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tv   New Day Weekend With Victor Blackwell and Christi Paul  CNN  February 1, 2020 3:00am-4:00am PST

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we are adjourned. >> we're watching history unfold in the u.s. senate. they have just defeated a motion to allow new witnesses to appear before the trial of the president of the united states. >> the president will be acquitted in a bipartisan manner. >> this country is headed towards the greatest cover up since watergate. >> public health officials are on edge as a novel virus first discovered in wuhan, china, spreads throughout the world. number 24. >> 20th campaign out of lower merrigan high school. >> in the words of kobe bryant, mamba out. but in the words of us, not forgotten. live on, brother.
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this is "new day weekend" with victor blackwell and christi paul. >> good morning to you. president trump's impeachment trial holding. senate republicans voted to block witnesses in the president's impeachment trial. final vote scheduled for wednesday. the president expected to be acquitted. >> you'll remember that the president wanted to be acquitted before the tuesday state of the union address. democrats' long shot hope of getting republicans to cross over and allow witnesses, it fell short. some are pushing back by saying he did nothing wrong. several gop senators are now acknowledging at least in some degree that what the president did was inappropriate, but they're also claiming it is not worth removing a sitting president. >> joining us now, lauren fox,
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cnn congressional reporter and kristin holmes. good morning to both of you. lauren, you start for us. where do things stand? >> reporter: it was essentially it was another drama filled day. while the democrats knew they were not going to get the witnesses, it was less clear how this all would end. essentially, when would the president be acquitted. on thursday night you have lamar alexander, a much watched lawmaker who is retiring in 2020 announce that he was not going to support witnesses. i want to read to you his rationale for that. he said, quote, i think it was inappropriate and wrong for the president to do what he did and i think it was proved. the question is whether you apply capital punishment to every offense and i think in this case i think the answer is no. let the people make the decision. now lisa murkowski, a moderate republican from alaska also
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announced that she was opposed to witnesses. she said to my colleague that she was disappointed in both sides of the aisle essentially arguing that congress had sunken to a new low. democrats very frustrated with their colleagues arguing that some of the moderate republicans who they count on to be reasonable voices in the senate had really let them down. here's what chuck schumer told reporters yesterday. >> it's a grand tragedy, one of the worst tragedies that the senate has ever overcome. america will remember this day unfortunately where the senate did not live up to its responsibilities, where the senate turned away from truth and went along with a sham trial. this if the president is acquitted with no witnesses, no documents, the acquittal will have no value. >> reporter: and senate democrats, of course, forced four more amendment votes on
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more witnesses and documents last night, but the president isn't set to be acquitted until wednesday after his state of the union address. >> all right. let's go to kristin now. and as has been the pattern during this impeachment trial, new releases, although these won't be submitted during the official proceedings, this time from the office of the management and budget. late night filing says emails exist of president trump asking about and deciding on ukraine aid june 24th through september. what more can you tell us, kristin? >> reporter: victor and christie, this is incredibly notable. they sued to get these documents from the department of justice and they won. they got the documents, emails between the department of defense and the office of management and budget. they received emails that were heavily redacted. they took them back to court. what we're seeing is an overview
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of what was in those heavily redacted emails. here's why it's notable. it shows an extent. it shows the administration acknowledging president trump thinking that these emails actually exist that surround his involvement in this withholding of ukraine aid and it's coming at a time that with just hours after this vote that blocked all of these subpoena and documents and witnesses. so you're seeing here two things happening. one, this realization that these emails will not be put into any sort of this impeachment trial here and that they actually exist. now we're heading into a vote to acquit president trump with this happening over them showing once again that there are actual pieces of evidence out there that show president trump's thinking. of course, we had heard that from witnesses during the house trial but that they exist and that they won't be put into play at all during this procedure. >> all right. kristin holmes, thank you so much. lauren, stay with us here. with us now, julian gelezer,
