," it was a high scoring affair. in the end, the older brother,
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>> ah, one of the best music. chalk up another one for the big brother, eli manning may have one more super bowl ring. when it comes to head-to-head match zwrups, big brother peyton perfect. rachel nicoles has more on this sibling showdown. >> reporter: little brothers everywhere felt eli manning's pain on sunday night. for the third time the manning brothers faced off on an nfl field and for the third time, older, bigger peyton came out on top. the day had started out much more nicely. >> we got to talk a little before the game. we met up and just chatted for, you know, ten minutes. you know, nothing specific. brotherly talk. >> reporter: within a few hours, peyton's broncos were taking a commanding lead on eli's giants,
their parents watched nervously from a box trying to split their allegiances by rooting for both offenses. >> you know, i like it when you are going to the teams you like struggle. they struggle. so they're not off to a great start, but that's football. >> it's kind of hard to, you know, it's just a unique situation. not many other players have to go through it. so you don't know. you can't ask too many people for advice on it. >> i'm glad it's over with. >> this is likely the last time eli and peyton will play each other. they could to meet again if both made it to the super bowl at the same time. the brothers say they're fought rooting for that, because no one feels the same when the other is on the opposite side of the field. >> it's a strange feeling. it's not like boating another team. it's not quite as enjoyable as it would be if you were beating somebody else. >> reporter: when eli and peyton were kids growing up in new
orleans, their parents taught them as brothers, they were best friends. and football was something they could share. now they're no longer opponents, they can finally get that back, which may be the biggest thing either of them won on sunday. at the meadowlands, i'm rachel nichols, cnn. >> it was fun to watch. >> it was, especially if you are not a giants fan. >> for the parents, it's a challenge. you want both to do well. you can't be overly excited for one that wins and not for the one who doesn't. >> i still think they're in a great situation. to watch your kids thrive at the highest level. >> upper echelon. >> what a better situation for your parents. you want your kids to be happy and succeed. i think being brothers, i'm a little brother, being brothers is so much more powerful than a game. it's a lot of money. i love football. i think for these guys the torment is, man, this is my brother. i hope he's all right. i hope this doesn't affect his career going forward. >> at the end of it, he's going
down. >> at the end of the game, they have like a momentary really embrace. they really don't stand on the field and talk. they're brothers, we can talk later. they say, hey. >> i like the whole family. >> you want more family stuff? >> please. >> families that do chores together, the summer is winding up. here's a guy like many americans emptying out his swimming pool. the strategy, not to mention super fun for the kids. >> oh, you know how this is going to end. >> don't tell me. >> he knows. but the thing is, it's him who ends up in the ditch. >> the little girl actually does very well, a little squeal. she bailed, i'll not doing this, dad, she enjoyed the swim. >> that is kind of hilarious. >> it's hilarious in the realm of really stupid, what are those
kids, 4 and 5 he has next to them? incident fun, what if one turns the wrong way, your kids are fly toing off in different directions. i don't know. >> exactly. >> that's not the way you should empty your pool. >> lock, i don't care. i have a trampoline. i let my kids go in five at a time. i get having fun with your family. >> it's all right. >> we have the annual cuomo scissors throwing contest, scissors catching. >> talk about sibling rivalry. >> exactly. >> i think it's fun. it's fun because the way it ended. he kept his hat on. which is man love points. >> coming up next on "new day," secretary of state john kerry touting a new dole with russia to dismantle chemical weapons in syria. can he get enough people in washington behind the deal? 23 will talk with senator john mccain coming up live in studio
about it all. we are trying to stay on top of the situation in colorado. more rain. now it's stalling the helicopter rescues so needed there. remember the biggest air rescue since hurricane katrina. a thousand people stranded. 1,200 others unaccounted for. is there any relief? we'll lock at it from the weather perspective, also the situation on the ground. a live report top of the hour.
joe carter has more in this bleacher's report. where did this team come from? the seattle seahawks, they're the real deal? surprising outcome last night, chris, kate. a lot of people expected the seahawks to be good, this good? really surprised. first quarter there was a one-hour lightning delay. that's three so far this year in the nfl. a 5-0 halftime score. then it was seattle's defense that looked to leave lead, not their offense it was the defense that dominated what many thought was the best offense, even the best team in the nfc. colin kapernik threw three interceptions. the team finished with five turn jeffers total. seattle's richard sherman appropriately celebrates a big 29-3 win. first 84 quarterback e.j. manuel led buffalo to a last second win. after the touchdown, he goes
down on one knee and gets very emotional. now, his family has been through a lot lately. e.j.'s mom recently boat breast cancer. his dad's birthday was yesterday. he said his dad has been coming to his football games sense he was 6-years-old and to have that big of a win for the dad was a great moment for him. now trending this morning on bleacher report.com, here is something you won't see any time soon. the boston red sox honoring a new york yankee. mario rivera, several nice moments, several tributes during the pregame. perhaps in my opinion at lowest, the most surprising moment was how well the boston crowd showered him with love. total respect. the red sox go on to win the game. they swept the series. it is very well documented. red sox hate the yankees. they certainly recognize greats and mario rivera one of the best
baseball players of all time. >> that's nice. this is great to actually highlight this morning. >> also, look. another reflection of boston strong as we learn coming out of the marathon, it's an exceptional city. sports rivalries aside, this was one of them, mariana a great goichlt thank you very much. >> that also puts a little more entry. you see the xhshls with the san francisco quarterback, the seattle one, life long friends, for them to go at it, it was good stuff. >> good stuff. you hear the music. you know what it means. we'll be talking about it today. first up, mikalah. >> here we go. the study says teens are getting more exercise and eating more vegetables. loading to a leveling off by the university of massachusetts, researchers say those teams are falling short. a new a.p. analysis finds thousands of u.s. bridges are in danger of collapsing, including some that millions of americans
drive across each and every day. fwr from the boston herald, we don't know his name. police say the man turned over a large backpack he say contained at a mall containing $42,000 in cash and travellers checks. really amazing. >> that sure is. investors around the world are cheering because larry somers won't be running the fed. global stocks are higher. investors are hoping for janet yelin to replace bernanke. five years ago, lehman went belly up, the markets crashed. five years later, housing is b.c., still 24% off peak prices. failed banks are bigger. they are required to put more money on hand. coming out tomorrow, get ready for grand theft auto 5. the series day bowed in 2001. it's in the guinness world book of records. a billion dollar franchise in video games. finally, let's get the
interview. >> we are continuing to watch the southwest, where we seen anywhere from 15 to 20 inches of rain. more rain fell overnight yesterday. we have good news finally on the horizon, still showers possible through tomorrow, degree air finally making it into the area for the rest of the woke locked good, as far as the northeast, we talk about this cold front, so what does that mean? cold air is in place. temperatures are going to be in the 60s for another couple of days. >> fall is arriving. >> it's already here. >> as a community, we're going to come out stronger in the storm than we were before. >> der zone, more than a thousand accounted for in do. . raging flood waters cut off towns and more trouble on the way. we are live with the latest.
