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tv   New Day Sunday  CNN  October 27, 2013 3:00am-6:01am PDT

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now you can help them get things right. i'm elizabeth cohen, and i hope this hour makes you an empowered patient. a nightmare in new york. five people stabbed to death inside a home and four of them, children. we have live coverage on the attack and the suspect. and jay-z defending himself against critics who say he should cut ties with barney's new york over racial profiling allegations. why he says it wouldn't hurt barney's, but education. and did you see that game last night, people. a controversial call ends game three of the world series and sends fans into a rage. i know it is early on a
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sunday morning. 6:00. i'm impressed you're up miami christi paul. thank you for being with us. >> good morning. i'm miguel marquez. it is 6:00 here in the east and 3:00 out in los angeles. >> in your neck of the woods. >> good sunday morning to you all. >> i hate to start our morning by bringing you this kind of news, but -- >> we do begin with breaking news in a shockingly sad story out of new york city. >> five people, including four children, between the ages of 1 and 9, were found stabbed to death inside their brooklyn home. details are still trickling in, but here's what we know for now. >> police responded to a 911 call, just before 11:00 eastern last night and they found five people unconscious. all with stab wounds to their upper bodies. >> police at the scene took a man into custody, but he has not yet been charged. cnn's alexandra field is in new
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york. alexandra, what do we know about the victims or about that person in custody. >> christi and miguel, a deeply disturbing story to start the day, clearly. and investigators have been working through the night to try to put this together. what they're telling us at this point, all five of those victims, four children, one adult, had stab wounds in the same area, the upper part of their body. police responded to the brooklyn home after getting a call last night that one person had been stabbed. they found a chilling scene when they arrived, a 9-year-old girl, a 1-year-old boy, and a 5-year-old girl and police rushed another boy and a 37-year-old woman with stab wounds to the hospital. both of them later died. one person on the scene was taken into custody. police have not said whether or not that person could be related the to any of the victims. still a lot of questions on this case. christi, miguel? >> it sounds like there was a lot going on there that night. have neighbors talked and given any reaction at this point or any insight into this family? >> we have not learned what the
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relationship is between these five people who were inside the house, the four children, the one adult, and then the suspect, or the person who was taken into custody on scene. you can see that that home was close to a number of other homes on that brooklyn street. people were pouring out of their homes from one man who said that he saw police go into the house and bring two people out on stretchers, but a lot of pieces and parts to connect here. >> awful, awful story. thank you. alexandra field for us in new york. thank you. this story breaking as well this morning. a stabbing on the campus of indian university in bloomington. >> authorities have the campus on lockdown while police search for a man with a knife. university employees says the suspect got into a fight with another student and stabbed him in the back. the victim is in the hospital and apparently he'll be okay. for the first time, we're hearing from the mother of phillip chisholm, that 14-year-old boy charged with killing a danvers, massachusetts, teacher.
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the attorney, danna chisholm says, quote, her heart is broken for the ritzer family and the loss of their daughter and sister colleen. she continues, her son was born in love and is dear, very dear to her. she's struggling to understand this. phillip chisholm is charged as an adult with the murder of colleen ritzer. police alleged he killed the algebra teacher with a box cutter and dumped her body in the woods. the obama administration may have a lot of explaining to do when this team of top german intelligence officials arrives in washington soon. >> the german magazine is reporting that the u.s. has been spying on german chancellor angela merkel's phone for over a decade. no surprise this is putting deep strains on relations between the two powers. cnn's jim bolden is live from london. tell us more about these latest allegations. >> reporter: the newspaper is one of the european newspapers that's been getting drip-fed information from the edward snowden files, that they've been
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released. and they have been releasing them. so last night the latest allegation is, as you say, that president obama -- sorry, that the obama administration could have been snooping into the phone of chancellor merkel and that it could have been going on for more than a decade. what's interesting about that is angela merkel grew up in east germany. so we've been wondering why she's been so upset about this, more than maybe some other leaders here in europe and that adds another twist to it. she grew up in communist east germany where there was a lot of eavesdropping going on. so when those intelligence officials from germany head to the u.s. in a couple of weeks, they'll want to know more details about what happened. ders spiegel also says the entire political area in berlin had been monitored just up until the time that obama went to berlin a few months ago to make his historic speech. and if that's the case, it's not just, of course, her phone, but other people's phones as well. so it just continues to grow and grow here in europe and the anger here continues to grow over this monitoring.
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guys? >> now, i know the newspaper says president obama told merkel that he was unaware of the alleged phone bugging. what is the white house saying? >> the white house was asked last night about this, and you know, we did get a comment that says, we don't specifically comment on every intelligence activity, but the nse did say that the u.s. gathers information and foreign intelligence the way other countries do as well. that comment we've heard before. no specific confirmation or denial of this allegation. because these allegations continue to come out, more and more comes out, we learned more just a few days ago from "the guardian" newspaper here that some 35 leaders potentially have their phones tapped by the nsa as well. >> and they're not saying those documents are from edward snowden, "the guardian" is. but do we know the totality of it? do we know if dersspiegel is
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saying it's since 2002, was this just something that was done over the last decade and no one had thought it was wrong? what are they asking for from the american ambassador there? >> yeah, obviously, they want to know why they were doing this since 2002. and president obama, according to dersspiegel, said he didn't know about it and he would have stopped it if he had known about it. but the question is, why would you be spying on allies' phones. and angela merkel is always using her phone and always texting on her phone. a bit like mr. obama with his blackberry. it's something we want to know, if we're allies and sharing information, intelligence gathering to stop terrorism, why is it that you're listening to the phone s of the leaders. that's what they want to know. >> it would seem to undo -- anything that you would gain from that would be undone by being found out about it. jim bolduan, thank you very much. still to come on newday,
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investigators saying five people being thrown from a ride at a fair was no accident. >> now one person stands accused and is facing felony charges this morning. [ male announcer ] this is claira. to prove to you that aleve is the better choice for her, she's agreed to give it up. that's today? [ male announcer ] we'll be with her all day to see how it goes. [ claira ] after the deliveries, i was okay. now the ciabatta is done and the pain is starting again. more pills? seriously? seriously. [ groans ] all these stops to take more pills can be a pain. can i get my aleve back? ♪ for my pain, i want my aleve. [ male announcer ] look for the easy-open red arthritis cap. afghanistan in 2009. on the u.s.s. saratoga in 1982. [ male announcer ] once it's earned, usaa auto insurance is often handed down from generation to generation because it offers a superior level of protection
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new this morning, investigators say an accident at the north carolina state fair was no accident at all. the ride operator is facing three felony accounts of assault with a deadly weapon this morning. police say he tampered with the ride. >> we're at the state fair and the ride turned upsidedown and dumped everybody out. there are people who are bleeding really bad. >> reporter: panicked 911 calls from the north carolina state fair thursday night. witnesses say the vortex ride had stopped, people were getting off, when it restarted.
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five people were hurt. >> it just sounded like a bunch of stuff hitting metal. >> reporter: this morning, the ride operator, 46-year-old timothy tutro is in custody, charged with three felony accounts of assault with a deadly weapon. >> this ride was tampered with after the inspection and that critical safety devices were tampered with and compromised. >> reporter: the sheriff's office says tutro is a independent ride contractor for a company who only had one ride at the fair, the vortex. more arrests are possible. the investigation is ongoing. >> it makes me mad to think that anybody would put people's safety in danger like they have. and i'm not mad, i'm furious. >> now, three of the five people injured thursday night are still in raleigh hospital this morning. wild temperatures, getting back to normal today in the south and northeast. a welcome change after an early season cold snap. you felt it yesterday, didn't you? i know that some of you had not had such chilly air so early in
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the year, since 1968. >> in the meantime, the uk is bracing for hurricane-force winds. meteorologist alexandra steel in from the cold, is in the cnn severe weather center. alexandra, what's going on? >> good morning to you guys. miguel and christi, hurricane force winds, technically, we have to see sustained winds at 46 miles per hour, we won't see that, but we'll see gusts between 60 and 80. see this tight little low spinning? that's bringing gusts to 20. that's not the system we're watching. here's the area of low pressure that will develop. it will go southwest to northeast. now, i'll show you some computer models to show you kind of like a hurricane, what the expectation is. here are the possible tracks. there's the low that's developing. the high probability will probably go more through the center of the country, most likely track, there it is. again, gusts, 60 to 80. so even in paris and london, they will be impacted by very strong winds. right now, the temperature is
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59. the winds sustained at 20. but we're going to see these winds get to sustained, maybe at 30 to 40, 50-mile-per-hour gusts expected. so the next 48 hours, computer model projections, you can see london, 50-mile-per-hour wind gusts. 34, but then even in amsterdam and paris, 43-mile-per-hour wind gusts. so maybe you're flying internationally, you may be affected by this. here's the winds, you can see, as we head towards the next 24 hours, them calming down at the end of the period. the worst of it tonight and into tomorrow. there's the rain moving through at 10:00 at night. that's when the heaviest rain will be. but computer models actually only staying maybe between 1 and 2 inches of rain. the bark may be a little bit worse than the bite with this. but, again, it's autumn. so it's the timing of this that really will be problematic. the winds blowing all the leaves down, and also power lines down and transportation being disrupted, especially the rails and the roads. big picture here in the u.s.
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again, temperatures kind of bottomed out. you saw that, christi showed you that in the beginning. but then what we're going to see is temperatures really begin to warm up, guys. we're on the rise, except for there's a snowstorm in the northern rockies we'll talk about. >> of course there is! >> of course. >> a halloween snowstorm. >> but i see giant suns is across the entire country. i'm feeling hot just looking at that. >> alexandra steel, thank you. >> that is not true, i know. you're used to your l.a. weather. you're not getting it here. >> that's right. still to come on "new day," oh, my goodness, a wild ending of game three, the world series last night! >> why do i have to sleep? one that you've probably never seen in a baseball game before. we'll show you the highlights, coming up next. [ male announcer ] it's simple physics... a body at rest tends to stay at rest... while a body in motion tends to stay in motion. staying active can actually ease arthritis symptoms.
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mortgages for you this morning, rates ticked slightly lower this past week. take a look. is this the bacon and cheese diet? this is the creamy chicken corn chowder. i mean, look at it. so indulgent.
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this morning. capitol building in the forefront. you can't really see the st. louis arch behind it, but it is there. >> it is. and actually, you can just see it, and it will be overlooking tonight's game, game four. unbelievable game three. i had to fall -- i fell asleep at the fourth inning. >> i didn't see it as it was happening. >> i was really annoyed. i thought, the cards haven't wrapped up, i'm going to go to sleep now. it's safe. but of course you had to wait in the very last moment. joe carter is here with this morning's bleacher report. >> i woke up to the same kind of feeling. i woke up and said, what is this? we've never seen a world series game be decided on an obstruction call. most people at home thinking, obstruction, what does that have to do with baseball? that's a rarely used, rarely called rule that was put into effect, but you'll see as i show you the highlights, as it all folds out. it happened in the bottom of the ninth, st. louis is at bat, the game is tied 4-4. boston makes the play at home, but then the throw gets away from the third baseman.