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historian and professor at princeton university. guy smith who served as a special advisor to president clinton during his impeachment trial and lauren is staying with us. this new revelation from omb, there are emails that exist that will get to the president's focus, the president's interests, the president's questioning of the aid to ukraine and they won't make it as part of this trial. >> no, they're not going to. i mean, the entire republican senate has just joined in the coverup and it's -- but here's the -- it's going to be, of course, the vote for acquittal and they'll all go on the floor of the senate and they'll all say, need today do this, you had rubio and lamar up there a few minutes ago, but here's what -- the political implications are that the republicans just handed
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the democrats control of the senate in the 2020 elections because they handed -- by this coverup they have handed the democrats a huge bat to combat them with every day and the democrats will do that. >> let me come back to you on that. i want to bring in julian. you have a new piece up on the most important step will be for democrats to build on the main lessons of impeachment rather than trying to put the saga behind them. what are the lessons, julian? >> well, this is a president who abuses his power, and this is a republican party that supports that president regardless of what he does. and the challenge for democrats is not to move away from that, not to put that aside but make that a central theme on the campaign trail. and that's where the president is extremely vulnerable and senate republicans are going to be vulnerable as opposed to views about the economy, which are much more favorable to the
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republican party. so impeachment brought out a lot of revelations, and they will continue to come forward, and democrats have to remind voters of what's the risk of keeping this president in office for four more years. >> lauren, are democrats on the hill convinced that this is potent when they go back, members of the house who are on the ballot and the two members of the senate, the democrats on the ballot in november, are they convinced that the revelations from the impeachment inquiry and the trial will be enough to get them to be sent back in november? >> reporter: well, i think you have to think of the republicans who are up for re-election in 2020 and what they are thinking. susan collins handled this very differently than some of her republicans. collins wanted more witnesses, more evidence. she wanted to be very involved in the drafting of the initial resolution that set the rules for the senate trial that even allowed for this vote yesterday on witnesses. then you have people like jonie
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gardner, jonie ernst, tom tillis who wanted this over and they were convinced that this would not rise to the level of an impeachable level. mcconnell would lean on those individuals like martha mcsally, tom tillis, jonie earns, cory gardner to talk about their races and why this needed to wrap up sooner than later. they want to get back on the campaign trail. they think that the message that is going to be best for them is one in which they aren't in washington stuck six days a week in their seats impeaching a president and, rather, they are doing their job on the campaign trail and doing their job in washington passing trade bills, doing more for the economy. those are the messages that i heard from those members that are resonating more. certainly they are ready to move on with impeachment. democrats are definitely going to use it on the campaign trail, you can be sure about that. >> guy, let me ask you about that. for the last several months you
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have lauded president clinton's distance from his impeachment proceedings back in the late '90s. he was the president, he had the responsibilities of the job. we're talking about candidates who want the job. but what should be the overlap? are you saying that the impeachment revelation should be paramount versus health care, versus jobs, versus gun control? >> no, i'm not saying that. what i'm saying is that democrats can walk and chew gum at the same time and the best illustration of that was the 2018 mid-terms where the democrats just drummed the republicans. and that's what is going to happen. right now we're going to go to the iowa caucuses. the democrats are trying to figure out who will be the candidate. they will. democrats always have a messy process in that, and that's just the way politics is. but what is happening is the economy's not going to save trump. they outlined a good bit of
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that. it's no longer the economy, stupid. it's people don't feel it. they feel generally about the economy when it comes down to them. they don't feel good about this president or the economy and as i said, people are not stupid. they see this coverup that is happening. that's why 75% of the american people wanted to have witnesses. now that isn't -- they're not just going to stop thinking that. and as we saw, you just reported a few minutes ago on the omb emails, there's going to be more and more and more that's going to pound this home and president trump will remind that every day. that isn't going to change the red hatters, but it changes the independents, it changes women. that's where trump is going to lose. his base is shrinking. >> julian, let's talk about those independents and what we learned from the cbs news poll out this weekend. president's approval rating is 43%, right about where it has