>> tragic mistake. a former college football player shot and killed by police, his family says he was just trying to get help after a car accident. we hear from them exklausively this morning. >> tough call, super bowl champ joe flacco misses the birth of his son to make the big game. they won, what does his wife say? >> your "new day" starts right now. . >> what you need to know, a threat of force is words. we cannot have a conduct of international affairthreat of f. we cannot have a conduct of international affairs. >> this is "new day." >> good morning to you. welcome back to "new day." it's monday, september 16th. 7:00 in the east. we have the latest this morning on this unbelievable flooding in
colorado. 4,500 square miles affected. that's in an area about the size of connecticut. more than 1,200 people unaccounted for. hundreds more waiting to be rescued with even more rain in the forecast. we are going to start asking, what lies ahead? we'll show what you the forecast shows. >> also, this secretary of state john kerry in france this morning troying to secure support for a deal he hammered out over the weekend with russia, obviously, in regards to syria's chemical weapons, but he's still warning syria what will happen if they don't follow the plan. we're going to talk to senator john mccain live in our studio coming up to get his take on where things stand. plus, paula deen is back. she made her first public apearn surrounding the use of the "n" word. she received a standing ovation. is she on the road to resell shun? and will the sponsors who dropped her take notice? we'll look no that. >> first, colorado officials say up to a to you people are weighing to be evacuated from
the deadly flooding there. lock at these amazing pictures of the rescue happening over the weekend. the national guard says it's the biggest helicopter rescue since hurricane katrina. more than 2,100 have been rescued. more than 17,000 others damaged, just huge numbers here. right now, more than 1,200 people still unaccounted for. >> that can mean a lot of different things, let's go to cnn's george houbl howl. good morning, george. >> chris, good morning. we are getting light rain. that kind of adds insult to injury. you lock back there, take a look at that. that's what people are waking up to here in colorado. after more rain on sunday sent rivers and streams rushing, cut off more communities and temporarily brought the rescue operation to a halt. at least four counties in colorado qualify for disaster relief and tail get that help today as fema moves into the
hardest hit areas. the flooding sowide spread, officials haven't begun to estimate the full extent of the damage. over the weekend, president obama declareing a major disaster in the state. while the state's governor, touring the devastation, his helicopter rescuing seven poem along the way. >> we're going to rebuild better than it was before. >> but mother nature isn't helping rescue efforts. cloud and heavy rain grounded air rescue missions sunday. more than a thousand people have yet to be evacuated and with roads and bridges crumbleing under the deluge, for some, rescue by air is the only way out. >> i think what we have going on here in the last 24 hours is the greatest number of americans rescued by helicopter since hurricane ka try fa. >> reporter: entire neighborhoods like this one in james town isolated. cities like aurora already plagued by flooding contending with hail that pummelled the
area over the weekend. officials in boulder county alone say tie will need an estimated $150 million to repair more than 100 miles of lost roadway and between 20 and 30 bridges. the scene in colorado is devastating but not hopeless. >> the question i had is how can we ever recover from this? and i know exactly inch by inch, mile by mile, community by community. >> back to a live picture here in longmont, colorado, of the river, look at it there. one resident told me what you see right there is running ten times as high as it would typically on any given day, so this river really tells the story of what people are dealing with out here. the good news, though, kate, we understand the rescue operation will resume today. obviously, now that the weather has passed through the area. >> thank goodness, a little silver lining.
they can get back to the work at hand. george, thank you so much. all this flooding left police and rescuers with a daunting task, trying to evacuate 1,200 people needing rescued. >> reporter: the desperation deepens to find the missing. this morning, rescue crews still struggling to reach communities cut off. the barriers, dangerously high rushing water, ripped up roads and mud filling up homes. heart wrenching images like these are disturbingly abundant. yet, we haven't seen the worst of the destruction. places like james town have been completely off limits. the terrain rugged, rocky, steep, accessible only by helicopter during brophy breaks in the rain. >> i was worried. >> reporter: her husband and son were trapped in that zone for two days on a 5th grade field trip when the floods hit. >> something just took a
waterfall, rubbed us out of the sky like niagara falls. put it there on the road. >> ten-year-old luka learned the camp was destroyed, while the camp, itself, was spared. he and his 77 classmates had no way home. teacher shannon burger says the adults hatched a plan. >> they figured we could hike out, which would have been three-and-a-half, four miles for our kids with some water crossings that we would niece harnesses and all of that. >> but their escape would not require harnesses. instead, the national guard came to the rescue. >> the helicopters, those were the best. >> four shinook helicopters and a blacktop arrived. >> we were shouting constantly. you two go there. >> everyone was cheering. lots of kids had signs. it was very fun. >> the valors know they are among the lucky ones. too many families have no home
to return to. anna cabrera, cnn, boulder, colorado. >> next hour we will talk live with the mayor of boulder, colorado, talk to him about what things are looking like for him this morning and what they need. much more aid head. let's turn overseas. in a few hours, we should know what u.n. weapons inspectors uncovered in syria. the question, what will it matter now that secretary of state john kerry and his russian counterpart have hammered out a deal to disarm the assad regime. our chief correspondent jim scuiotto is in paris right now. >> reporter: good morning, chris. i think what we saw this morning in paris was a show of unity between the americans, the british and the french backing this deal. that's important. the three permanent members of the u.n. security council in addition to russia and china, the three coming together, particularly france on board as well. because they were the lone supporter of military action
along with the u.s. before the dole came about. but secretary kerry saying theydant take this deal as face value. they can't take it by word alone. their focus in the building behind me is on working towards a u.n. security council resolution backing this deal but also one that has consequences if the syrian regime does not comply. in jerusalem, secretary of state kerry insisting that the deal he's worked out with the russians will be enforced and that president obama is still willing to back it up, if necessary, with military action. >> the threat of force is real. we cannot have hollow words in the conduct of international affairs. >> still, any use of force of syria's president assad fails to give up his chemical weapons will have to go before the u.n. security council, unless the u.s. chooses to act on its own. the dole calls for syria to account for all of its chemical weapons stock piles by the end
of this week. let u.n. inspectors in and destroy production facilities by november and remove or destroy everything by the middle of next year. a time frame some experts call unrealistic in the middle of a civil war. >> if that goal is ak450e6d, then it sound to me like we did something right. >> in an interview with abc news taped before the announcement, the president defends how he's handled the crisis, even if assad stays from force. he says he welcomes russia's president getting involved and he's not worried he's being played by putin. >> ronald reagan said, "trust but verify." >> reporter: there is every reason to believe syrian rebels carried out the chemical weapons attack. >> what i said is nobody around the world takes seriously the idea that the rebels perpetrated this attack. >> reporter: his contradiction, however, fired pack. >> this is a russian plan for russian interests and we should be very, very concerned. >> we are now relying on the
russians. we are following from behind, not loading from behind. >> reporter: secretary kerry and the british and the french believe they'll get more ammunition backing this deal with the release later this morning of that u.n. report on the chemical weapons attack last month. still, they're pursuing an aggressive time line that gives the syrian regime multiple opportunities to g game this out and delay. there are some doubts among u.s. officials. one senior u.s. official told me the dole depends on the syrians doing something they haven't done in a long time, quote, that is act in good faith. so still many questions remain, kate, chris, to how this will play out. >> all right. jim, thank you very much for the reporting. let bring in senator john mccain, a republican from arizona and a member of the armed services committee. thank you very much for joining us. appreciate it. the phrase, provocative weakness. what does that money to you? you use it in done text with this situation. what is provocative weakness?
>> well, what it means is that it is clear that we have bought into the idea that somehow vladmir putin and bashar al-assad are serious about the real dismantlement of these capital weapons when there is no penalty in the united nations security council for failure to comply. he made it very clear when this announcement was made and i have to carry the quote around, there is nothing in this agreement about the use of force and that means that the whole agreement to some degree is meaningless. and by the way, it's no credibility when the secretary of state says we will just keep saying if it doesn't work, he's the one that also said, any strike would be unbelievably small. unbelievably small. what message do you think that sends? and it should surprise no one that the attacks by bashar
al-assad on the free syrian army have dramatically increased. assistance from iran has dramatically increased and bashar al-assad said this is a great victory for the syrians. and i don't see how you can view it any other way. >> just to clear the record, when the idea of the deal came out. you said, i'll be open to it. it's better not to fight than fight. but at this point do you believe that they are just pursuing a dream here, that this is a waste of time, essentially? >> i think what they are pursuing is a laudable goal but there is no real way to achieve it, number one. no. 2 is that you now give put an major lace in this whole scenario and in the middle east. number two, they have now got a green light to continue and escalate their attacks on the free certain army. i promise you, i know for a fact the moral of the free syrian army is veried be right now.
they feel they've been abandoned. tell me where in this scenario bashar al-assad may go? in fact, it may insure he stays in power and there is 100,000 dead, chris. there is a million children who are refugees and we have stood by and watched this only in the last few days have they gotten some weapons and they aren't the right kind of weapons and don't think the iranians, the israelis, the north chrones and others take a lesson from this. the president said that we were going to, they crossed the red lean. i didn't think most people thought they were crossing that red lean meant that we would seek an agreement that's not enforceable. >> the president announced there is a few red line, that if eastern with their nukes, he would bomb tear nukes. what do you make of the strain behind that statement? >> i don't think the will is any credibility left in the middle east. i don't think, i think when you say you are going to do something, in case i draw a red
loin and don't react, then i don't think you have credibility. >> where do you go from here? i know you think the deal is a loser. what else do you do at this point? >> dramatically step up our assistance to the 3r50e syrian anymore. >> do you think congress should be involved? >> this is done by the intelligence committees and would be in agreement, look, until you reverse the momentum on the battlefield and bashar al-assad thinks he is going to lose is the only way you get a negotiated dependentture of bashar al-assad. as long as he thinks he is winning. then he will continue, particularly with the assistance he is getting from the russians and the iranians. as we speak today, there will be a plane load of arms, conventional weapons landing from moscow to be used to kill syrians at the same time, we are dismantling the chemical weapons stocks. that's crazy. >> if this does move forward. >> yes. >> do you think u.s. troops should be involved, on the ground? >> never, never, never.