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alan craig starts to go home. it looks like he's going to be thrown at home, right? you can see the umpire calls him safe. the reason why he calls him safe is because the third base umpire calls will middle brooks for tripping, basically, he impedes on his way going from home base. he impedes on his progress. the umpire then awards the base runner the base. so st. louis would win 5-4. it's a walk off obstruction call. they win game three on what people are calling the strangest play to ever end the game in world series history. >> it's a tough way to have a game end. he's on the ground. you know, if he tries to raise up, then he's clearly getting in his way. you know, for craig to try to advance to home plate. but he got tangled up with him, and that was the call. >> let's talk a little racing now. darrel wallace junior made history yet. he's the first african-american
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driver to win at the sports' national level in 50 years. he won the truck series event at martinsville speedway. now, wallace who just turned 20 this month is a graduate of nascar's drive for diversity program, which helps multi-cultural and female drivers advance in the sport of nascar. and trending this morning on wleemp bleacherreport.com as the san francisco 49ers and jacksonville jaguars get set to play their game in london later today, roger goodell was asked yesterday if he prefers the league's next franchise to be in london or back in los angeles. now, goodell said he wants both and that he doesn't care which one happens first. and of course, several players and several coaches have publicly said they do not, do not want a team based in london. obviously, travel is a big issue. weather is an issue. >> they're having a hurricane tonight. >> miguel lived in london for three years. >> and i live in los angeles. i'm split on this one. game four tonight.
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i mean, the first game of the series, a blowout, the second one, hard fought. this one, controversial. what's tonight? >> two best team ifs baseball living up to everything we expected it to be in this world series, which has been great. >> smooth answer. smooth answer, joe carter. >> you could be a politician. >> or the nfl commissioner. i love you both equally. >> here we go, joe cuts hair! as i like to call him. when i said that, he didn't even know what i was talking about. >> i'm not going to comment. still to come on "new day," jay-z breaks his silence on the barney's collaboration. >> but what he has to say, may not be what he fans want to hear. however, first. each week we're shining a spotlight on the top ten cnn heroes of 2013. as you vote for the one who inspires you or impresses you the most. >> and this week's honoree has made it his mission to clean up the trash dumped in american
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rivers. meet chad podocry. >> 67,000 tires, 951 refrigerators, 233 stoves. it's crazy what you find in rivers. i grew up right on the mississippi river. around the age of 17, i really started to focus on the problem. 18 million people get their daily drinking water from the river. i'm thinking, this shouldn't not be like this. this stuff just collects here and it goes on for blocks like this. it's a bad deal. so i said, you know what, no one's going to do anything about it, i will. i'm chad pregracke and with the help of over 7 milli,000 volunt we've removed 7 million pounds of debris from the river. >> in all, we've worked on 22 rivers in 18 states. we do everything in our power to
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get people excited about it. because you know, you're out there picking up garbage. >> did you just find a basketball? >> it's yours, totally yours. little by little, we're getting it. >> but we're having fun. >> knew i would be sweating for sure, but i didn't think i would be singing cakaraoke on a boat. >> people want to see change and they're stepping up to make change. >> that was the last bag! come on! let's give it up, yeah! >> this is a problem that people created, but a problem that people can fix. >> that is something. and congratulations, mr. pegracke. to vote for your favorite heroes, go to heroes.cnn.com. the winner will be awarded $250,000 to further their work. my name is mike and i quit smoking.
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up this morning. glad you're become. glad to have you with us. i'm christi paul. >> and i'm miguel marquez. here are the five things you need to know for your new day. >> number one, a grim discovery in new york. police found five people, including four children between the ages of 1 and 9 stabbed to death inside their home. this happened in brooklyn. a man was taken into custody at the scene. he has not been charged. police, we know, responded to a 911 call and found all five victims unconscious with stab wounds to their upper bodies. >> awful, awful story. at number two, a new report claims that the u.s. has been spying on german chancellor angela merkel's phone for over a decade. in a sign of growing outrage, germany has summoned the u.s. ambassador and a team of senior german intelligence officials will soon head to washington, d.c. number three, a ride operator at the north carolina state fair is facing three felony counts of assault with a deadly weapon this morning. police say timothy tutaro
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tampered with the ride's safety mechanism. five people were hurt thursday night as they were getting off the vortex when that ride suddenly started up again. and number four, a tennessee man facing weapons charges. port authority police say he the checked a loaded rifle and other illegal firearms at new york's jfk airport. now, it's legal to carry a rifle in new york city, but only if it's unloaded. investigators say some weapons had their serial numbers covered by paint, which, by the way, is also a crime. and number five, the new york stock exchange wants to make sure twitter's ipo goes smoother than facebook's. traders did an electronic test run saturday and say everything went well. facebook stock offering had technical glitches, causing the stock to stumble. twitter's ipo to date has not yet been set. new this morning, jay-z is breaking his silence over two incidents of alleged racial profiling at barneys and slamming the media for dragging him into the fray. >> the rapper issued a statement
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on his website on saturday saying, quote, i move and speak based on facts and not emotion. i haven't made any comments because i am waiting on the facts and the outcome of a meeting between community leaders and barneys. why am i being demonized, denounced, and thrown on the cover of a newspaper for not speaking immediately? he went on to say, i have been working with my team ever since the situation was brought to my attention to get to the bottom of these incidents and find a solution that doesn't harm all those that stand to benefit from this collaboration. >> portions of the proceeds from jay-z's barneys collaboration will go to a charity fund. the response stems from two incidents involving african-american customers at luxury retailer barneys. both shoppers say police were called to question them after making expensive purchases. >> undercover cops that had regular clothes on stopped me from the left side and said, i just got a call from barneys
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saying junior card is not real. >> jay-z's decision to hold off on judgment may disappoint one of those shoppers, who apparently called on the superstar himself to take action. >> jay-z, i know when he do get involved, he'll make the right choice. i don't think you should do anymore business with barneys. >> jay-z's holiday collaboration is set to appear next month. you might have to dig a little bit deeper into your pocket the next time you stop at mcdonald's. >> why? because the fast food giant is revamping its dollar menu to rev up sales. as cnn christine romans reports, some of its rivals are revamping their options as well. >> reporter: seen the hamburglar lately? it might be time for mcdonald's to bring back the burger bandit. now the end of the dollar menu. starting in november, get ready for the dollar menu and more,
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with new items up to $5. mcdonald's ceo says it promotes value at different price points. it's the latest attempt to bring in business and bank more bucks. and burger king is trying to play the fitness first game with low-fat fries, but are customers satisfried? it's too early to tell. in the meantime, wendy's is getting makeover. wendy's revamping its image and its stock price has doubled in the past year. its sizzling new menu item, a pretzel bacon cheeseburger. >> wendy's has definitely gotten back to its core foundation. it's quality, it's freshness, it's burgers, it's fries, it's cokes, you know, it's what people go to a wendy's for. and, you know, mcdonald's is you know, trying to do all things to all people. >> so does mcdonald's need to keep its eye on the fries? >> to grow again, they actually need to shrink. so if they take their menu and eliminate those menu items that
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aren't selling, then people will gravitate toward the items that are more popular. >> reporter: tell that to starbucks. after conquering coffee, the seattle house of high-priced hot liquids is opening tea houses. >> the acquisition of juice, the acquisition of food, the tevana relationship, all of that is enhancing the experience with starbucks, creating different need states for our customers and recognizing that these things are about creating complementary experiences for our coffee customer. >> reporter: but back in burger land, customers would like to keep it simple. >> mcdonald's has done one thing well for 50 years. it sells burgers, fries, and coke. >> reporter: mess with the menu, and you may just get grimaced. >> i was hoping for a hamburglar reference there. and mcdonald's is making another big change. soon you won't be able to get heinz ketchup wiat its fast foo outlet.
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the new boss at heinz is the former chief executive of its archrival, burger king. this change may be felt more overseas, since the only u.s. restaurants that have heinz are pittsburgh and minneapolis. i did not know that. little-known heinz ketchup fact. thank god for that. >> we're going to make sure you know what we're talking about in the morning. even if it's just that little normism. it was a scandal that toppled a british institution. now two former editors the at the fettered news of the world are headed to court. >> what that verdict could mean for the way england's notorious aggressive journalists practice their trade. until they're fu*á so you can take them out less often. customer erin swenson ordebut they didn't fit.line customer's not happy, i'm not happy. sales go down, i'm not happy. merch comes back, i'm not happy.
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some sad news this morning for the bob newheart show, from the simpsons. marcia wallace made generations of tv viewers laugh. >> hey, everybody, let's all turn our desks backwards before mrs. kerbopple show up. >> all right, backwards boy, back your butt down to detention. >> today hollywood is mourning the death of the actress, she won an emmy for the portrayal of batter's them says, marcia wallace was 70. steve young made his last snap for the team back in 1999, was in the new year, he will take home a million bucks. that's because of the contract young signed with the usfl back in 1984. it guaranteed the hall of famer will get paid through the year
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2027, starting on january 1st, he gets a million bucks a year, and then it goes up to 3.2 million by 2027. i want that deal. now let's go around the world with christi paul. all i can say is good luck with that, miguel. we begin in london, with the scandal that brought down rupert murdoch's "news of the world" is heading to court. our erin mclaughlin is following the case. good morning, erin. >> reporter: it's the story that will forever change the way many journalists work here in the uk. the trial of two former executives at the new shuttered "news of the world" begins monday. they face charges in connection with a phone hacking scandal, a case that prompted an inquest into how the case works, with politicians, celebrities, and the police. both brooks and colson deny the charges against them. back to you, christi. >> now to nigeria. cnn international correspondent
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vladim vladimir gute is in lagos. >> reporter: they've launched a search and rescue mission to try to find the two sailors abducted from their oil vessel. the ship was attacked in the oil-rich niger delta. up until 2009, this area was notorious for kidnappings like groups for the movement of the emancipation of the niger delta or mend. they became inactive when the government offered them amnesty in exchange for laying down their arms, but lately they've claimed some connection to this recent attack. we can't verify if these are from mend, but if they are resurgent, it could be a very worrisome development in a country already struggling with a muslim insurgency group in the northeast. back to you, christi. >> vlad, thank you so much. finally, let's go to saudi arabia, where dozens of women climbed into the driver's seat to demand more freedom. cnn international correspondent
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mahmoud jamjoom has the story there. >> reporter: dozens of women get behind the weal on saturday and defied the driving ban in saudi arabia, the last country on earth where women are prohibited from driving. at least six women were stopped by police when they were spotted driving. they were made to sign pledges that they would not drive again and they were not released until their male guardians came to pick them up. christi? >> wow. mohamm mohammed, thank you so much. mohammed jamjoom there. miguel, all i can say is, i'm glad that i can drive home today. well, we have some more international news here. we have new pictures of the royal family. who doesn't like baby pictures? this just-released image shows prince william and kate duchess gazing down at their little prince george. george was welcomed into the church of england this weekend in an intimate ceremony, featuring not two, but seven godparents. of course, seven godparents, because they're royals. to tell us more about this, we're joined by our editorial
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producer, nadia bilchik. nadia, who in the world are all these people? >> one journalist described them as a motley crew raging in age and social status. let's start with a friend of william and kate's, which is unusual to have a friend instead of a royal, and they put oliver baker, which they met when they were at st. andrew's university. and then they've got julia samuels, a dear friend of the late princess diana, so a tribute to her. and then you have, unusually, somebody who worked and works for the royal family, jamie lother pinkerton, the secretary to will yoom and kate and still works for the family. and my very favorite, the 22-year-old, hugh earl of grosvenor. his father is the duke of westminster, worth something like, wait for this, 7.3 billion pounds. that's about $12 billion. >> not bad. >> the young early had a 21st
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birthday party that was 5 million pounds, around $8 million. the dress, and i know you'll be very interested in this, was neon, and they had rappers and other fabulous entertainers. >> so they broke the rules with the godparents. how else did they break the rules? >> the one rule they kept was having zara phillips, which is prince william's first cousin. so the daughter of princess ann and the niece of prince charles. so zara phillips, in fact, is also a godparent. so there they kept with tradition. but broke with tradition by having a very small ceremony. only the senior royals, kate's family, and the godparents and their spouses. also, instead of having the ceremony at buckingham palace, they had it at the chapel at st. james' palace. again, a tribute to diana, because it's where she lay in repose for the five days before she was buried. >> sweet. >> but i do want you to know,
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talking about sweet, the cake was sweet. >> how sweet was it? >> this was set up? >> no. this was the cake. exactly, this was the cake that was served at the royal wedding of william and kate in 2011, so it was the top tier of the cake was served as the christening cake. it was fruitcake. whatever happens, miguel, we'll be hearing a lot more about prince george. we already know he's going to australia in 2014. he'll be a very well-travelled and very well-focused child. >> i'm worried about this kid. it's going to be tough. it's going to be a rough one. >> prince george. >> thank you very much. >> thank you. you know, it's ban year since the wind blew and the water rose. we're going to tell you about changes in hurricane forecasting since superstorm sandy ripped up the east coast. stay close. i'm on expert on softball. and tea parties. i'll have more awkward conversations than i'm equipped for, because i'm raising two girls
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so it's gentler to your stomach. happy sunday. i know you're looking forward to the week ahead, let's let you know what's on the calendar. first of all, on tuesday, do you know it's the anniversary of superstorm sandy already? one year ago, that storm made landfall along the coast of southern new jersey, of course. and then on wednesday, all eyes on human services secretary, kathleen sebelius. expected to testify, obviously, in d.c., about the obama care website fiasco. also on wednesday, a judge is expected to hear arguments in kendrick johnson's death case. that's the teen who was found dead in that rolled up gym mat. death was originally ruled accidental, remember, but his parents believe otherwise. let's move on to thursday. i know you're already getting ready for this already. happy halloween, of course. moving into friday. jesse jackson jr., he's expected to report to prison on friday.