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been for months now. there's another important question here. when asked if they think that the impeachment will help, hurt, or have no impact on the president politically, 44% of independents say they don't think it will have much effect. 27% say it would help him. 24 say it would hurt him. 24 say it would hurt, 27 said it would help, 44% of independents said it would have no effect at all. how fertile is this for democrats? how fertile is the impeachment soil in these early states? >> many independents in the mid terms were not happy with the president, that's why you had this influx of democrats from republican areas. it wasn't simply about issues like health care, it was about president trump and what he does to the democracy. and while many voters might not think in the end about what happened in ukraine or the vote
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not to have witnesses, the bigger story about the way he governs, about the way he uses presidential power i think is something that many americans, even those who don't follow politics very closely, are aware of, are thinking about, and it might sway those very independents to vote for the democratic ticket even if their economic circumstances are better. even with that poll, it seems to me that everything that comes out of this impeachment is fertile ground for a democrat if they handle it right. again, not the details of ukraine, but the bigger question about presidential power and how it's used. >> speaking of details, lauren, what's the momentum behind continuing this investigation after wednesday's vote? subpoenaing john bolton. going after potentially other records or other testimony. getting lev parnas in front of a house committee. >> well, the house intelligence committee chairman adam schiff has been a little busy, of
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course, on the senate floor making this case in the last couple of days. he's remained a bit vague about what his committee's next plans would be, but certainly you can expect that there are going to be some on the left in the democratic caucus who want to keep moving forward with this, want to keep going. i think you have to take a step back. remember nancy pelosi, the speaker of the house, was very, very reluctant to go down the road of impeachment. when she got there by the end of september it had been months of many in her caucus really clamoring for that. she held them back. what really changed was where the moderates in her caucus got to. essentially they got to the point a lot of national security freshmen got to the point where they said, okay, it's time to open an impeachment inquiry. i would be watching those moderate freshmen for her cues of where she thinks this needs to go. remember, adam schiff is very close to the speaker and go rogue and run an investigation that does not have her blessing. so i would be looking for what the moderates in the caucus
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think is the best direction moving forward and likely that's where pelosi and schiff will move next. >> thank you all. >> thank you. u.s. health officials are taking new steps this morning to stop the spread of the coronavirus, including a mandatory quarantine method that hasn't been used in years. plus, a tearful lebron james speech from the heart about the life, the contributions of basketball legend kobe bryant. >> we're all grieving. we're all hurt. we're all heartbroken. you'll be enjoying that chocolate ice cream again. they can start it, and 3 days later, i know that they're going to have the results they were looking for.
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marco rubio. just because actions meet a standard of impeachment does not mean it is in the best interests of the country to remove a president from office. erroll lewis, cnn political analyst joined us to discuss. >> what senator rubio and a number of his colleagues have just done is going to have implications that i'm not sure we're going to have to wait very long to see, frankly. it's not about some future president. it's about what happens right now, not just the really hard, scary things like whether or not we're going to have more foreign interference in the next election, but even routine business like getting a response. victor, put aside everything else about it. there was an impeachment article about obstructing congress and so once -- if armed with the knowledge that he could simply obstruct congress, simply ignore requests for information that are duly issued by congress, senator rubio may have a hard time getting answers to really
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routine business. how much did that weapons systems cost? what's the new policy going to be in a certain area of social services, for example? he's no longer entitled to any kind of answers and that's what that answer that he gave means, that just because the white house has committed misconduct, has obstructed congress, has invited foreign interference in our elections, we don't have to do anything about it. you know, look, you empower somebody to misbehave in that way, the consequences are very easy to see. i think we're going to see them sooner rather than later. >> senator lamar alexander called it inappropriate. let me be clear, lamar speaks for less and less of us. we have senator lisa murkowski saying as an institution congress has failed. a lot of people are saying are republicans going to come out and acknowledge this? they have acknowledged it. what does that acknowledgment mean however when you look at their votes?