it would be harmful. but there is plenty of things we could do to assist and give them the kind of help. a year ago, they were the momentum was on their side and then the iranians came all in. the russians came all in, hezbollah, 5,000 hezbollah came from lebanon to fight on his side and we sat by and watched and that's, it's a shameful chapter in our view. >> you think that your view is suffering from politics here domestically. do you believe if there were president romney that members of your party would have the same resistance that they are showing right now. >> i think there is some, chris, in all honesty, just pause they dislike president obama. i think the president with the american people say two things, one, i want to strike, two, i want to pause. that's a very confused message so give the american people. i think if he had acted, he had the authority to do so. ronald reagan invaded grenada
one night. bill clinton did carry out strikes. every president has. but once he decided to go to the congress, it's the first time in history a president has announced he will act militarily then turned around and said he had to go to congress to get their permission. >> we were just talking about this because i wonder if syria aside, it does seem the urgency has been taken out of the situation, is what we are seeing politically a window into just this circus that's going to happen here domestically with the spending bills and the politics will? if you are playing politics on something on whether or not to help a humanitarian situation, what happens when it comes to dollars and cents in the budget? >> i think we're in for some serious problems here. and i think that republicans ought to understand, if we hit down the government, congress explains, radio italy or wrongly, congress gets blamed. we seen the movie before. some weren't around at the time i was. >> what do you think the president in his interview said
he is not going to be negotiating around the debt krolling. where are you on that? >> i think that the president has the ability to say what he wants to say. but there is going to be to have some negotiations. there is going to be a willingness to negotiate because we all know that we're not going to cut off social security checks. we're not going to cut off the salary and payment to the men and women who are fighting in afghanistan. it's not going to happen and for us to say that you got to repeal obamacare in order to get that done as charles crowdhammer said, that's a suicide note. >> that itself the best depiction i have have. i hope my colleagues in the house who believe we need to shut down the government will understand that that's not what the american -- they hate government. they don't want it to stop functioning. >> that's a good point. your take finally on some of the news about the fed chairmanship, larry somers taking his name out of contention, good move, bad
emph? what do you make of it? >> that's one thing i stayed out of. i admire larry somers. he has served honorably. he has picked up enemies on the way. this was more inside the democratic party issue than it was to do with republicans. >> we talk about these nominations once in a while. i think you are in the camp the president should have his advisers he want itself around him. >> elections have consequences as i found out to my sorrow. >> are you worried with all of this you know, you have been incredibly. you have your positions, your strength about military action being a game changer in syria. are you worried about the political costs to you of staking out non-partisan positions? you have been doing it more and more. you have been attacking me all along the way, i want to point that out. >> well deserved. >> thank you. >> you turned my whole family. do you feel. why are you doing this? you are worried about your own political future. >> the one thing i paid a visit to syria and i met these brave
people and i saw the carnage. i talked to a group of young women in a refugee camp that were gang raped. >> that is bashar al-assads indoctrination. i saw these orphans. i saw a young woman who was a teacher said senator mccain, you see these children all running around here, there's thousands of them. they're going to take revenge on the people who they believe abandoned them and refused to help them. you know, i will admit to emotional attachment to the tragedy that continues to go on an us watching it go by and if that's a fault, then i plead guilty. >> senator, it's great to have you here in the studio. >> thanks for having me on. >> thank you so much. >> good luck with the fights abroad and at home. senator mccain. all right. a lot of news here as well. let's go right to the other headlines. >> all right. house republicans will relows a report going after the obama administration for its handling on last year's attack in
benghazi. the report focuses on short comings on the attack that kill four americans. it questions why four mid-level officials were held accountable. a pretrial hearing today for the north texas man accused of killing former navy seal sniper chris kyle and war vet eddie ray ruth faces capital murder charges. he is accused of turning a gun on kyle and that second man as they were trying to help him cope with post-combat stress. during his arraignment last month, he pleaded not guilty. kyle was known as the most lethal sniper in u.s. history. two bistanders recovering from bullet wound after a wild shootout saturday night. police say an emotionally disturbed man was trying to commit suicide by running no traffic. officers were forced, they say, to fire at him when he pretended to fire a gun at them. the suspect was tasered and taken into custody. however, a 54-year-old woman was
shot in the knee. another woman was grazed by the officers' gunshots. don't try this at home. 25-year-old michael chemetter and australian dare devil climbed the tallest csi scraper without safety equipment. what did he do? he jumped off and parachuted back down. my question is, what does he have against using a harness? he is the jamie adrenaline junkie, he crossed a gorge, 3,000 350e9 feet up. no safety equipment. we are not sending kate on an assignment like this. she is a dare devil. >> that is heart stopping. >> we watch. we like to see people test the limits. >> we do. >> as long as they're other people. >> not us or family members or loved ones. coming up on "new day," he was apparently shot dead by police, why did police officers open fear on a man who officials
say just survived a car crash. we will talk exclusively with his family searching for answers. what do you think? does paula deen deserve a comeback? listen to the people at her first public appearance. we will tell you about the story. what happened there. i was made to work. make my mark with pride. create moments of value. build character through quality. and earn the right to be called a classic. the lands' end no iron dress shirt. starting at 49 dollars. but do you really? [ female announcer ] neutrogena® makeup remover erases 99% of your most stubborn makeup with one towelette. can your makeup remover do that? [ female announcer ] neutrogena® makeup remover. ♪ (woman) this place has got creally good chocolate shakes.t? (growls) (man) that's a good look for you. (woman) that was fun. (man) yeah.
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at progresso, we've got a passion for quality, i'm bethand i'm michelle. and we own the paper cottage. it's a stationery and gifts store. anything we purchase for the paper cottage goes on our ink card. so you can manage your business expenses and access them online instantly with the game changing app from ink. we didn't get into business to spend time managing receipts, that's why we have ink. we like being in business because we like being creative, we like interacting with people. so you have time to focus on the things you love. ink from chase. so you can. >> welcome back to "new day." a former florida college football player is dead and his parents are looking for answers. jonathan ferrell was shot to death by police saturday fight. he had recently moved to north carolina. they say he was looking for help after surviving a car crash.
we will talk with his family. first, here's a look at the story. >> now we have this incident person you know looking for help, running to the police like a child would run to his mother. and unfortunately, he's not here with us anymore. >> reporter: community outrage is growing after police in north carolina one of their own shot and killed jonathan ferrell. >> i never see anything like this go down. this isn't a very good neighborhood. >> reporter: authorities say the 24-year-old wrecked his car early saturday morning and managed to climb out and walk down the road to the closest house he could find. police say ferrell knocked on the door and a woman answered thinking it was her husband. >> to her surprise, it was an individual she did not know or recognize. she immediately closed the door, hit her panic alarm, called 911. >> reporter: three officers responded. they say ferrell came and one officer used his taser without success. when he ran towards officer car
rick, police say he shot him several times, ferrell was unarmed. kerr rick is now charged with voluntary manslaughter. he is out on a $50,000 bond, police say the 27-year-old officer did not have a lawful right to discharge his weapon during the incident. they called the shooting excessive. >> our hearts go out to the ferrell family, quite naturally, as well as the members of the c m.p. d family. this is nothing easy. >> all right. our thanks, to elena. right now on a "new day" exclusive. we are joined by jonathan's mother and younger brother. can you hear me okay? this is chris cuomo in new york. >> yes. >> thank you very much nor joining us. may i ask how is the family holding up, georgia?