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the former representative and his wife, remember, pled guilty to using $750,000 in campaign funds for personal use. and next sunday, one week from today, the new york city marathon returns! i know those of you running are already in your training mode. but remember, this was canceled last year in the wake of superstorm sandy. 26.2-mile marathon attacks about 12,000 volunteers, miguel. >> great to see new york getting back on its feet. as christi mentioned, the anniversary of superstorm sandy is this tuesday. it's time to reflect on what went right and what went wrong. hurricane forecasters admit they flubbed things a bit and are make changes so it doesn't happen again. here's cnn's john zarrella. >> reporter: for the people who lived through it, hurricane sandy was a nightmare. for emergency managers and forecasters, sandy was a nauseating mess. >> we had a difficult dilemma on
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our hands. >> reporter: hurricane center director rick knabb says next time there won't be a dilemma. why requires looking at what happened. forecasters knew sandy was morphing, becoming a superstorm. while it had hurricane force winds and pushed that wall of water called storm surge towards the coastline, by the time it made landfall, it wouldn't be a hurricane, technically. >> of all the disasters we dea , wi with, hurricanes are the ones that we map and spend a lot of time trying to figure out who's at risk and get the messaging out there for them to evacuate with time to leave. >> reporter: but the message may have been missed. there wasn't a hurricane warning because, again, technically, sandy wasn't one. to avoid what it felt would be confusion and misrepresenting the storm, the national weather service decided to go with high wind and flood warnings. >> there is no doubt that the phrase hurricane warning is more attention getting. >> reporter: it's impossible to say whether system lives would have been saved if the
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attention-getting phrase would have been in place. but in the wake of sandy, policy has changed, allowing watches and warnings to go up, regardless of what you call the storm. there are other changes coming too, part of an ongoing process in the works even before sandy. evacuation zones are changing from maine to texas, because hurricane forecasters and researchers have a better understanding than they did a decade ago of the storm surge from monsters like sandy. >> when you put those big storms into our model, they produce more surge. so we re-did all of our modeling, which meant that everybody had to update their evacuation zones, which means that most evacuation zones have gotten larger. >> another new model will make it easier for people to look at and evaluate the risk from storm surge. all of these new tools are designed to make sure the public gets the message. john zarrella, cnn, miami.
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>> that's, of course, john zarrella, the one and only on those challenges that the national hurricane center made after sandy. >> have you reported in a hurricane? >> i have. i was in key west one time, which is just a trip of a place to go to, even trippier during a storm. it's the strangest change, during a hurricane, because, you know, you go to bed, it's not so bad, a little rain, and suddenly you wake up and it's -- >> the world's falling apart! >> it sounds like the devil is knocking at your door and your building, just pounding away at things. >> that was trying to wake you up this morning. >> was it? i could use that. still to come on "new day," a woman rides a horse, yes, a horse to the dmv in protest. >> love that. >> seriously. >> so how did it get to this and what happened when she got there? we are dying to know. we'll have the full story, coming right up. [ male announcer ] this is brad.
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we know what it means to serve. i took my son fishing every year. we had a great spot, not easy to find, but worth it. but with copd making it hard to breathe, i thought those days might be over. so my doctor prescribed symbicort. it helps significantly improve my lung function starting within five minutes. symbicort doesn't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms. with symbicort, today i'm breathing better. and that means...fish on! symbicort is for copd including chronic bronchitis and emphysema. it should not be taken more than twice a day. symbicort may increase your risk of lung infections, osteoporosis, and some eye problems. tell your doctor if you have a heart condition or high blood pressure before taking it. with copd, i thought i'd miss our family tradition. now symbicort significantly improves my lung function, starting within 5 minutes. and that makes a difference in my breathing. today, we're ready for whatever swims our way. ask your doctor about symbicort. i got my first prescription free. call or click to learn more. [ male announcer ] if you can't afford your medication,
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well, we have some pretty cool video this morning in sicily, southern italy, of course. mt. etna erupted on saturday, sending molten lava and ash through the air near that little island catania. >> a local airport said it did close the air space over sicily for a short time. the volcano is almost always active. there hasn't been a major eruption since 1992.
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>> it was only smoking when i was there. cool, though. amazing. health and human services kathleen sebelius has been taking a lot of heat for her role in the obama care website fiasco. >> not only are republicans calling for her to be fired, you know "saturday night live" jumped in with their take on the botched rollout. take a look. >> well, tonight, i have a number of friendly tips to help you deal with those technical problems. for example, have you tried restarting your computer? sometimes it helps to turn the computer off and then turn it back on. we don't know why. it just does. if our website still isn't loading properly, we're probably just overloaded with traffic. millions of americans are visiting healthcare.gov, which is great news. unfortunately, the site was only designed to handle six users at a time. so if you're in a rush, consider using our low-res website, with
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simpler fonts and graphics. >> she's so good! >> brutal. >> you know you've made it when you're on "saturday night live". >> for kathleen sebelius or for -- >> well -- >> both. >> maybe for both, i think. maybe for both. >> the health and human services never gets on "saturday night live." that may be a first. >> that's true! >> it really raised the game at hhs. >> she's funny. >> amazing. you thought that was funny, weird, a virginia woman came up with an interesting way to protest her frustration with the dmv. we all have it and it's our must-see moment of the day. >> we all have things we think about how we're going to get back at dmv. this is not it, usually. it's illegal to drive to the dmv with a suspended license. and upset about what she says have been days of problematic calls, ashley owen says, i grabbed my dog, jumped on my horse, sassy, and i'm going to get my point across.
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>> of course the horse's name is sassy. after two hours, owens sorted it all out and rode off into the sunset with her head held high. she recommends this doing -- she recommends to everybody, do this, if you have a trusted horse that can help you out. of course, it has to be named sassy. >> it does, or it wouldn't work. thank you so much for starting your morning with us. >> we've got much more ahead on the next hour of your "new day," which starts right now. sassy sunday to you. so glad to have you on board with us here today. i'm christi paul. >> and i am miguel marquez, not so sassy. it's 7:00 on the east coast, 4:00 out in the wild west. this is "new day sunday." >> we want to start with a developing story. a stabbing on the campus of indiana university in bloomington. i want to show you a live picture from the campus right now. i know it's dark, but that is a
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live picture. >> authorities have the campus on lockdown while authorities search for two men, one of whom is armed with a knife. the students got into a fight with another student and stabbed him in the back. early this morning, the official university account tweeted out a warning to take safe shelter, lock doors, follow instructions from authorities. scary stuff for students, i'm sure, but the victim is in the hospital and apparently he will be okay. >> and another breaking story, just shocking, out of new york city. and i hate to have to tell you this, but five people including four children between the ages of 1 and 9 were found stabbed to death inside their brooklyn home. we are still getting details trickling in, but here's what we know right now. >> police responded to a 911 call just before 11:00 p.m. eastern time last night. they found five people unconscious, all with stab wounds to their upper bodies. >> police at the scene did take a man into custody. he has not been charged, however. cnn's alexandra field is in new
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know about these victims or the people they have in custody. >> at this point, they aren't saying much about the person in custody, only he was picked up at the scene. they haven't confirmed whether or not he could be related to any of the victims inside the house. a gruesome attack left five people dead in a brooklyn home last night. four of them were children. police responded to a 911 call, saying that there had been a stabbing. when they got inside, they found a 9-year-old girl, a 7-year-old girl, and a 1-year-old boy, all dead, having been stabbed in the upper part of their body. a 5-year-old boy and a 37-year-old woman were both taken to a hospital with stab wounds. they also died. police in that brooklyn -- neighbors in that brooklyn neighborhood gathered outside. they say they watched as police removed the bodies from the house. >> recently, it being very dangerous. >> one neighbor says that he saw a child covered in blood taken
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from the house, a chilling scene for everyone who is out there. assist two-story home in brooklyn. it touches a number of the homes next to it. it's a row full of houses is and a lot of people flooding the streets to figure out what exactly had happened. police know at this point, they have taken one person into custody and they picked him up at that scene. christi, miguel? >> alexandra, how horrific. is there anything to be gleaned about motive here? are neighbors saying anything, police saying anything about why this person may have done this or why this all happened? >> reporter: police have not identified the victims who were inside the at this point. they have given us their ages, but they haven't said whether or not all these people are related or whether or not the person in custody were related. so it's unclear at this point what the connections could be, what the motive could be, but people in that neighborhood are just standing out, slackjawed and stunned to hear about five people dead in their neighborhood, four of them, again, children, under the age
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of 9. >> all right. alexandra field in new york there, thank you for giving us the latest update. we appreciate it. >> thanks so much. for the first time, we are hearing from the mother of phillip chisholm, the 14-year-old boy charged with killing a danvers, massachusetts, teacher. through her son's attorney, diana chisholm says her heart is broken for the ritzer family and the loss of their daughter and sister, colleen. she continues, her son was born in love and is very dear to her. she is struggling to understand this. phillip chisholm is charged as an adult with the murder of colleen ritzer. police allege he killed the algebra teacher with a box cutter and dumped her body in the woods behind danvers high school. stunning new reports of alleged spying by the u.s. are sending shock waves from germany and putting some new pressure on relations between berlin and washington. >> a german magazine says the u.s. may have bugged german chancellor angela merkel's phone over the last decade. cnn's erin mcpike joins us from
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washington. any response from the white house? >> reporter: well, miguel, caitlin haden, a spokesman for the national security council at the white house says they're not going to comment on any every specific allegation of some kind of intelligence activity, was she did say that the white house has made clear that they gather intelligence on foreign countries like all other countries do. so, kind of walking both lines there, miguel. >> okay. is this more fallout from nsa leaker, edward snowden? is that the origination here? >> it absolutely is, christi. and of course, edward snowden has caused a number of headaches for the white house over the past few months. we want to take a look back at what those have been. may 20th, nsa leaker edward snowden flees to hong kong and shortly after the revelations begin. on june 5th, "the guardian" newspaper reports the u.s. government has systemically been collecting the phone records of millions of americans, basing its reports on documents it
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later says snowden provided. then, another bombshell. the very next day, june 6th "the guardian" and "the washington post" revealed the existence of prism, a program allowing the nsa to record the activities of people using the internet. under pressure, president obama tells the american people he's confident the government is striking the right balance between security and privacy. >> i think it's important to recognize that you can't have 100% security and also then have 100% privacy and zero inconvenience. >> reporter: from his hong kong hotel room, snowden tells "the guardian" he's not a traitor. >> i don't want to live in a world with everything that i say, everything i do, everyone i talk to, every expression of
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creativity of love or friendship is reported. >> reporter: he hides to moscow and hiding out in a moscow airport applies for asylum. over the next couple of months, the snowden shaga gets overshadowed by the u.s. government shutdown. but snowden strikes again, with more embarrassing revelations about u.s. spying, this times overseas on its allies. on monday, the french newspaper, "lemonde" reports that they may have intercepted 70,000 calls from france in the period of a month. and on monday, "the guardian" reports that the nsa monitored calls of 35 world leaders, including german chancellor angela merkel's personal phone. an angry merkel says the allegations have left u.s. and european relations, quote, severely shaken. >> the german government is sending some intelligence officials to washington soon. what do they hope to learn?
