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tv   CNN Newsroom Live  CNN  September 21, 2020 1:00am-2:00am PDT

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hello and welcome to our viewers joining us here in the united states and all around the world, you are watching "cnn newsroom" and i'm rosemary church. just ahead, the fight over the u.s. supreme court. president trump says he will unveil his nominee this week and another republican is breaking ranks. the u.s. approaches a covid-19 milestone as we hear new guidance on how easy the
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virus can spread and -- >> everybody's for joe biden in this town. i think he's going to win. >> why this irish town is backing biden in november's presidential election and how he's waiting into the aggressive debate. 6. good to have you with us. we begin with a showdown brewing in washington. u.s. democrats and republicans are gearing up for a battle over supreme court justice ruth bader ginsberg's seat. this as the country continues to mourn the passing of the supreme court icon. the seat, which she occupied for nearly three decades, is now covered with a black drape. the u.s. president donald trump is already scrambling to fill that vacancy. with less than two months to go
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before the u.s. presidential election. his campaign is even selling t-shirts calling for just that. mr. trump says he plans to pick a woman for the job, possibly this week. meanwhile, u.s. presidential nominee joe biden says the winner of november's race should decide who will fill the supreme court seat. the former vice president has committed to nominating a black woman to the bench if he's elected. cnn's manu raju previews what's looking to be a fascinating political fight in washington. >> reporter: president donald trump is moving quickly to name his supreme court nominee to fill the seat of the late ruth bader ginsberg. >> raise your right hand. >> reporter: three female appeals court judges appear to be among the front-runners but he has little margin for error to get his nomination confirmed to the bench before the november
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election. trump and mitch mcconnell can only afford to lose the support of three republican senators in order to get a nominee confirmed. two republicans have said the nomination should wait until after the elections. the latest lisa murkowski velasko. on sunday she said i did not support taking up a nomination eight months before the 2016 election. we are now even closer to the 2020 election, less than 2 months out, and i believe the same standard must apply. she would not comment whether she would approve trump's nomination. similarly, senator susan collins of maine fighting to keep her seat said the vote should wait until after the election but her office has not responded to cnn's questions about whether
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she would vote begins a trump nominee if former vice president joe biden wins in november. the battle comes amid a furious fight for control of the senate in november and it has put some republicans like cory gardner of colorado in a difficult spot as he campaigns to keep his seat. in 2016 when republicans refused to move on barack obama, they argued it was too close to the election. gardner said the american people deserve a role in this office. on saturday gardner refused to say if he would stick to that. >> there is a time for debate and politics. the time for now is to pray for the family. >> reporter: several veteran republicans including chuck grassley have refused to say whether the party should wait. mitt romney has so far declined to comment. several republicans in difficult races are aligning with trump. >> i voted for several hundred conservative judges including two on the supreme court and
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another on the way. >> till lis sung a different tune four years ago. >> we're going to let the americans speak. >> it's a question of checks and balances. >> four years ago cruz said this. >> it's for the people to decide. >> if president trump is able to push through another lifetime appointee, it will cement a 6-3 conservative majority on the supreme court and that will affect millions of lives for decades to come. now mr. trump's rival, joe biden, is asking republicans to think before they vote. >> don't vote to confirm anyone nominated under the circumstances president trump and senator mcconnell have created. don't go there. hold your constitutional duty, your conscience. let the people speak.
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cool the flames that have been engulfing our country. we can't keep rewriting history. >> and the top democrat in the senate, chuck schumer, says rushing a nomination so close to the election is despicable. on sunday schumer was asked about what could happen after the election. just take a listen. >> if the president's pick is approved and biden wins the election, should we add more supreme court justices? >> it's a decision that comes to the senate. we first have to win the majority before that can happen. once we win the majority, god willing, everything is on the table. >> cnn's legal analyst, reeva martin joins us. thank you for talking with us. >> hi, rosemary. >> as the supreme court mourns the loss of ruth bader ginsberg,
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ignoring and respecting rbg's dying wish to have the next president of this country make her replacement. we see president trump forging ahead. how likely is it the two other republican senators will stand with them and stop this vote until after the election. >> you're right, rosemary. the country is mourning the death of ruth bader ginsberg, me, too, as any lawyer would be. she paved the way for all of us to be in the legal profession today. unfortunately the republicans are not honoring her legacy or her dying wish, which is to have her replacement by the next president of the united states. i have absolutely no faith that the two republicans that have come forward or that there will be two others that have come forward. we saw it play out before. we saw it with brett kavanaugh.
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several senators said they would be voting against brett kavanaugh yet they changed their votes when the time actually came. i don't think democrats can depend upon the republicans doing the right thing. very clear they made that very clear given the statements that have been issued to date. >> if they can't rely on the republicans, what are the options available to democrats going forward? >> i think chuck schumer put it best when he said all options are on the table. if they're successful in winning back the senate come this november, i think you will see them considering packing the court which is the equivalent of extending the number of justices on the court. there's no supreme court mandate
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and we've heard many others talking about expanding the court, not only to 11 but maybe 15 jurors. we've also heard talk about eliminating the filibuster and even giving statehood to washington, d.c., and potentially puerto rico which will give democrats an opportunity to pick up some additional democratic senators. i don't think anything is off the table. >> thanks to cnn legal analyst speaking to me last hour. away from the political wrangling, people are paying tribute to justice ginsberg outside the supreme court. jessica snider is there. >> reporter: people have flocked to the supreme court for three nights in a row now, and it's not just all the flowers and the candles that people are laying out here but the memorials have also turned inventive. you can see on the sidewalk the chalk drawings.