>> we are just hoping, my children are fought doing well at all. they suffered a great, great loss. >> the stuffed animal you have in your lap, what does that plen mean to you? >> oh, this is jonathan's favorite an pal, he loved winnie the pooh. this way winnie and pooh and jonathan, any time he came home from a young child, they always itself slept in my bed with me. >> let me ask you. >> it's my heart. >> let me ask you, why do you think this happened? we heard the reports. we heard from the place little bit. what is your best sense, willie, to what happened here this night with your brother? >> well, the investigation is still ongoing. we haven't really found what happened yet, but that's why we're here. we're going to file the
necessary legal actions to find out that this family deserves. this was an unwarranted, inhumane shooting. we are seeking answers. >> mr. chris chestnut, thank you for dpoin joining us. i understand the reluctance to discuss an ongoing investigation. let me ask you this, the big question will come down to was there any kind of justification here? what i want to get a sense from the family is, was there anything going on with jonathan's life, it was 2:30 in the morning, was there anything going on medically, any kind of situation he was dealing with personally, could all in anyway explain any behavior on his part. i know there is no reason for it. just to understand the background, was there anything going on with your son that means something in this situation? >> no, it was not. jonathan was very happy. i had just spoke with jonathan.
he calls me every morning. and we talk for about an hour before he goes to work. jonathan worked two jobs. he was a very happy, outgoing person. we laughed and we talked and we talked about him coming home and the things he was going to get for his sister and his brothers and his sisters and brothers by being married in the family. he was very, very happy. he called me before he went for the his second job and he said, mama, i may go off tonight. he was very happy. >> so if there were no medical emotional issues going on with your son. this comes down to just a wrongful shooting investigation, are you satisfied with how the police seem to be handling it so far? >> certainly, we applaud the arrests and the police chief's decision election to arrest the officer. but there are a lot of unanswered questions. why was this officer even with a barge and having a gun? what are the policies and
procedures? what is this training that would allow an officer to react so irrationally, so inhumanely. there are a lot of questions to be answered. what about the one who called the police? why would she assume because someone is knocking on her door at 2:30 in the morning, he is going to rob her. since when does a robber ask, can i take your belongings? >> so this was a senseless death. and we need answers. >> you do make the point, it is unusual in a positive way there have been charges. we have to see what happened with them. it does seem the police department is moving forward with their investigation aggressively. let me close with this, though, if i can go back to you, georgia and willie, what do you want people to know about your brother and your son? they're learning about him only from the sessions that cost him his life, what do you want people to know about who he was? georgia, please start with you, willie, if you want to finish. >> jonathan was a very happy
outgoing person. he is a good kid. jonathan was so loving. we would sit there and try to think of something bad about him. there was nothing we can think of. i can't think of a bad thing he had done as a child no more than any time he get sick, he want to speak with me. because he loved being near his mother. >> as a brother, jonathan has been, you know, as a brother to me and to so many others around the community, the community and around the state of florida that have came in contact with jonathan, he had always been a great person, always somebody who was willing to help no matter what the situation was. always cared about somebody, no matter if he did know, always willing to give, always willing to know. was always happy no matter how upset. it's hard to make him upset. and any situation, but jonathan was the one, the greatest man i ever came in contact where even
though that's my brother, that's somebody i dearly love. i know everybody else who came in contact with him through high school, elementary, people who never met him heard a word about him never heard nothing negative or bad about him. he was always a great person, always have a smile on his face and always lover making people happy. so that's something real small to sum it up. >> we know he was a great athlete. >> an athlete, a gymnast, a football player, an academic, a chemistry major. this is an all american young man who swoived a horrific accident, he is crying for help and is showered with bullets. >> well, mr. chestnut, we know the entire society needs to hear about these situations. more specifically, to you, georgia and willie, your entire family, our thoughts and prayers are with you. i know this is terrible for you for the matter what the outcome of the investigation and we wish you well. thank you for coming on this morning and thank you. >> thank you. >> and all the best to you going forward. >> thank you for having us.
>> all right. thank you very much. kate. >> thanks, chris. coming up next on "new day" rescue efforts hampered by that severe rain. this weekend, parts of that state already devastated. is there any relief in sight for the people of colorado? we will get a live report from the ground. also ahead, trying to win back her fans and her fortune, paula deen is starting to re-emerge. could she make a comeback?
>> welcome back to "new day," everyone, here's a live look at an unprecedented effort under way. look at it, crews trying to right the wreckage of the doomed cruiseship costa concordia. why there could be a second disaster if things go wrong. will is a lot at stake with this operation. >> okay. what do you think about this? this is one of those you make the call stories. many have the misfortune of missing the birth of their baby, sometimes job or duty calls. what if it's football. baltimore ravens quarterback joe flacco. he had to miss the birth of his baby to get the job done against the browns. does that change it? what does his wife have to say? 23 will tell you that story. first this morning, the damage estimates in colorado are getting worse. officials say flooding now has destroyed or damaged about 19,000 homes. as many as six people believed dead. more than 1,200 remain unaccounted for. search and evacuation efforts
are being slowed by yet more rain. let's give you the latest right now from the situation live in longmont, colorado, george howl. george. >> reporter: chris, good morning. so the best visual to show you what we're talking about from this weekend is right out there. you can see the river. one resident told me it is running ten times as highs, faster than it would run on a given day. that's a result of the rainfall we saw on sunday. it basically sent rivers rushing, streams rushing again. it tell particularly brought to a halt the rescue operations that we saw. we do expect those rescue operations to resuit. again, hundreds are still unaccounted for, kate. we know at least a,000 people have yet to be rescued. >> still so much at stake. clearly unfolding as we speak. thank you so much for starting us off. is there any relief in sight for the people in colorado and rescue crews trying to reach the victims. what are you expecting this morning? >> the key is we still have
thunderstorms in the forecast. let talk about what happens or remind everyone what was so severe in the region. we had all this moisture out of the south t. real key here is it was going up the mountains the rockies. so it felt like that rain literally never ended. they felt 15, 20 muches of rain in the woke t. good news is you can see dry air is moving in. so we're not going to see as much of the rain, but that key ingredient is not just about one to three inches still possible in the forecast. it's how fast it colts down. unfortunately. we have the threat of rain. even a half an hour. as long as that is in the forecast. >> all right. we'll keep on top of it. thanks, so much. a lot of other news as well. let's go right to michaela. >> good morning, everyone. here are your headlines at this hour. the world is expected to get its first lock at u.s. weapons inspectors in syria. this is happening as councils turn a u.s.-russia framework on weapons into a concrete plan. u.s. secretary of state john kerry taking part in a closed
door meeting with french counterparts in paris this morning to build that plan. former treasury larry somers says he is no longer interested in succeeding ben bernanke as chairman of the federal reserve. he notified president obama sunday. somers feared an ugly confirmation battling in the senate. today will mark the fifth anniversary of the start of the financial crisis with a ceremony at the white house. cnn will bring that to you live at 11:40 eastern. japan reeling from a typhoon, packing heavy rain and 100-mile-per-hour winds. one person has died. hundreds of thousands of people have been ordered into shelters. workers are trying to minimize the cripple's nuclear plant there, billboards showing some love for pink. the pop singer has been named billbird's woman of the year. pink's truth about love sold 1.7
million copies since it was released. pink will be honored with the award in december. past recipients include beyonce, taylor perry and taylor swift. >> yeah. very, haver col. thanks. >> an evolution going on there, too. >> absolutely. >> you might like it. coming up on "new day," paula doan, does she deserve a comepack? we will show you the reception she got at a cooking show in texas. you judge for yourself whooped there. also ahead, ravens quarterback joe flacco did not miss receivers. he did miss one big reception in the delivery rom. more on a wild day coming up in just minutes. >> it's a good line. introducing quaker real medleys bars and oatmeal plus! real fruit plus real nuts plus real multigrains
will remember lost her food network job and several other lucrative deals after admitting she used the "n" word. this weekend, she stepped back in the spotlight in a big way. quite the beginning of a comeback maybe. >> oh, programs it is. she is back. i will say ya'all because it was texas. 1,500 fans cheered on paula deen at a cooking expo in houston this weekend. it was her first public appearance since a racial discrimination lawsuit was released last month. her re-emergence have many wondering if this is just the beginning of her comeback. >> hi. i'm back! r. a standing ovation for embattled celebrity chef paula deen. she took the stage in houston. emotionally thanking her fans for standing by her. >> it was an opportunity to
learn. i learned a lot about myself and i certainly learned a lot about my business. i just want to thank you all from the bottom of my heart. >> this was doan's first public appearance since a lawsuit filed against her was dismissed. oh, my goodness. >> the judge called her an accidental victim after a former employee accused her of discrimination and sexual harassment, sparking headlines, forcing doan to admit she had used the "n" word in the past. 94 her re-emergence could be a sign the butter-loving chef is back. >> do you mind if i double dip? >> no, ma'am. >> there is no legal implications. now it's time to test the waters if her fan base. >> and i hope that you forgive me. >> dean's legal troubles stirred up a devastating domino effect on her empire as her endorsements, tv shows and publishing doles dropped her one by one. >> these are tears of joy,
you'all. >> now, redemption could be hers. once they see paula deen recapturing the consumer's attention, that's when we will see these corporation returning and being back in the business of paula deen. >> well, as you know, david kept a low profile this summer. she is scowled to appear in the metropolitan cooking show this weekend. she also has several book signings. she had two cooking demonstration. tickets cost up to $400. she got a standing ovation of about 400 people. it's a small sampleing. you never know. >> it should be people are willing to pay those prices. it shows you one thing. >> we saw a flow of fan support throughout that. no matter how intense the allegations got, there was always a huge base. >> the question is do you believe her remorse, right? do you trust that? that is, it's true. her fans say yes. a lot do. >> you are right, a small
sample. always a pleasure to have you here. coming up on "new day," we will tell you about a bizarre shooting on time's square. two bystanders sitting there with cell phones. people sitting there watching wind up with bullets. we'll tell you. plus, of all the days for the starring quarterback to be a father again? does it have to be a sunday? joe flacco misses his wife's big play because he was on the field. we'll tell you what happened.