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>> reporter: well, miguel, yesterday the white house did acknowledge that they know these german officials are coming in the next few weeks and their counterparts here in the united states will meet with them, but there are no specific meetings yet that the white house the divulging information on. but they understand that germany is very upset and they do intend to meet with them, miguel. >> erin mcpike, thank you very much. if you're in one of the plain state, enjoy the clear weather while it lasts. a big storm is headed your way early this week and parts of the mountains and foothillses of montana could get as much as a foot of snow. >> meanwhile, in the uk, it's not the snow, it's the wind and rain what they're watching. alexandra steel is in the cnn weather center. what's going on? >> it's the uk, a storm system that's really developing. you can see this area of low pressure here, kind of moving just west of glasgow. it's northern uk. that's not the storm system
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we're watching. that will bring winds of about 20 miles per hour. but it's this area of low pressure, deepening to the southwest that we're going to watch move across the uk. so the biggest problems, because it's fall, and we're expecting winds, maybe between wind gusts between about 50 and 70 miles per hour. the leaves are on the trees, so power lines, trees coming down, and a disruption to transportation. maybe the roads and also the rails. that will be the biggest issue. kind of like a hurricane. these are computer model projections of where this storm will go. north and maybe the southern tier. it's the center of the country that will see kind of the greatest impact. and that is the most likely track. southwest to northeast. and again, wind gusts 60 to 80 miles per hour. not sustained winds, but gusts. right now temperatures in the 60s in london. winds now at 24. but, again, the gusts they could see are about 50 miles per hour. next two days, look at london. 50-mile-per-hour wind gusts. even if you're flying into
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london or paris, paris is 41-mile-per-hour wind gusts expected. the winds will be strong. in terms of the rain, computer models putting out maybe an inch, an inch and a half of rain. but with the rain coupled with the winds, that will be the biggest issue. and the heart of the time tonight and in through tomorrow. anyone traveling overseas, london, paris, amsterdam could potentially be impacted by this. >> i'm pretty sure these are the winds that brought mary poppins into london. >> and then took her away. >> alexandra steel, thank you so much! >> sure. see you in a bit. if you're just waking up, you might have missed the end of last night's world series. what a doozy. missing history. >> i'm not awake yet. >> we'll show you exactly what happened, next. [poof!] [clicks mouse] there's doughnuts in the conference room.
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[ male announcer ] ask your doctor (dad) just feather it out. (son) ok. feather it out. (dad) all right. that's ok. (dad) put it in second, put it in second. (dad) slow it down. put the clutch in, break it, break it. (dad) just like i showed you. dad, you didn't show me, you showed him. dad, he's gonna wreck the car! (dad) he's not gonna wreck the car. (dad) no fighting in the road, please. (dad) put your blinker on. (son) you didn't even give me a chance! (dad) ok. (mom vo) we got the new subaru because nothing could break our old one. (dad) ok. (son) what the heck? let go of my seat! (mom vo) i hope the same goes for my husband. (dad) you guys are doing a great job. seriously. (announcer) love a car that lasts. love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. all right. so did you stay up late watching the world series? if you did, maybe you're still in shock. if you didn't, we got you
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covered. >> i tried. i tried, i tried. i fell asleep. i had to get up for this. >> you fail. >> because i had to inform the nation as to what happened, what i didn't see. it was the game ending, just wild, crazy. joe carter is here, tell us. >> it's so crazy, the home team, when they won, they didn't even realize how they had just won. that's how it all kind of unfolded here. it's the first world series game ever to be decided on an obstruction or interference call. it happened in the bottom of the night. let me show you the video here. st. louis is at bat, 4-4. >> hold on, hold on, hold on. >> it's the throw -- he is -- >> joe carter? >> you see here that the third baseman, the base -- because they trip into each other, because he is trying to get up off the groubd, he trips alan craig, therefore impeding him from going to home base, that's called obstruction. it's like interference.
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obstructing the runner from his progress of going to home base. so the umpire had to award the base runner the base. therefore, st. louis won the game last night, 5-4 on a walk off obstruction call, which this morning is being called one of the strangest ways you'll ever see a world series game end. and here's reaction afterwards. >> it's a tough way to have a game end. he's on the ground, you know, if he tries to raise up, then he's clearly getting in his way, you know, for craig to try to advance to home plate. but he got tangled up with him and that was the call. >> so as i said, this is the first time in series history that a game has ended on an obstruction call and afterwards, the umpire said, you know, we feel and we believe that we got the call right. the reaction from a lot of the analysis, people that were at the game said they got the call right, and basically, obstruction is the act of a fielder obstructing a runner when not in the act of fielding a ball.
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it does not have to be intent. because he was laying on his stomach, was brooks is trying to get up off the ground, he obstructed alan craig from going from third base to home plate, therefore they have to call it obstruction and give the base runner the base. >> that's great clarification. he was like, where was he going to go? he fell. >> but people are saying it did la look like he moved his legs upwards, trying to trip him. >> here we go. >> the ball gets by the third baseman and you'd think that alan craig is going to be thrown out at home base. but he's called safe, because the third base umpire calls the obstruction. >> he's getting up -- there you go. obstructs him from going forward. >> i don't know. i like the cardinals, but i don't know that's the right -- you think it was the right call.
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>> i definitely think it's the right call. that's what the rule books says. >> and apparently everyone here has said. >> joe carter, who has suffered an obstruction of reporting this morning. >> game four, tonight. see what happens. >> what a series. amazing. >> thank you, joe. >> you're welcome. all right. it looked, initially, not this whole sports thing, but this looked like an accident. >> police say it was not. a state fair operator is in custody. what he's accused of doing, that's next. ♪ hey lady! noooo! no! [ tires screech ] ♪ nooo! nooo! nooo! hey lady, that's diesel! i know. ♪ ♪
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new this morning. investigators say an accident at the north carolina state fair was no accident at all. the ride operator is facing three felony accounts of assault with a deadly weapon this morning. police say he tampered with the ride. >> we're at the state fair and
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the ride turned upsidedown and dumped everybody out. there are people bleeding really bad. >> reporter: panicked 911 calls from the north carolina state fair thursday night. witnesses say the vortex ride had stopped, people were getting off, when it restarted. five people were hurt. >> i just sounded like a bunch of stuff hitting metal. >> reporter: this morning, the ride operator, 46-year-old timothy tutterrow, is in custody, charged with three felony counts of assault with a deadly weapon. >> this ride was tampered with after the inspection and that critical safety devices were tampered with and compromised. >> reporter: the sheriff's office says tutterrow is an independent ride contractor for a company that only had one ride at the fair, the vortex. more arrests in the incident are possible. the investigation is ongoing. >> it makes me mad to think that anybody would put people's safety in danger like they have. and i'm not mad, i'm furious. >> now, three of the five people
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injured in thursday night's accident are still in a raleigh hospital this morning. >> thanks, miguel. still to come on "new day," he's been called president obama's pastor in chief. he's made it his duty to keep the president inspired with daily meditations. now he's put hundreds of them in a new book. let's check in with him next. but first, let's check in with dr. sanjay gupta for a look at what's coming up at 7:00 eastern. >> we've got two news-making interviews ahead. first, a question i had to ask the woman in charge of the obama care rollout. will kathleen sebelius accept a day on the individual mandate? plus, former vice president dick cheney, he's opened up about his heart. you're going to hear about this unprecedented move he made right after taking office. see you in just a few minutes a to the bottom of the hour. it's simple physics... a body at rest tends to stay at rest... while a body in motion tends to stay in motion. staying active can actually ease arthritis symptoms. but if you have arthritis,
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and we're looking at live pictures of the white house there, where they clearly have not decorated for halloween, as far as i can tell. >> at least not outside. >> i think they need at least a pumpkin out there or something. rough week for the president, though. >> yeah, ongoing problems with the health care site, documents show u.s. may have been spying on allies, like france and germany. so a lot of pressure. >> a bit of a halloween, i suppose. that's not a bad segue. >> very nice. very clever. you know, being in a presidential position, you probably need a lot of inspiration. this guy has been dubbed president obama's pastor in chief by "time" magazine. >> now the man who served those spiritual adviser to the president is out with a new book. of course, it's called the president's devotion.
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it highlights hundreds of meditations he sent to president obama, like this one from author hugh wallpole. >> joshua dubois joins us now. thanks for being here. how did you come into being the role of this personal pastor to the president? >> i certainly didn't start off thinking i would be a spiritual adviser to the president of the united states. i was working on the 2008 presidential campaign, doing outreach on that campaign. and i saw in barack obama someone who had a lot of support around him. he had policy advisers and political supports. but i wonders, who is thinking about his spirit, who is thinking about his soul? i reached out and sent him a message of inspiration, not knowing what his response would be, but he replied to my e-mail and said, joshua, this is exactly what i need, would you
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mind sending these every morning? that's how it got started, on the 2008 campaign. >> that is unbelievable. what a great story. joshua, the hardest decision i make all day, is it ham or bologna, white bread or brown bread? so what can the average american take away from this? >> the challenges president obama faces are not all that different than the challenges we all face. how to grow closer to god each day, how to start each day with purpose and joy, how to love our neighbors, even those who are difficult to love sometimes. that's what the devotional speak to, these daily challenges that we all face. >> so i'm -- i mean, i'm just wondering, on any given day, speaking of, do i eat ham, do i eat cheese, what do you decide to send him? >> you know, there's a lot of -- there many devotionals about perspective. obviously, the president is facing a crisis almost every day. it's something new that he has to deal with. so he's really got to learn to take the long view and realize
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that problems come and go, but some things are eternal. like his relationship with god, the relationship that he has with family and friends and so i try to remind him of that. and hopefully this book will remind others of that as well. >> was there any one devotional? a single day where you think, oh, boy, i thought it was good when i sent it out, but, boy, that really hit it. >> yeah, does he ever respond? >> he does respond from time to time. he's said that devotionals meant the world to him. and i did take a break, right after i got into the white house, i thought i could take a week off sending these on my own and i got a call from the white house switchboard and it was his assistant saying, the president is wondering where his devotionist is. i was a little embarrassed, but i was glad he was wearing them. >> not only does the world never stop, i suppose the president doesn't either. >> what a great story. joshua dubois, thank you so much for taking time to talk to us. >> it's my pleasure. have great morning.