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>> in the end it means very little, not only because it did not change their votes but because the white house never asserted any of the excuses that they are now making for him, that that cute and clever bit of wordsmithing by lisa murkowski, the senator from alaska, by marco rubio from florida. the white house specifically rejected all of that. remember, the president keeps saying the phone call was perfect. the actions were perfect. the impeachment -- even the inquiry was utterly illegitimate and unconstitutional. that's the extreme position the white house has made and never waive verdired from. i don't expect the president ever, ever to say any of the things that his defenders are now saying. so i think they're going to find themselves really pretty far out on a limb when they go back and talk with their constituents about what they did and why they did it. >> erroll, real quickly tuesday president trump is giving his state of the union address. the day before what is expected to be an acquittal vote in the
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senate. how much weight is now on the state of the union for him in terms of the content, in terms of his tone? >> well, i mean, i can -- a great deal. the state of the union is probably the peak of the president's ability to reach everybody. we always talk about social media. this is the main event. the entire world will be watching what president trump has to say. he will frame it precisely because he's in such close coordination with the republican majority in the senate but he'll frame it when that vote is cast tomorrow i will be completely acquitted, that this is all a sham, this is all a farce so on and so on. he'll frame it that way tuesday. mitch mcconnell will vote in lock step with his republican majority to provide that and that will be the story that they take into the fall elections. >> always good to have erroll with us. thanks again, erroll. a woman is in custody after shots were fired right outside the president's mar-a-lago resort yesterday. >> the suspect was behaving
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erratically police say. she was standing on top of a car there. when they approached her, she sped off. what led to a police chief. that suspect drove at dangerously high speeds, headed towards mar-a-lago where she breached two security checkpoints that were in place ahead of the president's arrival. that's when secret service fired their weapons. thankfully nobody was hurt, police say. the woman was eventually arrested. she faces several charges including assault on a federal officer. this incident is under investigation. police say it is not terror related. still to come, former vice president joe biden and senator bernie sanders neck in neck in polling in iowa. with two days before the cauc caucus caucuses, there are still plenty of voters who haven't made up their mind. build attendance for an event. help people find their way. fastsigns designed new directional signage, and got them back on track. get started at
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we're glad to have you with us. i'm christi paul. >> i'm victor blackwell. two days until the iowa caucuses. joe biden and senator bernie sanders are in a tight race. biden holds 27% of support among registered democrats. sanders, 24%. >> now former new york city mayor michael bloomberg rises in the democratic field here and could qualify for the first debate ahead of the caucuses. how does that happen? under new dnc rules, grassroots fundraising requirements were dropped. >> the timing of the decision by the dnc, it is upsetting some candidates. sanders campaign senior advisor called it the definition of a rigged system. senator warren said billionaires shouldn't be able to play by different rules. >> so as iowans get ready to vote monday, they have a lot more to think about as the end of the impeachment trial gets underway. >> jeff zeleny caught up with
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folks who are still undecided about who they will support. >> reporter: finally, it's their turn. iowa voters are poised to render their first vote of the democratic race. >> i have never been not willing to take a chance, and i think this election we maybe need to take a chance. >> reporter: patmon -- pat monday has been sizing up the field. >> i started with elizabeth warren. i was very pro elizabeth. my next candidate was pete. i've heard him speak twice. joe biden, he is a source of comfort. bernie sanders comes off much more compelling in person than he does on the screen. >> so monday night who's corner will you be in? >> i have committed to caucus for pete. >> monday, a retired teacher, has taken full advantage of her front row seat shaking hands with biden, asking a question of andrew yang and finally coming
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face to face with her top choice. >> can you sign my book? >> after a year of listening to candidates at town hall meetings -- >> we are going to win this campaign. >> reporter: and through tv ads. >> elizabeth warren is the president this nation needs. >> reporter: voters are making up their minds. >> this is a play of faith and go with a proven candidate. i think that's joe biden. >> reporter: we met john at a campaign stop for buttigieg where he made his final decision to support biden. >> we need to nominate the person that can beat president trump. that's the number one issue. >> reporter: the signs of the season are everywhere in iowa, from store fronts to front yards. this time many voters have been slow to choose as they search for the strongest candidate to challenge president trump. their decisions are driven by issues but above all electability. on that front, democrats are torn whether to choose a progressive path -- >> i am supporting senator sanders. >> reporter: why? >> i just love his message. i think that he has integrity.