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welcome back. i don't know how i feel about this one. let's see how you feel. worry on the gridiron can come at a price physically but also emotionally. ask joe flacco, he started sunday's game against the cleveland browns, of course, but it was just minutes after the birth of his second child. let's bring in john berman with more on what happens when pigskins and pediatrics collide. >> he didn't just start the games minutes after his kid was born, he missed the birth of his second son, daniel, that was going on in the hospital while he was on the field just before he warmed up. the question this morning, is there a conflict between being a good teammate and a good father. a big win for baltimore ravens quarterback joe flacco, on the way to a 14-6 victory over the cleveland browns, he hit two
touchdown passes, but it's what the defending super bowl champ missed that's really making headlines this morning. flacco skipped the birth of his son in order to play in sunday's game, but not before playing a trick on ravens coach john harbaugh. >> joe comes up to me at practice and tells me what's going on the day she's in hospital and in labor. i found out he had a plan with some of the other players and the plan was he couldn't follow through with -- thank goodness -- didn't plan to tell me she was in labor and he was getting in his car headed to new jersey to be there for it. i'm so glad he didn't do it. >> right before he took the field flacco got the phone call he'd been waiting for, his wife telling him she'd just given birth to their second child, a healthy boy named daniel. "no doubt about it, any time you have a child, it's one of your best days." we were talking about this while
the piece was running n baseball they have a paternity leave policy. you can miss three games for the birth of your child and the team can bring someone on to replace you while you're gone. lot more games 162 versus 16 and the question people have to ask what should the flaccos have done. mr. and mrs. flacco, it's your choice. the question is what would you do? chris cuomo? >> i believe flacco's getting flack here because it's football and if he were in another profession i think the analysis would be different. it is personal. if the guy were a policeman and like i had to go that day, i'm in the middle of the question. >> he's avoiding the question. >> for me i have to be there because family life is motivation for my existence. my job's not enough, i'm not enough for myself but not everybody's that way and people are often -- we are what we do, we are who we are and sometimes
you got to love people for what they are and maybe the family regards him. >> i'd love to hear from his wife. she was probably get out there, i got this handled. >> she probably wanted him. >> he just signed a contract. >> from every indication he's a big family guy. >> thanks, john. >> pleasure. >> did you just call him sean? >> i said john. do not start this again. we will fight this out in the commercial break as we always do. coming up next on "new day" a deadly brain-eating parasite found in one people's water supply but people are told it's safe to drink as long as it doesn't go up their nose into their ears or somewhere. are they actually serious about this? more pictures out of colorado. the situation is getting worse, epic flooding, the rescue operation equally epic. the question is, is the weather going to continue to be a problem, is it going anywhere
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not just the asphalt taken away but the entire road bed. >> crisis in colorado, the rains will not let up. the disaster is getting worse. more than 1,000 people unaccounted for, weather slowing efforts to save them. we're live with the latest. gunned down, two innocent bystanders near times square shot by police as they opened fire on an unarmed suspect. new questions this morning, and it's all caught on tape. happening now, the most extensive salvage operation
ever, the doomed ""costa concordia"" cruiseliner being lifted from the water at this hour but will it work. >> your "new day" continues right now. >> announcer: what you need to know -- >> any use of chemical weapons by anyone in syria will result in immediate referral and action. >> announcer: what you just have to see. this is "new day" with chris cuomo, kate bolduan and michaela pereira. >> good morning, and welcome back to "new day," everyone, it is monday, september 16th, 8:00 in the east. this morning a clearer picture of the extent of the devastation in colorado, almost 20,000 homes damaged or destroyed and more than 1,000 people stranded, still waiting for help. is there any relief in sight in the forecast or are things
likely to still get worse before they improve? we'll get the latest from the mayor of boulder, colorado n just a moment. here is a live look at an unprecedented effort under way off the coast of the tiny island of gilio in italy. this is the "costa concordia." 20 months ago it sunk. there was an investigation, the captain was shouted to get back on board. now they're trying to lift it. what happens if they fail? it could break apart. there is he aa huge moxic issue in the waters. we'll take you through all of it. the brain-eating parasite has been found in another community's water supply. the people there are being told that it's safe to drink. it just can't go up their ♪ nose. are they serious? we'll break this down for you today. first up this hour, coming this hour in colorado, sunrise, daylight could help rescue crews get to the hundreds of people who desperately need their help to escape the epic flooding. amazing pictures of the rescues
happening over the weekend. the national guard says there hasn't been an air lift like this since hurricane katrina back in 2005. more than 2,100 people rescued so far. more than 1,200 people are still unaccounted for this morning, at least 1,500 homes destroyed, more than 17,000 others damaged. cnn's george howell is live in colorado with the latest. how is it looking as the sun comes up this morning, george? >> reporter: kate, good morning. look, the best visual to show you right here, the st. vraign river, this is what more people are waking to, rivers and streams rushing, cut off more communities and temporarily brought the rescue operation to a standstill. at least four counties in colorado qualify for disaster relief, and they'll get that help today, as fema moves into the hardest hit areas, the flooding so widespread officials haven't begun to estimate the
full extent of the damage. over the weekend, president obama declaring a major disaster in the state, while the state's governor touring the devastation, his helicopter rescuining seven people along t way. >> we'll rebuild better than it was before. >> reporter: but mother nature isn't helping rescue efforts. clouds and heavy rain grounded air rescue missions sunday, more than 1,000 people have yet to be evacuated. and with roads and bridges crumbling under the deluge, for some, rescue by air is the only way out. >> i think what we have going on here in the last 24 hours is the greatest number of americans rescued by helicopter since hurricane katrina. >> reporter: entire neighborhoods like this one in jamestown isolated. cities like aurora already plagued by flooding contending with hail that pummeled the area over the weekend. officials in boulder county alone say they will need an
estimated $150 million to repair more than 100 miles of lost roadway and between 20 and 30 bridges. the scene in colorado is devastating, but not hopeless. >> the question i had is, how can we ever recover from this? i knowexactly. inch by inch, mile by mile, community by community. >> reporter: a live picture here in longmont, colorado, this river is ripping and this is what caused a lot of the damage. we know from officials at least 19,000 homes are damaged or destroyed from this storm. at least 1,000 people waiting to be rescued and the good news, the rescue operation is expected to resume today. >> george, thank you very much for the reporting. of course, this story is not just about numbers and forecasts. it's about people fighting to survive. one colorado boy says it was
like someone dropped niagara falls on them. the floods have turned families into castaways and for those facing the rising waters the sight of a helicopter is like the answer to a prayer. cnn's ana cabrera has that story. >> reporter: the desperation deepens to find the missing. this morning, rescue crews struggling to reach communities cut off. the bare yes, dangerously high rushing water, ripped up roads and mud filling up homes. heart-wrenching images like these are disturbingly abundant, yet we haven't seen the worst of the destruction, places like jamestown have been completely off limits. thor it rain, rugged, rocky and steep, accessible by helicopter during brief breaks in the rain. >> i was worried. >> reporter: tiffany and her husband were trapped for two days when the floods hit. >> something took a waterfall, grabbed it out of the sky like
niagara falls, just put it there on the road. >> reporter: 10-year-old luka learned the road to camp was destroyed. while the camp itself was spared, he and his 77 classmates had no way home. teacher shan nan bergert said the adults hatched a plan. >> they figured we could hike out which would have been three and a half, four miles for our kids, with some water crossings that we would need harnesses and all of that. >> reporter: but their escape would not require harnesses. instead the national guard came to the rescue. >> the helicopters, those were the best. >> reporter: four chinoook helicopters and a blackhawk arrived saturday morning. >> so we're shouting constantly, you two go there, you two go there. >> everyone was cheering when they were pulling off and lots had signs. >> reporter: they know they are among the lucky ones. too many families have no home to return to.