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>> thank you, you too. we'll see you back here at the top of the hour, 8:00 eastern for another hour of "new day sunday." >> but first, "sanjay gupta md" starts right now. sanjay, take it away. two big news-making interviews to get to today, including my candid conversation with former vice president dick cheney about his heart. you're going to hear about this unprecedented move he made right after taking office. but first, the president's new health care law. congress started hearings this week on why the healthcare.gov website is such a mess. people have been talking about this. and kathleen sebelius, whose health and human services department runs the site, wasn't at this hearing. but she will be at the next big hearing, which is next week. more people, not just opponents of obama care, but a few supporters as well, are now calling on the president to delay the individual mandate. this idea that people must have insurance or pay a penalty. >> the concern is if there's this idea that people have a hard time signing up, that they
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didn't get signed up for whatever reason on time, can they still be penalized? can you penalize people if it was so cumbersome to get signed up in the first place? >> well, i think that the reality is that people, as i just said, can sign up any of three ways and more are being able to do it every day. >> does that mean the website is not that important, then? >> it is certainly a tool, and we think it can be an easy tool for people who are tech savvy and want to use a website. and we are determined it be a lot easier than it is right now. but what i know is lots of people and people i talk to every day are not tech savvy. want a live human being to sit and answer questions. want to talk to someone over the phone, want to talk to their friends and neighbors about what health care providers are in the network and then go back and ask some questions. so we anticipated at the outset that everyone would never use the website. that needs to be part of the opportunity. the market is at the end of the day what it is.
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this isn't the website. it's about health care and about affordable plans. >> so yes or no, is there any way that the individual mandate would be delayed? >> well, i don't think that that really is the question right now. >> did you try signing on to the site yourself? >> i have created an account on the site, i have not tried signing up, was i have insurance. >> did you find it challenging? what did you think of it? >> well, i think there certainly are some challenges. it could be smoother, it could be easier to access. and that's really what we're working on. nobody says the site is working the way we want it to. certainly, the president acknowledged yesterday, no one could be more frustrated than i am, and the president, that this isn't smooth. people are signing up every day. people have available coverage. and no one, i think it's important to say, sanjay, is losing coverage now. the earliest the plans start is january 1st. if you sign up by the 15th of december, you will have coverage
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on day one. >> like the secretary said, if you're getting new coverage, you need to enroll by mid-december in order to have that coverage in place by january 1st. i'll tell you, there's been some confusion about this deadline, the deadline to avoid paying a fine. shortly after my interview, the white house issued this guidance to clear this up. if you don't already have insurance, you have until march 31st to sign up with a plan. but keep in mind, aside from the website, you can apply by phone. that's going to take up to three weeks to get confirmation, and that's before you can browse plans to figure out your actual cost. and even after that, it takes time to make a smart choice. so if you're signing up, the point is, you don't want to wait until the last minute. you can see more of my exclusive interview with kathleen sebelius at cnn.com/sanjay. but up next on, dick cheney told me about the surprising move his doctor made to protect his heart from terrorists. yo, yo, yo. aflac.
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you know, most people have a pretty strong opinion of dick cheney. whatever you think of him, you may be surprised to know that over the past 35 years, he's had five heart attacks, open heart surgery, a heart pump, even a heart transplant at the age of 71. all of this is revealed in a few book called "heart" and he's written it with his cardiologist, jonathan reiner. he was so concerned about his health that two months after taking the oath as vice president, he took this unprecedented action. >> basically, i resigned the vice presidency, effective march 28th of 2001. >> so nearly for your entire time as vice president, there was a letter of resignation pending. cheney discovered there was no provision in the constitution to replace a vice president who was alive but incapacitated. so he drew up a letter of resignation to give to the president. >> it says, "in accordance of section 20 of title iii of the united states code, i richard b. cheney, hereby resign the office of vice president of the united
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states." >> how did president bush react when you told him about this? >> a little surprised, but he thought it was a good idea. >> it was just three years ago, cheney says, that people gasped when they saw how frail he had become. today, just 20 months after his heart transplant, cheney's weight is back to normal. the color has returned to his skin, he has no shortness of breath. how are you feeling? >> fantastic. now i'm to the point where i literally, you know, feel like i have a new heart. a lot more energy than i had previously. there aren't any real physical limits on what i do. i fish, i hunt, and i don't ski, but that's because of my knees, not my heart. so it's been a miracle. >> reporter: dick cheney is a product of modern medicine at its best. he has suffered five heart attacks, undergone open heart surgery, multiple catheterizations and
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angioplasties, a defibrillator and a pump attached directly to his heart. each time cheney reached the precipice of death, a breakthrough in medical technology extended his life. bad hearts run in dick cheney's family. and early on he did little to take care of himself. he had his first cigarette at age 12, and by the time he was president ford's chief of staff at age 34, his daily staples included fatty foods, beer, and up to three packs a day. >> all the cigarette companies donated cigarettes in a white box with the gold trim around it embossed with the presidential seal. that was kind of, you know, if you were a cocktail party or meeting in washington and whipped out your presidential cigarettes and lit it up with a pack of matches from air force one, that's sort of a status symbol. >> reporter: after his first white house stent, cheney returned to wim to run for congress. at just 37, his genetics and his
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lifestyle caught up with him. he suffered his first heart attack and doctors thought he should quit the race, but he didn't want to hear it. >> you were pretty persuasive. because they said, it would be wise to drop out of this at the present time. >> they said that in the medical records. >> they didn't tell you that? >> well, i don't recall. what i took away from the conversations was, that key phrase, hard work never killed anybody. >> patients like to hear what they want to hear. >> and that may well have been the case here too. but they also emphasized that stress comes from doing something that you don't want to be doing. >> reporter: he won that election and five more after that. but his heart disease was steadily progressing. by the time cheney took over as the first president bush's secretary of defense in 1989, he'd suffered three heart attacks and undergone quadruple bypass surgery. it was a time of global upheaval and dick cheney was in the center of it all. the collapse of communism, the uprising in china's tianamen
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square, and the first gulf war. >> army, navy, air force, and marines prepare for one of the largest land assaults of modern times. >> looking back, do you think the stress affected your heart disease and your overall health? >> i simply don't buy the notion that it contributed to my heart disease. it was, in fact, that getting back to work, getting back to that job, whatever that job might be, was important enough that i, in fact, kept them separate, i guess, would be the way to think about it. >> but i wonder as a doctor, is that really plausible. can you really keep such a significant medical history and such a significant job separate? >> i did. >> reporter: but when george w. bush asked cheney to be his running mate in 2000, there was enough concern that the bush campaign sought out the opinion of world-renowned texas heart surgeon, denton cooley. after speaking with cheney's cardiologist, dr. jonathan reiner, dr. cooley told the bush
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campaign that cheney was in good health with normal cardiac function. >> the normal cardiac function wasn't true. >> well, i'm not responsible for that. i don't know what took place between the doctors. >> this idea that you have this respected heart surgeon from texas who didn't see you, didn't examine you, and then writes something saying that you have normal cardiac function, that just wasn't true, mr. vice president. >> well, go ask denton cooley about that. >> but, sir, you saw it -- >> listen to me. i think the bottom line was, was i up to the task of being vice president? and there's no question, i think based upon the fact that i did it for eight years, that they were right. >> how were they able to say that you were able to do the job? >> the way i look at it, sanjay, first of all, i didn't seek the job. the president came to me and asked me to be his vice president. the party nominated me. the doctors that consulted on it
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reached the common conclusion and the people elected me. now, what basis are you going to override that decision making process? do you want to have an offshoot here where we come check with sanjay gupta and say, gee, is he up to the task? that's not the way it works. >> reporter: despite cheney's insistence he was fit for office and just four months after being cleared by doctors, cheney suffered another heart attack. his fourth. >> chest discomfort, sufficient, so i thought i ought to check it out. >> reporter: this time it came while the country was embroiled in the 2000 presidential recount. cheney needed a stint to prop open up the artery. once again, modern medicine had helped cheney dodge a bullet. but it was nine months later that cheney faced what he considers one of the biggest challenges of his life.
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with president obama in florida, cheney was in a bunker under the white house, helping make decisions, even given authority by the president to shoot down passenger airliners. >> i mean, as far as stress goes, and again, as a doctor, with your heart history, how worried were you about just your health? >> didn't occur to me. >> not at all? >> no. >> i didn't think about my health. i was thinking about the problems we were dealing with. >> reporter: but what cheney didn't know was that his cardiologist, jonathan reiner, had received the results of a blood test that morning showing his potassium levels were dangerously high, a condition called hyperkalemium. >> how big are we talking about? >> potassium of 6.9 can kill you. >> this is a huge problem. >> yeah. i laid awake that night watching the replays of the towers come down and thinking, great, the vice president is going tonight of this. >> reporter: another blood test the next day showed that his
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potassium levels were normal. but this scrutiny over dick cheney's health is a reminder, he is no ordinary patient and caring for him often meant extraordinary precautions. in 2007, when he needed his defibrillator replaced, they deactivated the wireless feature, fearing a terrorist could trigger it causing his heart to be shocked into cardiac arrest. >> it seemed a bad idea for the vice president to have a device that maybe somebody in the next hotel room or downstairs might be able to get into, hack into, and i worried that someone could kill you. >> reporter: it might sound far-fetched, but years later, this scene from the showtime drama "homeland" showed just how it could be done to the fictional vice president.