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>> reporter: or a more pragmatic one. >> my first choice caucus is going to go with amy klobuchar. my second is uncertain. >> reporter: it's that question of second choice that's critical here. candidates must win at least 15% support in the first round of voting. if they don't, voters turn to their plan b. for hope boss cert, that's biden. she respects him and is comfortable with him. after seeing him up close, she wasn't electrified. >> i have to weigh this out. i like a lot of the new ideas that tom steyers has, but i am good with biden. if he's our guy, i could support him. >> reporter: but not everyone is making that choice. after seeing biden and buttigieg on the same day just before christmas, sherry shy faced a tough decision. >> what's a guy to do? i don't know yet. i'm -- i've got to think about it, sleep on it. i don't know yet. >> reporter: we caught up with her again this week. >> who are you going to be with monday night? >> i'm going to be with pete.
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i am. mayor pete, you've got my vote. as many times as i've seen him, i've enjoyed him every time. i appreciate everything he says. smart guy. today really solidified my thought process on it. so i'm going with pete. >> reporter: jeff zeleny, cnn, jefferson, iowa. former vice president biden rolled out a new ad featuring former president obama praising him. this was during a 2017 speech. this was another example of how closely vice president biden ties himself to the obama legacy. here's a part of the ad. >> somebody whose faith has been tested and who knows who to lean on to find the light. a resilient and loyal and humble servant. through his life he has never forgotten the values, the moral fiber that made him who he is. the best part, he's nowhere close to finished. >> i'm joe biden and i approve
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this message. >> president trump's campaign is airing two ads during the super bowl. michael bloomberg bought some air time during the big game. we understand that his ads will focus on gun control. >> the first time campaign ads will air nationally during the super bowl. the united states unveiling serious travel restrictions amid the fight to stop the coronavirus. a travel bans are mandatory, quarantines the answer? we'll talk about that. ce-daily . ♪go your own way copd tries to say go this way i say i'll go my own way with anoro. ♪go your own way once-daily anoro contains two medicines called bronchodilators that work together to significantly improve lung function all day and all night. do not use anoro if you have asthma. anoro won't replace rescue inhalers for sudden symptoms and should not be used more than once a day. tell your doctor if you a heart condition,
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. the number of confirmed cases of the wuhan coronavirus may soon reach 12,000. officials say there are now 11,791 cases in mainland china. 259 people have died. australia, hong kong, tai lapped and vietnam have announced new cases this morning. >> here in the u.s. coronavirus is being considered a public emergency. seven cases of the virus have been confirmed. important to note no one here has died of coronavirus, no one in the u.s. starting at 5 p.m. eastern tomorrow the u.s. is imposing serious travel restrictions on people coming from china. let's bring in alana. we want to go to the epi center of this. we want to reassure people that
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it's containing the virus. how are they doing that. are people confident that the government is being successful. >> victor, the reality is they're trying to use the state runnemede yeah and portraying that what is a reality. there's two new hospitals going up. they're showing the construction. sometimes they've been doing this 24/7 live stream of it to show how in a matter of days china's able to construct this, to hold some 2600 patients. they're showing the deployment efforts of putting in personnel on the ground, nurses, doctors, they're showing that as a very heroic effort and even getting supplies to the people. but the reality is also very different from the folks we talked to. while they say that may be happening, for example, the supplies may be coming to the province, it's not necessarily being distributed to where it needs to be, that's to the front lines. to the doctors and nurses who say essentially they're going into battle here without the
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armor that they need. i will say that there is a portrayal on some more independent chinese media that tend to have had a more independent streak traditionally. they sometimes go in line with the party but here they're portraying the truth. they're showing some of the dire circumstances that are going on there. also what's different here, you have chinese social media that likewise is perpetuating the narrative that thing isn't as smooth and easy as some may want to portray. overall there is an extreme effort to want to be taken. just in the last few hours we've heard of one city, not far from wuhan, the epicenter of all of this. imagine picking one person in your household who can leave your house every other day and can only go to the grocery store and back. that is the restriction that this one city is putting on the city center in particular. it's about 400,000 people who have to make that decision, but they're suggesting that surrounding communities implement this as well. that would be 7.5 million