ana cabrera, cnn, boulder, colorado. >> thank you so much, ana. authorities are updating the list of people unaccounted for, including 300 people in boulder county. joining me to talk about the devastation they're facing the mayor of boulder, colorado, matthew applebaum. you have much more to do than to try to speak to us but thank you for taking the time because it's important to get the message out. how are things looking from the ground today? >> the city of boulder social has fared better than some of our surrounding communities but we still had a rather extraordinary flood event, one we hadn't really expected because of the immense amount of rain and the widespread nature of it, where all of our creekways, we have 15 or so tributary creeks, the boulder creek coming to town and all of them flooded at once. things look better. the sun is going to come out
today. it will be normal colorado sunny for the rest of the week, we believe, but there is a huge amount of cleanup and a huge amount of repair and a huge amount of destruction around town that people will be dealing with for a very long time. >> put this in perspective. what has this been like for residents in your town and what is this going to look like going forward? have you yet, do you think, turned the corner and gotten a handle on the devastation you're facing yet? >> probably not entirely. again, we don't have massive road destruction that you see in the county, don't have people who are unaccounted for. we're an urban area, the access is much better, but i think after watching people the last few days helping each other out, the remarkable community spirit that we have, i think there's going to be a lot of shock and disbelief the amount of destruction, the damage to people's houses, the damage to
neighborhoods, the damage to roads, the damage to our much beloved open space. it's pretty significant, and as i said, it's extraordinarily widespread. i think when the sun does come out, we'll get a better idea of the extent of that damage both from the city perspective and also the very unfortunate personal stories. >> the numbers when you look at it are really astounding just how many people are still missing, kind of in the county and other areas as well as the number of people that have had to be air lifted out that have been completely stranded. why do you think these numbers are so high? were people not prepared for what was coming their way? >> i think we did a very good job at preparation and watching between the city and county and federal agencies has been remarkable but up in the county and this is not within the city limits but up in the county
there are thousands of properties in mountainous terrain with limited access in the best of times, and while we've always known our creeks are susceptible to flooding, we expect the more traditional if i could use that term a 100-year flood event, a flash flood storm or damaging flooding along one drainageway but other accesses remain open but nobody expected, including the meteorologists, was an event that would last for many days and would be completely spread out north to south the entire county and much of the front range, which meant that all accesses were cut off. >> well, there's clearly going to be a lot of need as people get a handle on what they're dealing with and when rebuilding begins. first and foremost your community needs for the rain to stop and the sun to come out and these search and rescue operations to continue.
mayor applebaum, the mayor of boulder, colorado, thank you for your time this morning. >> thank you. >> of course. chris? secretary of state john kerry is in france trying to build support for a plan to get chemical weapons out of syria. deal between the u.s. and russia calls for a full the canning of their weapons for a week and full removal by late next year. is that realistic? is it even possible? cnn chief national security correspondent jim sciutto is traveling with the secretary of state and filed this report from paris. >> reporter: thank you, chris and good morning. what we saw this morning was a show of unity, a show of force by secretarier isry with the british and french foreign ministers backing this syria deal on chemical weapons but secretary kerry saying they can't take this at face value, they can't take it by words alone their focus is getting a forceful resolution in the u.n. that brings consequences for the
syrian regime if they don't comply. in jerusalem secretary of state kerry insisting that the deal he's worked out with the russians will be enforced, president obama is still willing to back it up if necessary with military action. >> the threat of force is real. we cannot have hollow words in the conduct of international affairs. >> reporter: still, any use of force of syria's president assad fails to gave up his chemical weapon also have to go before the u.n. security council unless the u.s. chooses to act on its own. this calls for syria to account for all of its chemical weapons stockpiles by the end of next week, and remove or destroy everything by the middle of next year, a time frame some experts call unrealistic, in the middle of a civil war. >> if that goal is achieved, then it sounds to me like we did
something right. >> reporter: in an interview with abc news taped before the announcement the president defends how he's handled the crisis even if assad stays in power, says he withal comes russia's president getting involved, that he's not worried he's being play plagued but putin. >> trust but verify. >> reporter: he rejects in the "new york times" op-ed that there's every reason to believe syrian rebels car rid out the attack. >> i said nobody around the world takes seriously that the rebels perpetrated this attack. >> reporter: creditics fired ba. >> this is a russian plan for russian interests. >> we're relying on the russians, following from behind, not leading from behind. >> reporter: secretary kerry and his british and french counterparts believe that this u.n. report coming out later this morning will give them more ammunition, more backing for this deal, but still they're working on a very ambitious time line going forward which gives the syrian regime multiple
opportunities to delay and game the system and there's still skepticism within the administration. one u.s. official told me that this deal relies on the sear yayab syrians doing something they haven't for a long time, and that is acting in good faith. >> jim sciutto, thank you for that. as secretary kerry makes his case to u.s. allies abroad the deal is taking a little heat at home. senator john mccain is not happy about it. he says the agreement gives russia the upper hand and doesn't properly provide for the use of force if syria fails to comply. here's what mccain had to say earlier on "new day." >> if iran with their nukes, what would you make of the strength behind the statement? >> i don't think there's any credibility left in the middle east. i don't think that -- i think when you say you're going to do something, draw a red line and don't react, then i don't think
you have credibility. >> where do you go from here? i know you think the deal say loser. what else do you do in. >> i would dramatically step up our assistance to the free syrian army. >> do you think congress should be involved? you know the vote would not pass. >> this is done by the intelligence committee. unless you reverse the momentum on the battlefield and bashar assad thinks he's going to lose is the only way you get a negotiated departure. the president went to the american people saying one, i want to strike, two, i want to pause. that's a confused message to give the american people when he spoke to the american people. i think if he had acted, he had the authority to do so, ronald reagan invaded grenada one night, bill clinton carried out strikes. every president has. once he decided to go to the congress, it's the first time in history the president announced he's going to act militarily and
then turned around and said that he had to go to congress to get their permission. >> that was senator john mccain. something else we want to talk to but your 401(k)s and budget strategy may have been influenced this morning. larry summers has withdrawn his name from consideration to be the next head of the federal reserve. two big money issue, summers' withdrawal and the five-year anniversary of the financial collapse. are we better off today? we bring in assistant managing editor of "time," rana, and christine romans. >> good morning. >> good morning to you. summers what, does it mean? >> it means larry summers will not be the next federal reserve chairman and janet yellin will be. he said this is looking too acrimonious, me getting confirmed will be too tough and it withdraws from the work of
the fed. they have to undo all of the stimulus and do it well without hurting the economy. janet yellin is likely seen as the front-runner now. from are other names, stan fisher, dan kohn, roger ferguson. stocks are rallying because they think of janet yellin you have consistency at the fed and that's what wall street wants to see and that would be good for your money. >> rana, the five-year anniversary of the financial collapse today, there are a lot of opinions, are we better off today than five years ago, it's the subject of the "time" magazine cover how wall street won five years after the crash it could happen all over again. >> absolutely. it's safe to say person banks are in better shape than they were before the crisis, making record profits, increased the amount of capital that they're holding. >> that's not better for us, the consumer? >> that's right because the system as a whole has not fbeen reregulated to make it safe next