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>> i'm killing you. >> what did you think when you watched that? >> well, i was aware of the danger, if you will, that existed, but i found it credible because i knew from the experience we'd had and the necessity for adjusting my own device, that it was an accurate portrayal of what was possible. >> reporter: the precariousness of cheney's physical health raises questions about his state of mind when he was helping make decisions, including those about war and peace. >> you were instrumental in many big decisions for the country, including going into afghanistan and iraq. >> and terror surveillance program and enhanced interrogation. >> terror surveillance program, wiretapping, enhanced interrogation. you had had four heart attacks, three catheterizations at this point, a defibrillator, bypass surgery. >> right. >> did you worry about your physical health impacting your
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judgment, your cognition? >> no. >> not at all? >> no. >> were you the best that you could be? >> well, i was as good as i could be, given the fact that i was 60-some years old and a heart patient. >> reporter: cheney didn't want to acknowledge a number of studies that show a connection between heart disease and depression, a decline in cognition, or that he could be one of the many patients vulnerable to these side effects. >> they talk at all about potential side effects, again, because of limited blood flow to the brain, on cognition, on judgment? was that something that you had heard about in any way? you didn't know about it, you weren't worried about it? >> no. >> both? you don't fknow -- >> i wasn't worried about it. >> did anybody counsel you on things like that? >> not that i recall. >> what about things like depression? >> no. >> that's all he wanted to say about that. but what dick cheney was eager to talk about was his
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transplant, detailed in his new book, "heart." >> when you emerge from that gift of life itself, there's this tremendous feeling of emotion. but it's very positive. i think my first words when i came out from under the anesthetic was, hot damn, literally. cheney and dr. reiner wanted to show us just how dramatic his transformation has been. this is an image of cheney's ravaged and diseased heart just moments after it was removed. >> this is a rather large basin and here is the -- your heart. >> the one i lived with for 70 years. >> a normal heart would basically be about the size of two fists clamped together like this, maybe a little bit smaller. and you see this is about half a foot wide. >> old heart, new heart. >> old heart, new heart. and it's one of those situations where bigger is not necessarily better. >> thauz because a bigger heart
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can't effectively pump blood through the body. the x-ray on the left shows cheney's enlarged heart, twice the normal size and pushing on his other organs. on the right, his new heart. and then there's in comparison. again, on the left, cheney's diseased heart, weakened with narrow arteries, and his new heart with healthy vessels and no blockages. >> it dramatically displays how sick i was. >> today, cheney says he's taking good heart of his new heart. he spends much of his time back in wyoming with his family and playing rodeo hand to granddaughter, gracie. >> you wake up every morning with a smile on your and there's a sense of, well, of wonderment. nothing short of magical. >> you know, magical, wonderment, your words. those aren't words you typically, you know, hear or
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expect to hear from you. i mean -- >> like darth vader? no, that's -- that's -- those are the words i choose to describe it. >> there's another message from dick cheney as well and that's important for all of us if, you're having any symptoms at all, make sure to get them checked out. that's part of the reason he's alive today. we'll be right back with one little boy, one massive goal. boy -- no way!
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#. a decade ago jaylen oren ald was the youngest person to be diagnosed with turets syndrome. today he is trying to put an end to bullying across the country. >> i'm jaylen and i have tourettes syndrome. >> cool, calm, confident. 13-year-old jaylen arnold is on
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a mission to banish bullying for all. >> i've felt the pain of being bullied. and i know -- i've been bullied bad. i know there are over 100 kids that welcome bullied, 100 times worse than i i was. >> you see, jaylen has tourettes syndrome. it causes repettive involuntary movements and sounds called ticks. >> he began ticking at the age of 2. we went through several doctor appointments. the pediatrician is like, oh, my goodness, i think this is classic tourettes case. he was only diagnosed at three because in order to be diagnosed, they have to observe the behavior for one whole year. >> jaylen's mom, robin, uploaded a video to youtube, hoping it would help children and parents alike help under her child's
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disability. the video racked up 200,000 views and also captured the attention of actor dashmihock. together dash and jaylen captivate the student audience working with the foundation to put a stop to bullying. >> i'm here because i have a young brother named jaylen arnold who reminds me of me as a kid. he has a message to bridge to the world, doing it at an age i wish that i had had the bravery to step up and reach as many people as he does. >> and we came up with jaylen's challenge. i wanted to stand up. i want us to do something, make a difference. >> it hurts to think about how much torture and how miserable a kid's life can be because one person is causing them to feel their self-esteem and that worsens. >> we have a bullying no way? >> no way!
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>> i'll tell you, if you're a parent out there, bullying is one of the things you can't stop thinking b here's the bracelet that jaylen created. again, bullying, no way! great message. >> before we go, thursday is halloween. for my 3-year-olds, that means candy. candy, more candy. i'm a diligent dad. you know what this means. here's something else to consider. on october 31st the average child consumes the equivalent of 4800 calories, 1 1/2 cups of fat and three cups of sugar. just think about that. so we want to give you tips on how to have a healthier halloween. these make sense. eat dinner as a family before i trick or treat. you won't eat as much candy. walk your route instead of hopping in the car. give your kids a deadline for enjoying their candy and then toss out what's left over or maybe freeze it for later. hopefully that helps. that's all the time we have today. "new day sunday" continues after a quick break. farmer: hello, i'm an idaho potato farmer.
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and our giant idaho potato truck is still missing. so my dog and i we're going to go find it. it's out there somewhere spreading the good word about idaho potatoes and raising money for meals on wheels. but we'd really like our truck back, so if you see it, let us know, would you? thanks. what?
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you keep the peace. we calm your congestion and pain. [ man ] thank you. thank you. [ female announcer ] you rally the team. you guys were awesome. [ female announcer ] we give you relief from your cough. you give them a case of the giggles. tylenol cold® helps relieve even your worst cold and flu symptoms, so you can carry on with your day. but for everything we do, we know you do so much more. tylenol cold®. but for everything we do, we know you do so much more. wout of landfills each year? plastic waste to cover mt. rainier by using one less trash bag each month, we can. and glad forceflex bags stretch until they're full.* so you can take them out less often.
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a horrible story to tell you about in new york. a family stabbed to death in a home. some of them children. >> air force academy honor code, they must pledge not to lie, cheat, or steal. now one part of the oath is optional. and a change could spark quite a debate. >> and did you see that game last night? the game. a controversial call sends
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friends into a frenzy. >> i thought he was going to pull his cartoon voice out there and say fans into a rage! you do it so much better than i do. >> fans into a rage. >> see? that's great. we're so glad to have you with us. i'm christie paul. >> this is "new day sunday." >> and we're starting this hour with one of the craziest, most controversial endings to a world series game ever. >> but what a series, absolutely fantastic. st. louis cardinals won game three last night. it will be debated for years to come. >> okay. so i hope you have a good view of the television right now. even if you saw it live, you're still going over it going i want to see it again. i want to figure it out. more than 110 years of baseball, no world series game ever has ended like this.
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>> grounds one. pedroia makes the play! throw home, two outs. it gets away. allen craig is going to come to the plate. here's the throw! he is -- the umpire making the call. they're going to say he's safe. there was interference at third base. interference with middlebrooks at third. you can't stop watching. it's like watching a train wreck. >> let me see it again. >> joe carter to sort it out. interference? >> if you're a boston red sox fan, you're saying absolutely that was bad call. you're saying it's the actual rool book says that is the correct call. whether or not he intended to interfere with the runner, he interfered with the runner, therefore, it's obstruction. he impeded his progress from third base towards home plate. we haven't seen something like this happen in a long time. this is the first time we've ever seen anything like this
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happen in a world series. and so it happens in the bottom of the ninth. the runner is trying to advance. he gets tripped up. the umpire at home plate sees the third base umpire called the obstruction rule. so basically what happens is will middlebrooks is flat on his stomach. he tries to go towards home plate. that would have been the game winning run. he was unable to run fully to home plate. so, therefore, it's obstruction call and therefore they get the run and therefore, the st. louis cardinals win in a wild, wild fashion game three. >> that's why it is so critical. it changed the outcome of the game. >> yeah, could change the outcome of the entire series. for boston to be able to win that game puts the momentum on their side. gives them an advantage moving forward. >> people on my facebook and twitter, man, there are people that do not agree with this. it is really interesting. >> but it's the intent word that you use. whether or not he tried to trip the guy --
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>> that is beside the point here. the rule says it doesn't have to be intent. obstruction is the active word. the fielder impedes the progress any runner. >> like a sports lawyer all of a sudden. >> we haven't seen this happen in a long time. 2004 is the last time that an obstruction call determined the outcox the game n that situation, it's when the runner impeded the view of a fielder trying to catch a sacrifice flyball. this is entirely different. people saying, well, maybe he didn't intend to trip him up. doesn't matter, he did. >> i like both teams. i like the cardinals because that's the first time i ever saw play. you could have read that as he was trying to hop up quickly with all his weight and try to make the play. >> it almost looked like he was going to push up. do i get up? do i not get up? >> he did raise the back burner. >> again, it doesn't matter. as long as the runner is interfered. >> and we're going to game four now. >> it's going to get much more
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interesting. >> you have the two best teams in baseball on the biggest stage, fall classic. it couldn't end -- it couldn't be more dramatic. we had a great game one and two and now this. >> heck of a series. now watch, i'm telling you, it looks like the guy is doing pushups. i do get up? do i not get up? >> it happened so fast. >> it did. >> thank goodness for replay. >> amazing. shoe j joe carter, thank you. >> busy man this weekend. >> and new allegations of spying between friends and they just happen to be two critical allies in the world against terror. a german magazine reporter is saying that u.s. may have bugged angela merkel's phone for a decade. berlin is outraged, rightly so. germany even summoned the u.n. ambassador for an explanation. president obama was in berlin just a few months ago. this past week he reportedly told her that he knew nothing about the alleged phone tapping and had he, he would have stopped it if he did.
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cnn's jim bolden joins us live from london. jim, the alleged phone tapping hits close to home for her, yes? >> yes, for a couple reasons. when we see chancellor afrpg la ameri angela merkel, she has her phone. we see her texting a lot. it is something she does a lot. so you would imagine that that offends her if it's true that they were able to monitor her phone for the last ten years. also, you think about it. she grew up in former communist east germany where there was an amazing amount of surveillance. the police state of east germany. that's what she grew up with. you could see her being offended by that. she is really taking the lead on this for the last couple of days. as we hear more and more why, it's not surprising that chancellor angela merkel is the most critical about this of any e.u. leader. >> and the overall damage to the relationship? i mean is it the sense there in germany and in europe that this
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could really have a lasting impa impact? >> i don't know about a lasting impact, but they're not calming down here. there was a press conference on friday. they say they want more explanations. germany is going to go to u.n. and brazil for a resolution to deal with private data. they want to see more laws in europe to actually restrict how you use people's personal data. but germany and the u.s. huge trading partners. businesses work in both these countries very important. and there's a personal relationship, i think, between mrs. merkel and president obama. >> clearly there is going to be a lot of sorting out to be done over the weekends and months ahead. jim bolden, thank you very much. >> also if you're just waking up, what a story overnight. five people stabbed to death. four of them are children. we're going to bring you the latest on what we uncovered there. >> and a word of an arrest this
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morning in the incident that injured several people on a ride at the north carolina state fair. wait until you hear who's been arrested and what he's been charged with. and a big storm brewing in the uk, potentially 60 to 80 mile-per-hour wind gusts. [ woman ] if you have the audacity to believe
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i wish i had better news to tell ounyou on a sunday morning. a mother and her four children between the ages of 1 and 9 were found stabbed to death inside their home in brooklyn. police at the scene did take a man into custody. he has not been charged. >> cnn's alex an drandra field new york. what do we know about the person in custody at the moment? >> we know the five people, a mother and her four children, children all 9 and under were attacked in their own home, all of them killed after being stabbed. police arrived at the scene in brooklyn last night. they say they found a 9-year-old girl and a 7-year-old girl both dead along with a 1-year-old boy, all three had been stabbed in the upper part of their body. a 37-year-old woman now
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identified as the mother and her 5-year-old son also had stab wounds to the upper parts of their body. they were rushed to the hospital. police say they both died at the hospital. neighbors gathered outside the home stunned by what had happened inside. >> actually this area is safe. >> police immediately took someone into custody. they say they found that person on the scene. that person is being interviewed by police. we do not know what the connection could be between that person, the mother, and her four children. >> alexandra field in new york, thank you so much. well, take a look at this. this is a live look at the iconic london bridge, tower bridge in london this morning. beautiful. it is gorgeous out there. conditions looking calm now. potentially there is a potential danger for a storm heading toward britain this morning. i think it's windy with a chance of many, basically. >> nice.