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people. that's like saying to the entire population of arizona, one person can leave the house every other day, go to the store and come back. of course, those who need medical attention and those who are part of fighting this virus are the exception, but it's pretty extreme. >> hearing these reports i want to ask you about the government using drones to track people who may be trying to leave their homes or to try to quarantine areas. what do you know about that? >> yeah, we're seeing that kristchris christi on state-run media. you'll see these drones that have speakers attached to them and they'll go into communities, mostly rural communities. inner mongolia and they'll do it in a lighthearted way. if you watch soft of the videos posted, they'll suggest, hey, man over there near the bike, put on your mask, trying to make it lighthearted. hi lady near this market, whatever it may be, don't forget to put on your mask when you go
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out. that is that some of these places have made it mandatory. some folks are simply going out without their mask that's making others uneasy. >> i mentioned at the top, natasha, that these travel restrictions, they start 5 p.m. eastern tomorrow. >> this was announced by the white house yesterday. people who are not u.s. citizens who have been in china within the last 14 days are temporarily banned from entering the u.s. now americans arriving from near the epicenter of this outbreak in hubei province will have to go through a 14 day quarantine. that's the first such order in 15 years. americans coming from any other part of mainland china in the last 14 days will face screening and self-monitoring.
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the risk of infections for americans is still low. of course, right now we have nearly 200 people who have flown in from china currently quarantined for 14 days in southern california. one of them told cnn that they feel it's a good idea to stay there and make sure everyone is healthy. they said during a q and a section with officials, the first question is whether they could watch the super bowl tomorrow. this is still a major impact on travel. 14,000 people traveled from china to the u.s. on a daily basis in fiscal year 2019. we're now hearing about american airlines and delta temporarily suspending their flights to and from china and united airlines has also reduced their flights to china, victor. >> i want to get your perspective, natasha. you just returned from taiwan and japan celebrating the chinese new year. >> reporter: right. >> what did you see when you were there in regards to this? >> reporter: christi, we heard talk from china about people putting on their masks.
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i want to explain to people in the united states that this culturally is a common thing that everyone did long before the coronavirus was an issue. it's a gesture of courtesy to protect from the common cold. don't want to be spit on by people who have a cough or sniffle. typically i would see people wearing masks anyway, but this time around it was so much more pronounced. so many more people covering their faces. and i did not go into mainland china, but even so, in taiwan and japan where there are some cases of coronavirus, people are being extremely careful. when we walked into restaurants or businesses, there were people ready with hand sanitizer ready to spritz our hands and in one case even there was a device they used to check my temperature before walking into a fish market just to make sure i didn't have a fever before i walked in. so a lot of extra measures being taken. and also we felt the impact of the travel restrictions even within the asia region with
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lunar new year being the biggest holiday of the year, when everyone travels. it was really noticeably quiet. >> i cannot imagine going into a store and having somebody take my temperature as i'm going in. natasha chen, david, we appreciate you both so much. thank you. one day now until super bowl liv in miami. the chiefs, the 49ers and we've got coy wire. he's there for us. hey, coy. >> reporter: good morning. feel the ocean breeze blowing through my hair. a lot of stories of redemption in this year's super bowl. a lot of fighters. i'm going to tell you about one guy whose rough upbringing and cut by six different teams have turned him into one of the brightest stars and best dads in the big game. his story coming up.