time around. there are important loopholes banks being able to trade derivatives which were the complex securities that caused the last crash. >> there is one big casino question that mattered in fixing the banks, how much leverage would they be allowed to have. has that changed and should it change? >> it's changed but basically hasn't changed enough. >> that's right, the banks are protesting using just 5% of their own money on risky deals. most of the rest of america wouldn't dream of borrowing 50%. >> they're not aloud, the same banks trade like crazy. >> the treasury disappears with rana and says they are safer. they say we are safer and the banks are in better shape and working hard to finish up everything they have to do for regulation but they have to have stress tests and more saptal on hand. people don't feel safer. look at the polling. people are still worried about their job. housing market is not back, not all the way back. job markets coming, half of the
americans aren't exposed to the stock market. >> that's one of the points in my story, finance hasn't been remoored in the economy. banks were set up to lend small businesses money. they're making most money doing risky trading. >> we can look back and hopefully make some adjustments looking to the future. >> i think so. >> what is the biggest danger facing the u.s. economy right now? >> aside from the banking reregulation that needs to be there, i would say flat incomes. when was the last time most people got a raise in this country in this committee that's 70% consumer spending. you can't have a robust economy without income ticking up. >> and the banks that got the largest welfare program in the history of the world don't want to lend to people because they say they're risky bets. yet they were bailed out by the same people they won't lend to. >> i look at the balance sheet and say you can make more money
trading than you can doing a 30-year mortgage but if the banks collapse we'd be worse off, so they said. >> we would be worse off if banks collapsed. >> we're still in the 2% economy. the banks have recovered but we haven't >> great article, "time" magazine worth the read. ingrid, the second official hurricane of the 2013 atlantic season is bearing down on mexico and heading towards the southern united states. mexico's already been hit hard by tropical storm manuel with the death toll at 21 right now. now parts of the country could be facing more than two feet of rain and that could produce life-threatening flooding and mudslides. straight to meteorologist imdra petersons >> this is a dangerous situation setting up right now. we have two systems there, both moving into mexico, each one individually powerful enough to produce heavy mudslides. here is the remnants of tropical
storm manuel on the pacific side. you can see 30 mooil pu-mile-pe winds. in the atlantic we have a tropical storm ingrid which has actually already made landfall right around l.a. pesca. you have both merging together bringing that rain potential extremely high. the other thing you want to keep in mind is the mountainous region there so all that terrain is going to allow for enhanced rainfall. similar to what we're currently seeing in colorado. we're talking about 10 to 15 inches of rain, isolated areas could see 25 inches of rain. i want to put that in perspective, colorado 10 to 15. places could see double that amount, all that going down those hillsides, deadly situation in the region. i also want to point out here notice where you can see it starting to make its way ashore. we still have brownsville and corpus christi nearby, about one to two inches tonight and several inches through tomorrow. it takes a lot in a short period
of time to cause the flooding threat. >> thanks, indra. we're covering a lot of news, we want to get to michaela, top story, another unjustified shooting by police it seems to be. good, young man seem to have been taken down. >> terrible sads about this life cut short. we'll get to that story in a second and tell you about the young man, former a&m football player whose life was cut down. the republican led house oversight committee will release its report on the attack in b bengha benghazi. the report questions why the investigation held only four mid level state department officials accountable for security lapses in benghazi. the judge overseeing the guantanamo war crimes court will decide whether to halt pre-trial hearings in the 9/11 case. defense lawyers for accused 9/11
mast mastermind khalid sheikh mohammed says computer problems are hampering their progress. to the story chris and i were talking about a court date for north carolina officer who opened fire on an unarmed former florida a&m flooootball player police now believe was looking for help after he was in a car accident. an officer opened fire, they believed farrell matched the description of a possible breaking and entering suspect called in by a woman who did not recognize farrell approaching her home asking for help. miss new york is on a miss america hot streak, please look at your screen, this is miss new york, nina davuluri.
she performed a dance for the talent portion. the unfortunate ugly bashlash on twitter, some are calling her a foreigner, arab or terrorist for the record. she is an american-born gal of indian descent. boy can she dance. congratulations for a real tv legend bob newhart picking up an emmy award, his first if you can believe it in his 50-year career. he's been nominated before, what was he susan lucci? took a guest turn on "the big bang theory" to clinch the coveted prize. he was given a much deserved standing occasion. when you think of all the laughs he's provided america. dry, dry wit. >> that's good. congratulations to him. coming up next on "new day" a deadly brain eating parasite found in drinking water but people are still being told the water is safe to drink. so is it?
plus the latest on this bizarre shooting captured on so many cell phones near new york city's times square. two bystanders take bullets meant for someone who may have wanted to be shot. la's known definitely for its traffic, congestion, for the smog. but there are a lot of people that do ride the bus. and now that the buses are running on natural gas, they don't throw out as much pollution into the air.
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everybody is asking why, some of the bystanders said they wished that the officers would have used a taser first instead of a gun. it would have saved them from the chaos and the confusion. >> whoa! >> reporter: this amateur video captures the frightening and chaotic scene that broke out near new york's times square saturday night, shots ringing out as police try to subdue an emotionally subdued man in a crowded intersection. >> oh my god! go, go, go! >> reporter: a woman next to her went from shocked to shot. >> i kind of got hysterical at that point, started crying. i realized this is real. when it became extremely real when i saw someone injured. >> reporter: officers were trying to arrest 35-year-old glenn broadnacks but the three shots fired missed him hitting two bystanders. >> i froze in fear and i just
stopped. >> reporter: nesbeth shot this of a victim with a bullet to her knee and the other to her backside. broadnacs was disoriented, weaving through traffic and seemingly throwing himself in the path of oncoming traffic. and then -- >> put his hands in his pocket, took out his hand and simulated shooting at the officers. >> reporter: that's when all bets were off. police responded with gunfire. this isn't the first time new york city police were forced to fire on the crowded streets of the city. mistakenly injuring bystanders. >> the cops just shot someone. >> reporter: last august nine pedestrians were wounded when police fired shots outside the empire state building at a man that killed a former co-worker. as for broadnacks he told police he had a mission to kill
himself. he does not appear to have a history of mental illness. he's charged with possessing an illegal substance and resisting arrest. he has a long rap sheet, 23 prior arrests. the two women shot were transported to the hospital and one was released. >> everyone can simple these, you just don't believe that's unfolding in front of you. >> how do you react? >> clearly there's not much you can do. >> what a story. coming up on "new day" live pictures of the effort to salvage the "costa concordia." how will they do it? what's the chance it works? what happens if it goes wrong? all good questions, asked and answered when we come back. imagine being told your drinking water contains a brain eating amoeba but it's safe to drink. here's the hitch, make sure it doesn't go up your nose or it could possibly be deadly.
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at&t mobile share for business. i tthan probablycare moreanyone else.and we've had this farm for 30 years. we raise black and red angus cattle. we also produce natural gas. that's how we make our living and that's how we can pass the land and water back to future generations. people should make up their own mind what's best for them. all i can say is it has worked well for us.