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>> that was a mary poppins quote. hurricane-force winds with gusts up to 80 miles per hour. >> actually, it's not mary poppins, it is alexandra steel. she is walking us through what is going to happen. >> good morning. if i was holding an umbrella with these winds, you'd be taken away. currently, 63 in london. southwest winds sustained at 21. that will certainly change tonight and for tomorrow. so maybe you have travel plans to fly into london to heathrow, it will be bumpy. we have very strong winds. so let me show you why we're seeing it. here's the satellite picture. there is an area of low pressure. you can see kind of pretty clearly delineated there. but that's not the area of concern. what's happening is southwest of the uk, here's the uk, southwest of that, an area of low pressure is developing and deepening and with that, we will see wind gusts 50 to 70 mile per hour. so not sustained winds. but certainly gusts. like a hurricane, you can see
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the possible tracks. this center track is kind of the highest probability. most likely the track with some very strong gusts and some winds. and the potential, guys, will be for power loss. again, it's autumn with the leaves. power and transportation disruption is what we're going to see. >> all righty. thank you so much. we appreciate it. >> all right. still to come, jay z stepping into the fray over a battle on racial profiling. >> his fans may not be happy with what he has to say though. that story is just ahead. stay close. anyone have occasional constipation, diarrhea, gas, bloating? yes! one phillips' colon health probiotic cap each day helps defend against these digestive issues with three strains of good bacteria. live the regular life. phillips'. the most free research reports, customizable charts,
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all right. new this morning for you, jay z is breaking his silence over two incidents of alleged racial profiling at barnies and slamming the media for dragging him into the fray over a deal he has with the company. >> the rapper issued a statement on his website saturday saying, "i move and speak based on facts and not emotion. i haven't made any comments because i am waiting on facts and the outcome of a meeting between community leaders and barnies. why am i being demonized and denounced and thrown on the cover of a newspaper for not speaking immediately? i have been working with my team ever since the situation was brought to my attention to get to the bottom of these incidents and find a solution that doesn't harm all those that stand to benefit from this collaboration." >> portions of the proceeds from jay z's barnies collaboration are going to a charity run by
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his shawn carter foundation. the response though stems from two incidents involving african-american customers at luxury retailer barnies. both shoppers say police were called to question them after they made expensive purchases. >> undercover cops that had regular clothes on stopped me from the left side and said i just got a call from barnies saying your card is not real. >> jz's decision to hold off on judgment may has one of the shoppers that called on the superstar to take action. >> jay z is a very busy man. i know when he does get involved, he'll do the right thing. i don't think he should do any more business with barnies. >> jay z's holiday collaboration is set to start next month. >> new this morning, investigators say an accident at the north carolina state fair was no accident at all. five people god hurt thursday night when they were climbing off the vortex and it suddenly strarted up again. the ride operator is facing
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three felony counts of assault with a deadly weapon this morning. police say he sabotaged the ride and more arrests may be in the works. >> this ride was tampered with after the inspection. and the critical safety devices were tampered with and compromised. >> paul callen is joining us. three counts of assault with a deadly weapon to inflict serious bodily injury. it's an amusement park ride. i mean, do they have to bring that assault with a deadly weapon into this? >> well, they don't have to, but frankly though throw that in frequently in criminal cases. i mean you can use a knife in the kitchen to cut a tomato or a human being. if it's used on a human being sh it's a deadly weapon. if not, it's not. cars are deadly weapons. all kinds of things are deadly weapons. i'm not surprised. they're taking this very
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seriously. they're looking to trump up the charges. >> they clearly think something was tampered with. obviously the concern is so many people go to the state fares and go on the rides. is there anything out there that you look at that you can say is a similar case to this? >> yeah. i can. you know, i went through this morning some of the statistics on this, by the way. very few criminal charges are rising out of these carnival ride accidents. somebody did a survey up until 1999. there had only been five criminal charges in the previous century. i don't know, you know, what happened in the last ten years. i'll tell you, the closest analogy that i find is people who watch television if they ever watch that series "brooklyn da" that was on for a while, one of the cases they studied was an elevator accident in new york where someone whose job it was to repair the elevator tampered with a safety device which allowed the door to remain open on another floor while he was
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testing the elevator. and somebody walked into the elevator shaft and died. sounts very similar to this. tampering with a safety device to make your job easier and then someone dies. so it's not an unprecedented approach to the case. it's been sustained in other koerts in oth courts. >> and authorities using the word sabotage to describe this. i was thinking this may have been somebody that did it to be spiteful or mean. but when they say sabotage, what does that raise in your mind? >> i don't know. i mean that's a vague term. it does have a meaning that is what you say. i'm betting though in the end that this is what was tampered with was some device probably that makes it harder to start the ride until people are in a safe position. and maybe they were tampering just to make their job easier. if it's sabotage, that would make this really a first-degree murder case, not a reckless murder case. now you would be deliberately
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disabling the ride with the intent of hurting somebody. so i suspect it's probably going to be an industrial accident arising out of somebody being really reckless and lazy in their approach to their job. >> paul, thank you very much for getting up early in new york for us today. thanks. >> always my pleasure, miguel. thank you. >> all right. in georgia a historic community is under attack by the taxman. think about what you do in this situation. we're talking about georgia's island that is home to generations of the island's people. it's a tiny community of 50 people all descendents of slaves. now the small hamlet which has no paved roads, no school, is facing massive tax increases. we're talking some as high as 600%. the island's residents are protected of their past but apparently also frightened for the future. >> they humbled themselves, most of the times in certain disgrace
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and weren't allowed to live. they were only allowed to survive. >> once we lose the land through this strategy of increasing taxes, we're gone as a people. >> tax officials say the increases are because of fair market for the area. some community members have filed lawsuits to have their taxes lowered. we'll keep you posted on how that plays out. >> interesting. darrell wallace jr. made racing history yesterday. he is the first african-american driver to win the sport's national level in 50 years. he won the truck series event at martinsville speedway. wallace who just turned 20, amazingly enough, this month is a graduate of nascar's drive for diversity program which helps multicultural and female drivers advance in the sport. stay with us all dayment he'll be live right here on cnn talking to our very own
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reporters. >> yeah, i'm ready to go. >> speaking of a smile, a new picture of the royal family is revealed. the image shows the duke and duchess of cambridge gazing down at their son prince george who is also smiling. he's been doing so in just about every photo. he is a happy baby. >> very, very good. >> the picture was taken as part of prince george's chrissening ceremoniment he became a member of the church of england on wednesday. >> one airline passenger at jfk was packing heat. did you hear about this? >> i did. >> i know. loaded rifle with serial numbers obscured just one of the weapons found. we're going to tell you what else they found on him, some of which is illegal in new york. >> an outrage this morning over claims that u.s. spied on german chancellor. now it wasn't just afrpg ngela merkel. isn't that right? >> yes. and german leaders are not happy about it. i'll have a look at how we got here in the first place when
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but icy hot lets me power past it. [ male announcer ] icy hot no mess roll-on. icy to dull pain, hot to relax it away. [ shaq ] icy hot. power past pain. if you're waking up wondering what day it is, that does happen sometimes, i know. it's sunday. we're glad to have you with us. i'm christie paul. don't you have those moments when you wake up and you think it's saturday. oh, it's monday. >> yeah, right. >> you know what i'm talking b i'm having that right now because i'm just waking up. bottom of the hour. here are the five things you need to know for your new day. a grim discovery in new york. police found a woman and her four children between the ages of 1 and 9 stabbed to death inside their home. it happened in brooklyn. a man was taken into custody at
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the scene. he has not been charged. police responding to a 911 call found all five victims with stab wounds to their upper bodies. >> a tennessee man is facing weapons charges. he checked a loaded rifle and other illegal firearms at new york's jfk airport. it is legal to carry a rifle in new york city but only if it's unloaded. investigate wrorz say some weapons had the serial numbers covered by paint which is also a crime. >> that's odd. hey, everybody. let's turn our desks backwards. >> yeah! >> all right, backwards boy, back your butt down to detention. >> number three, hollywood is mourning the death of marcia wallace. she played carol on the "bob
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newhart" show and "murphy brown." >> number four, oh, wild, controversial ending to game three of the world series. i know you want to see it again. you're still trying to figure it out. st. louis took the lead in the bottom of the ninth on obstruction charge. it looks like the throw beat allen craig to the plate, right? the umpire says, no, the third baseman interfered, tripped, obstructed the runner from going home. game four is tonight in st. louis. that's going to be a duesy. >> it will get better and better, i think. number five, temperatures are getting back to normal today in the south and northeast. it's a welcomed change after an early season cold snap. alexandra steel is here with your forecast for the week. >> hi, yes. absolutely. 57 in new york today. just a few degrees below average. 72 in atlanta, georgia. the eastern half of the country, temperatures up from where they've been. they bottomed out. all right forecast for today if
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you're heading to st. louis, game time tonight, 47 degrees. it will be cool. sunny skies here in the southeast. cool around the great lakes and the northeast. and there's the snowstorm we're watching. moving in tomorrow to wyoming and montana. five to eight inches then. guys? >> thank you very much. i love those big giant suns across the country. >> that's right. hot! >> now the u.s. in damage control mode this weekend with its major european allies. >> germany is sending its top intelligence officials to washington in just weeks. first question they may ask has the u.s. been bugging german chancellor angela merkel's phone for years, for up to a decade as we hear? okay, what do we know specifically about these allegations, erin? >> well, the german magazine reported just yesterday that the united states has been listening on merkel's phone calls for last ten years. the white house yesterday said
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they won't comment on specific allegations of this kind of intelligence activity. they said we do do surveillance just like all other countries do. so they're not really owning up to it yet but president obama in the past week has tried to assuage her fears. we'll see what happens when these german officials come to the united states in the next few weeks. >> all right. these embarrassing revelations for the u.s. coming from -- are they coming from edward snowden? >> well, of course, edward snowden leaked a whole bunch of this stuff over the last few months. we want to take a look back at what he has leaked that we know of so far. may 0 n20, nsa leaker edward snowden flees to china. he has been collecting the phone records of millions of americans. basing the report on documents it later says snowden provided.
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then another bombshell the very next day, june 6th. oit gua "the guardian" and "washington post" revealing prism. under pressure, president obama tells the american people he's confident the government is triking ttri striking the right balance between security and privacy. >> i think it's important to recognize that you can't have 100% security and also then have 100% privacy and zero inconvenience. >> reporter: from his hong kong hotel room, snowden sells the guardian he's not a traitor. >> i don't want to live in a world where everything that i say, everything i do, everyone i talk to, every expression of creativity or love or friendship is recorded. >> referee: after the u.s. charges snowden with espionage and seeks his extradition, he
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flies moscow and hiding out in a moscow airport applies for asylum. over the next couple of months, there is the threat of u.s. military action in syria and the u.s. government shutdown. but then snowden strikes again with more embarrassing revelations about u.s. spying, this time overseas on its allies. on monday, the french newspaper reports the nsa may have intercepted 70 million calls in france over the period of a month. and on wednesday, the guardian reports the nsa monitored calls of 35 world leaders including german chancellor angela merkel's personal phone. an angry merkel says the allegations left u.s. and european relations severely shaken. now snowden is still in russia. he did provide a statement yesterday to the aclu that was read here in washington at a big
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protest where the message was stop watching us. >> all right. >> thank you very much. so help me god. that used to be -- used to be how the air force academy ended the honor oath. >> or the way my mother used to end sentences. we'll tell but revised version and who's not happy about the change. mine was earned orbiting the moon in 1971. afghanistan in 2009. on the u.s.s. saratoga in 1982. [ male announcer ] once it's earned, usaa auto insurance is often handed down from generation to generation because it offers a superior level of protection and because usaa's commitment to serve current and former military members and their families is without equal. begin your legacy. get an auto insurance quote. usaa. we know what it means to serve.