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one guard, 6'6", koebe bryant. the other guard is number 24, 6'6", 20th year out of lower merrian high school, kobe, bryant. >> l.a. lakers honoring kobe bryant, his daughter gigi and seven other victims. as part of the ceremony, all members of the starting lineup were introduced as the former laker. >> and a t-shirt with one of kobe's numbers on it, 8 or 24, was draped over every assseat i the staples center. a tearful lebron james tribute. he instead chose to speak from the heart about his friend. >> the staples center now says all of the flowers, look at this. all of the flowers that you see that are left at this growing memorial outside the arena are going to be mulched and used to help new life grow.
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great sentiment there, right? >> certainly. certainly. tomorrow's super bowl halftime show will pay tribute to kobe bryant as well. kickoff to miami is on now and coy wire is there with more on super bowl liv and this morning's bleacher report. coy, good morning. >> reporter: top of the morning for you. tickets are selling at an all-time high. a lot of excitement. 5600 bucks on stub hub for nosebleed seats. one reason is the star power. patrick mahomes has electrified crowds and won the hearts of fans all across the nation. he'll become just the seventh black quarterback to start in a super bowl, did you know? patrick already historic at just 24 years old. he's the reining mvp in part because of his jaw dropping plays that shock even his own teammates. listen. >> everything about pat is special, man. he's a very special kid. he's a rare talent. i feel like he's one of those
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talents that comes around once every 50 years. >> he's only going to get better. he's still, whatever, 23, 24. he has this sideways jump pass where he left the ground as he's throwing it and it was just -- i was like admiring it as he's throwing the ball. this dude is airborne right now. what are we doing? >> all right. for the 49ers, running back raheem moster is the ultimate fighter. no team called his name in the 2014 draft. not good enough. over the next 18 months he bounced around as a free agent. six different teams cut him before he landed with the niners in 2016. he keeps a tally.
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>> i always see the light at the end of the tunnel. that's how i've always been and my life. yeah, when i was cut by those teams, you know, like i said, i always find positives. >> reporter: now the light of his life is his 1 1/2-year-old son gunner. he doesn't have any photos of his own childhood growing up in a rough neighborhood in florida. that's why he's soaking up every photo op with his son, gunner. now we are going to have more stories like raheem's on the niners and the chiefs this afternoon on our cnn bleacher report special. kickoff in miami. andy scholls and i are joined by jerry rice, joe burrow, rob gronkowski and other megastars today at 2:30 eastern right here on cnn. victor and christi, i may or may not be joining gronk on the beach for some pushups and gronk spikes. >> which means he is. >> every opportunity.
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every opportunity coy gets to show it, he is. >> you know why? because he can. >> that's true. >> because he can. coy, you have fun with that. we'll be watching. >> thank you. >> i don't know if we've told you lately, but we appreciate the fact that you let us invade your space in the morning. >> we always do. >> our special coverage of the impeachment trial continues next with john berman and alisyn camerota. we all use our cell phones very differently. so, she's always on social media. he's always watching sports. someone's video chatting her friends. my parents are getting older so knowing that i can get in touch with them at any time is really comforting. grandma, you're on tv! (grandma) wow! what channel? (vo) the network more people rely on, gives you more. like plans your family can mix and match starting at just $35. and a year of disney+ on us.
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this impeachment process is over. >> the ayes are 49, the nays are 51. the motion is not agreed to. >> no witnesses, no documents. an impeachment trial. it's a grand tragedy. >> you know what i believe about all of this? it was a bunch of partisan bull [ bleep ] in the house. >> they took the guardrails off. they said, president trump, you can be a serial violator of the constitution. >> donald trump was incorrectly accused of a lot of things. >> that is a shocking disgrace that will haunt this senate for decades. >> this is "new day" with alisyn camerota and john berman. >> yes, the sun is coming up over washington d.c. and over the capitol. the sun will rise again. i believe it is saying to us. welcome to our viewers in the united states and all around the world. >> the question is, how changed is that capitol? the structure is the same, but what goes


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