♪ >> announcer: you're watching "new day" with chris cuomo, kate bolduan and michaela pereira. >> this is pink, right? >> yes. >> that's why i said the whole thing about evolution, this song. >> i don't like it when you put pop quiz ozzen me. >> egg all over my face. welcome, september 16th. sometimes drinking water goes up your nose when you laugh, turns out that could kill you in one set of circumstances, one community questions are raised whether they're doing enough to
protect their people from a brain-eating amoeba. and amazing live images of the 114,000-ton disaster off the coast of italy some 20 months after the "costa concordia" hit rocks and fell on its side. salvage crews are right to right the ship but there's a lot of risk here and potential of another disaster looming if things do not go exactly as planned. first, if there are five things you need to know we have them. i say we, it's mickey. it's the "new day" royal we. >> let's look at number one for you, watching this epic flooding in colorado, hundreds of people unaccounted for or waiting to be rescued in 15 counties. nonstop storms are keeping rescue helicopters grounded. six deaths so far being blamed on the floods. secretary of state john kerry meeting in paris today with key u.s. allies to u.s. the
u.s./russian deal do dismantle syria's weapons. kerry says the threat of force is real but breaking new russia's foreign minister saying kerry misunderstood the deal and hasn't fully read the document. the man accused of shooting a navy s.e.a.l. and his friend to death is headed to court, eddie ray ruth allegedly killed chris kyle and another man helping ruth with post combat stress. ingrid downgraded from a hurricane to tropical storm as it makes landfall in eastern mexico, ingrid a tropical depression on the pacific side has sandwiched the country. and at number five are you feeling lucky isaa powerball jackpot swelled to $400 million. the draw something wednesday. of course your odds of winning, here i am debbie downer, 1 in 175 million but i wish you good luck nonetheless. we're always updating the five things to know. go to newdaycnn.com for the
latest. >> boy, oh, boy. we've been talking about this story of what we would do. this community where the officials knew that the water supply this a brain-eating amoeba in this and they said you can drink the water with the brain-eating ame ba ing ing ii don't let it go up your nose. elizabeth cohen joins us from the cnn center to explain. this doesn't seem like good advice if you're trying to avoid a brain eating amoeba. what are we missing? >> if i were a resident i could understandably people are nervous but it all has to do with the route that the amoeba takes and why technically it's okay to swallow it but not okay to have it go up your nose. let's listen as they explain it. something's. >> the watt are in st. bernard parish. the cdc confirmed the presence of a dangerous brain-eating amoeba lurking in the pipes. the discovery came after
4-year-old drake smith jr. became infected with the deadly parasite after playing on a backyard water slide with his cousin. >> i thought he was going to pull through but day whiby day kept getting worse and worse. >> reporter: young drake died in august. the amoeba was in the parish water system in faucets and hydrants. the chlorine levels in the water system were low. officials are warning residents to make sure the water doesn't go up their noses when bathing or running through a sprinkler. >> the amoeba finds itself way back in our notions and then can work its way into our central nervous system around our brains and once it's there, it just causes destruction. >> local schools are shutting down water fountains. >> we just don't want a little one to get water in their face
responsib possibly up their nose. >> i'm a parent, i'm nervous and leery but my hopes are the parish and cdc buckle down to get this under control. >> what officials are saying is that the amoeba can't get to your brain if you're swallowing it but it can if it goes up your nose. parents are being told don't let your child submerge themselves in the bathtub, supervise them when doing something as innocuous as playing outside with a garden hose. chris? kate? >> elizabeth, help me out here. >> okay. >> i'm not getting this. i feel these warnings go in the direction of abundance of caution. is it because it's water and they know you have to use it so they're figuring out what the safest route is? it seems like it's asking for trouble. >> well again, what it is, if you drink it the amoeba will not go up your nose. it will go into your gi system but not to your brain. if you swallow it, it's not going to get to your brain but yes you're right. i will tell you as a mom that i
would be nervous. i would be vigilant making sure that my child didn't submerge herself in the bathtub or playing with i probably wouldn't let her play with water. >> right. >> i get it. it's anxiety-producing. >> the risk of you contracting the virus and the disease is tiny but still. >> it's tiny. >> way too scary. >> imagine how many tens of thousands of people have been bathing in this water and as far as we know only one of them has gotten sick. >> good point. >> elizabeth, thank you so much. coming up next on "new day" take a look at the live pictures of an incredible feat under way as we speak, crews are trying to salvage the doomed "costa concordia." will they be able to right the cruise ship without causing further damage. it would take 50 years and 1,000 miles to fulfill a man's lifelong wish. why it took the kindness of strangers to ship this grandpa and rabid red sox fans up to
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live pictures. engineers attempting to raise the "costa concordia," the cruise ship that ran aground well over a year ago killing 32 people when that happened and even if crews are able to right the ship over the next couple of days they'll still face the daunting task of removing it. erin mclaughlin has the latest. >> reporter: lifting a ship the size of at "costa concordia" from its side has never been tried before. more than 100,000 tons of water-logged wreckage now slowly being pulled upright. engineers and welders monitored the vessel's every move. there is, after all, a very real risk the ship could break apart. >> she's a massive ship, a massive challenge, but when you add her to the slopes of gilia island and the two reefs she's balanced on it takes the project to a whole different scale. >> reporter: it's been 20 minutes since the costa
concardia ran aground, killing 32 of the people on board. the massive operation to remove the wreckage began with steel platforms built below the water. cables helping to hoist the ship upright, and a series of enormous floatation devices attached to the ship's sides are designed to eventually help the cruiseliner float away to aer inby port. underwater debris from the tragedy still floats along the italian seabed an ominous reminder of the toxic stew still inside the vessel and environmental disaster if the salvage operation is not successful. removal of the ship is costing nearly $800 million and the people of gilo are praying the deteriorating "costa concordia" will soon be floating again. erin mclaughlin, cnn, london. >> as erin said their toxic
stew, it's an virn mentally sensitive area. barbara nadeau standing by, what is the latest? >> reporter: they say everything is going to plan, they're cautiously optimistic this is going to work. they originally told us it would take 12 hours and the process is more of a rotation. they're pulling this ship up from underneath with the giant pulleys with cables on them and at the same time they're pulling it from the top so it's more of a rotation than anything. at a certain point about now we were saying four or five hours into the operation, we're into the fifth hour, gravity was supposed to, you know, take over. they seem to be by that calculation maybe a little bit behind schedule because it doesn't look like the point where gravity would take over. by all means they have control for ohm a bit of time. after that the ship is too heavy and that's when the flotation boxes on the outside of the ship
will take over. those will start to fill with water and the only way they can control those is to pump compressed air in so they'll be able to control each one individualry, if some of the ship breaks apart or some seems vulnerable they'll be able to lift some parts and move parts to slow down the force of gravity and eventually end up on a bed of a big platform with what the salvage masters call mattresses. they'll fix the broken side in the spring and hopefully float it away by next summer. chris? >> a lot of risk there but they need to try to do something before it breaks apart. barbie, thank you for the reporting. we look forward to seeing what happens. all right, how about some good stuff? here's today's episode. it was 87-year-old alan monroe's second love that helped him get through the loss of his first, the first his wife norma who recently lost her battle with
canc cancer. the red sox on tv helped him through this time. it was the kindness of strangers that got him back to the ball park. >> when she passed we were trying to get him healed and better, 63 years they were together and he was lost. >> that's alan's daughter, wanted to get him back to fenway park for his first time in 50 years but alan lives in florida and didn't have the money to afford the trip so his granddaughter took to social media starting a crowd funding campaign. in the end raised more than $6,000 for the adventure. so the campaign was so popular it got the attention of the ball club's owner who let alan do this. >> play ball! use the phrase thrill of a lifetime, that just says it all. doesn't come any bigger than this. >> how about that. >> the good stuff doesn't end there. alan's daughter says there was
extra money raised they didn't need for the trip they donated it to the jimmy fund for cancer research. >> that's great. that is one cool dude. >> right? >> yes. >> what a beautiful way to help your father and send a great message and for all of the people who got him to say play ball, when you love baseball, few loves like it. >> fan for life, too. >> right. >> we'll be back after a break. we have some breaking news to bring you, a possible shooting incident in washington's navy yard. we'll have the details after the break. [ male announcer ] this one goes out to all the allergy muddlers. you know who you are. you can part a crowd, without saying a word... if you have yet to master the quiet sneeze... you stash tissues like a squirrel stashes nuts... well muddlers, muddle no more. try zyrtec®. it gives you powerful allergy relief. and zyrtec® is different than claritin® because zyrtec® starts working at hour one
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>> chris, the u.s. navy is telling us three shots were fired at a building in which several hundred navy personnel work along the potomac river. three shots fired over a hofl our ago. they tell us an active shooter is still inside that building and security forces at this point are entering the building to try and track this person down. we have no reports of injuries at this point. what they also tell us several hundred people work inside this secure building. they are telling people to shelter in place, some people are being evacuated where they can. we'll keep everyone updated as the morning goes on. chris? >> information very light. barbara appreciate the latest. we'll monitor the situation and tell you what we know when we know it. ing quaker real medleys bars and oatmeal plus! real fruit plus real nuts plus real multigrains a
we deliver you to "cnn newsroom" with the one and only carol costello. happy monday. >> i get a hug and everything. >> michaela, you were here friday and got to meet you in person. it was fabulous. kate and chris i think your invitation is standing. come on down. >> we'll be there. >> my invite was lost in the mail. >> you're one of her favorites, carol. my mom's birthday today. happy birthday. my mom's 39 years old. >> thanks all of you, have a great day. we have to begin with this breaking news this morning. good morning but. i to you. i'm carol costello. shooting at the navy yard in washington, d.c. one report says a male gunman has a large shotgun an the fourth floor of this navy complex. barbara starr joins us now. barbara, tell us more. >> carol i