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it is a beautiful morning to
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you and an afternoon to anyone watching from vatican city. live look here at st. peter's square on this sunday. and in our faces of faith this morning, we're talking about one phrase in particular. so i want to get started here. so help my god. just four words but for a lot of people it's the sacred seal of a promise that can never be broken. now those words are no longer required as part of the honor oath at the u.s. air force academy. officials just last week made the phrase optional. they were responding to a complaint that it violated the constitutional guarantee of religious freedom. let's talk about this. he is with the military of religious freedom foundation. he filed the complaint and ron cruz. he is a retired army reserve chaplin. thank you. chris, you want to start with you real quick.
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they made the phrase "so help me god" optional. didn't eliminate it altogether. is that enough for you? >> no, it's not. the words are still there. it really hasn't changed anything for them to just tell the cadets you don't have to say it is the same -- that's what it was before. but they weren't telling the cadets they didn't have to say it. but it's really the same. there's no effect. >> okay. chaplin cruz, let me ask you, you said making the phrase so help me god optional. on the other side of this, sends a hostile message to cadets who do believe in god. how do you think this change affects them? >> well, we're disappointed in the air force once again bowing to a phone call or e-mail from mr. weinstein. this has been a pattern of the air force every time he complains about something, they seem to just immediately yield to him. and this phrase, so help me god, has been a part of the military
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tradition for generations. it's a part of the military oath to this day. when they swear allegiance to become an officer, they're going to have that phrase again. again, it has always been known among military circles that phrase is optional. so i commend the superintendent of the air force academy for not striking this phrase. i believe she did the rig thing. in saying that this phrase is a part of the oath. it is a part of the oath. but it is optional. someone is offended by that phrase, they don't have to say it. but for those cadets who come from households of faith, we are grateful that they will be able to continue to say those words, so help me god. >> you know, colonel cruz is right nlt sthaens gin that god
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huge part of our life in the u.s. government, it's what the country was founded on, initially. it's on our money. s it's still in the pledge of allegiance. does exchanging the oath of the air force aacademy, it's an institution, does it change anything for you? >> it hasn't always been. the original military oath written by the founders, 1789, did not contain the words so help me go. that wasn't added for officers until 1862 and for enlisted to 1962. so this stuff about the founders is just dead wrong. >> chris, let me ask you. is it offensive to you because god is a very generalized term. so it's not specific to, you know, christians or -- it's christian, jewish, muslim. some people, most religions have god in them. it is very generalized.
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is that's what so frustrating for you? >> then there is also a lot of people, not just atheists but many christians who will not take oaths because they obey -- i think it is matthew 5:30 that outright says do not take oaths simply say yes or no. and there's a lot of people, religious people, that say this isn't -- we get paid as being an atheist organization. we're not 96% of our clients are christians. so he is always calls us an atheist organization. had is just not the case. this is not about an establishment clause. if this is about article six of the constitution, then no religious test clause which is why all of our oaths when the founders wrote them is oath or affirmation and did not have the words so help me god.
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and like i said, these weren't added until much later. >> what is your response? >> i find it interesting that on the same day this complaint was filed in 1781 congress heard of the american victory at yorktown. and they immediately procesed en masse to a church in philadelphia to give thanks. that's what our founders did when they heard the victory. >> these stories of all the founders going en masse to church are not real. these are not true. >> may i speak, chris? i did not interrupt you. it's a very small minority of those who come from a faith tradition that find saying so help me he god offensive. that's a very small minority.
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>> it does not depend on majority or minority in this country. rights is based on the constitution. it says no religiouses tests, having to swear an oath to god for someone who finds that wrong according to their religious beliefs -- >> i'm so sorry i have run out of time. this is a debate we can talk a long time about. we appreciate both of you being here with us. thank you. >> thank you. >> we'll be back right after the break. [ male announcer ] it's simple physics... a body at rest tends to stay at rest... while a body in motion tends to stay in motion. staying active can actually ease arthritis symptoms. but if you have arthritis,
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or had an asthma attack, hives, other allergies to aspirin, nsaids or sulfonamides. get help right away if you have swelling of the face or throat, or trouble breathing. tell your doctor your medical history. and find an arthritis treatment for you. visit celebrex.com and ask your doctor about celebrex. for a body in motion. visit celebrex.com and ask yoshe's always been ableex. it's just her way.day. but your erectile dysfunction - that could be a question of blood flow. cialis tadalafil for daily use helps you be ready anytime the moment's right. you can be more confident in your ability to be ready. and the same cialis is the only daily ed tablet approved to treat ed and symptoms of bph, like needing to go frequently or urgently. tell your doctor about all your medical conditions and medications, and ask if your heart is healthy enough for sexual activity. do not take cialis if you take nitrates for chest pain, as this may cause an unsafe drop in blood pressure. do not drink alcohol in excess with cialis. side effects may include headache, upset stomach, delayed backache or muscle ache. to avoid long-term injury, seek immediate medical help for an erection lasting more than four hours.
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if you have any sudden decrease or loss in hearing or vision, or if you have any allergic reactions such as rash, hives, swelling of the lips, tongue or throat, or difficulty breathing or swallowing, stop taking cialis and get medical help right away. ask your doctor about cialis for daily use and a 30-tablet free trial. candy crowley is putting the fibl tou final touches on "state of the union." what are we talking about? >> we're first going to talk to mike rogers. he is the chairman of the house select committee on
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intelligence. what with all these friends and allies abroad, finding out that we're listening in on their phone calls, et cetera. we thought it would be a good time to check in with him and see if this is all necessary. and what the fallout is from itment and we're also going to talk about the president's health care law. they're still struggling on website. we want to go a little bit beyond the signup problems and say, okay, let's say we get beyond this. how is the relationship between doctor and patient going to change? what's happening to medical services? and for that, we brought in a congressman john fleming. he is also a doctor. he's from louisiana and a republican. and you may recognize our next guest. he is brother of the mayor of chicago. more than that, he helped put together the obama care outline when he worked for the obama administration. so we want to get to the two of them. he is also a doctor, to talk about the patient and the doctor and how that's going to change. so that's what we have.
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>> a packed show, candy crowley. thank you very much. >> thank you. stay here for "state of the union with candy crowley." it starts at the top of the hour right here on cnn. health and human services secretary kathleen sebelius is taking a lot of heat for her role in the obama care website fiasco. >> not only are republicans calling for her to be fired, well saturday night live is jumping in on the action. they can give us a take on the botched rollout with her. take a look. >> well, tonight i have a number of friendly tips to help you deal with those technical problems. for example, have you tried restarting your computer? sometimes it helps to turn the computer off and then turn it back on. we don't know why. it just does. if our website still isn't loading properly, we're probably just overloaded with traffic. millions of americans are visiting healthcare.gov which is
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great newsment unfortunately the site was only designed to handle six users at a time. so if you're in a rush, consider using our low res website with simpler fonts and graphics. >> she cracks me up. >> brutal. >> next on "new day," it's been almost a year since superstorm sandy slammed the east coast. >> why is it that some better and faster adversity than others? we're looking at the science behind resillency. ♪ [ jen garner ] what skincare brand is so effective... so trusted... so clinically proven dermatologists recommend it twice as much as any other brand? neutrogena®. recommended by dermatologists 2 times more
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than any other brand. now that's beautiful. neutrogena®. ♪ neutrogena®. but i didn't want her towait see my psoriasis. no matter how many ways i try to cover up, my psoriasis keeps showing up. all her focus is on me. but with these dry, cracked, red, flaky patches, i'm not sure if i want it to be. this is more than uncomfortable, it's unacceptable. visit psoriasis.com where you can get refusing to hide,
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a free guide filled with simple strategies for living well with psoriasis. learn more at psoriasis.com and talk to your dermatologist.
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well, this tuesday marks the one-year anniversary of superstorm sandy. >> after crashing through the caribbean, it made land fall in southern new jersey. the destruction can still be seen and felt along the east coast. >> sandy killed 115 people in the u.s. alone and caused property damage in the billions of dollarsst. >> but just how and why do some people seem to bounce back from this adversity than others? al alexandra field has more on the science behind resillency. >> i waited a year. >> reporter: a lot can happen in a year. in good times madeline chocolate factory churns out 20 millions
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pounds of chocolate. last year there was none. >> everything was destroyed. >> how high did the water come up? >> the water was maybe 40 inches high. >> the spilled chocolate was the least of the problem. when superstorm sandy laid waste to the largest employer, all of the workers lost jobs and homes. >> was there part of you that said let's turn the ligs off and walk away? >> more than once. >> reporter: the power never came back on at her place. >> we had a beautiful front deck. >> reporter: her house in breezy point with stood the storm but burned in the fire that torched her neighborhood after it seemed the worst had past. >> i know. i know. i know. it's hard. >> reporter: she hopes that in another year she'll be back here. there's a word for people like her. >> it's one of those things if you meet somebody who is resilient, you know it.
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>> for more than 20 years, dennis cherny is studying the science behind resilience in his book co-authored "they tackle the question why is it that some people seem to naturally bend without breaking? he says it's partially genetic. but we can all learn to adopt traits that would make us more resilient like optimism and altruism. >> people who are altruistic and give back to others, that helps them in their own recovery. >> reporter: consider the survivors of 9/11 or hurricane katrina, those who put others first. now consider the faces of superstorm sandy. >> many of these employees have been with us for t10, 20, 30 years. >> knowing people were counting on him gave him the steam to get his chocolate factory back open. 125 workers are already back on the job. >> it's a shock initially. and everything goes through your
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mind. can you build it up? what's going to happen? what happens to the employees? >> all right. so this would -- >> it was about letter neighbors. she helped organize a support group of sorts to rebuild together. >> oh, my goodness. we've had, you know, 50, 60 people. we have e-mail chains. we're talking to each other all the time. >> she says the studies prove role models and support systems increase the odds of weathering any of life's storms. >> you're working together as a team to overcome a community tragedy or city tragedy. it makes it a lot easier. >> reporter: other houses are going up faster than hers but a lot has happened this year. seeing the progress helps her keep her promise. >> we'll be home. >> when? >> we don't know yet. >> alexandra field, cnn, new york. >> thank you. you know, the one thing i think sandy did showed us the power of people. people do come together and they do it for a good reason and help
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each other out, you can make things happen. >> and any of these disasters that i've covered fires, for instance, where people lose everything in an instant and they recover. >> it's amazing. all right. go make great memories today. "state of the union with sandy crowley" starts right now. can you hear me now? today looks like the u.s. has been phone tapping allies. >> what? it would not be sufficient to change if necessary. >> the age of edward snowden brings sunlight to deep secrets, positively awkward and dangerous. a conversation with mike rogers. then, control/ald/delete. >> tell us what is wrong. >> the computer reboot, you and your doctor. the long termro

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