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they say everything from, thank you, rbg, to rest in power. it's really amazing. these talks, tributes, they remain all around the perimeter of the supreme court itself. outside the supreme court tonight the crowds have actually thinned out. a lot thinner than last night's vibrant tribute and vigil. the flowers are still lining the sidewalk. people have been coming out here for three nights now to leave the flowers and to light these candles. the tributes aren't just outside. we've learned inside the supreme court, even though it's been closed since march, they have kept with tradition in that they've put a black wool crepe over her bench chair and bench in front of her. they've hung a draping over the courtroom entrance. that's something that's been done since the 1800s. a lot of tributes out here. still waiting to hear what the final memorial plans are for
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justice ruth bader ginsberg. president trump repeatedly boasted to journalist bob woodward about the number of judges he's appointed. the interviews for "all the rage" provide insight for mr. trump's thinking as he plans to push forward another nominee. cnn has obtained audio from the interviews. >> i just signed my 187th federal judge, it's a record. 187 judges in less than three years, bob. and two supreme court judges. never been done before. the only one that has a better percentage is george washington. my percentage is ridiculous and -- our numbers -- when i get out, i'll probably have more than 50% of the judges elected. and lindsey graham is sad there were a couple of those judges
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that he himself didn't care for and rejected them. are you aware of that? >> yeah. yeah. i don't want that. >> does he have -- that's his committee and they -- >> no. lindsey and other people don't like them, they tonight like them because there are cases they are conservative or they came out with a couple of bad decisions or something. >> woodward told cnn's allison cooper that president trump's main objective is winning and the battle of the supreme court seat helps him in november. >> what's interesting in the discussion with him about judges in the supreme court, it's clearly engaged. he realizes or believes it may be a winning issue for him. instead of talking about the
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virus, now we're talking about the supreme court nominee. jared kushner, the president's son-in-law, who's a senior advisor in the white house, in the book i quote kushner saying, that there's a theory behind always of this. controversy elevates message. in other words, if you have a controversy, it will elevate the message. we're certainly going to have a controversy. the message here from the president's side, look, he's tough. he's looking out for his base. he's going to get conservative republican new justice. >> bob woodward with anderson cooper. the u.s. is fast approaching a somber new milestone in the coronavirus pandemic. nearly 200,000 lives lost to covid-19 and the cdc is updating its guidelines. we will have those details next.
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the united states is
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approaching a staggering number in the coronavirus pandemic. nearly 200,000 people have died from covid-19. democrats protested outside the white house sunday. they lit up a display that says, quote, trump lied 200,000 died. cnn's evan mcmorris santoro has more on the pandemic from new york. >> reporter: projections now show that in the next day or so america will cross a grim milestone in this pandemic. 200,000 confirmed deaths from complications of coronavirus. to put that number in perspective, let's go back to march 29th when president trump addressed the idea of 200,000 deaths. >> if we can hold that down as we're saying to 100,000, that's a horrible number, maybe even less, but to 100,000 so we have between 100 and 200,000, we altogether have done a very good
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job. >> reporter: that 200,000 number comes even as places like new york city, where i'm standing, are seeing their viral numbers come way down, but this country is still in the grips of this thing. the pandemic is wreaking havoc on the american economy, education, and of course people's lives and there's really no end in sight. over the weekend admiral brett gerard told cnn he has no real time line for when a safe and effective vaccine will become widely available here. evan mcmorris santoro, cnn, new york. ann remoyne is a professor of epidemiology joining us from los angeles. thank you for joining us. >> nice to be here. >> so, doctor, nearly 200,000 americans have died from the coronavirus in seven months. more than any other country in the world. 31 states are seeing an increase in cases, but daily deaths are
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trending downwards. what does that indicate to you? and how is it even possible that the richest country in the world has lost so many lives. >> reporter: rosemary, there are a lot of questions in this -- that you just posed right here, and a lot of really important facts that you've also stated. so the first thing that you mentioned, 200,000 deaths. this is really an important thing to stop and consider right now. when you think of 200,000 deaths, that's the size of a town. montgomery, alabama, for example, 200,000 people. that is the massive devastation of human life. what we also need to think of, 200,000 deaths. it is now -- covid-19 is now the third leading cause of death in the united states just after heart disease and cancer. the third leading cause of death
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in the united states used to be accidents. we've surpassed that in covid-19. so we are really at a very critical moment here, and it's important for everybody to remember that there -- it is in our hands to reduce the spread of spreading the virus. hand washing, masks and social distance. >> the cdc updated the guidance sunday evening now saying the coronavirus can commonly spread through small particles in the air through talking and breathing. how does this change the way we approach covid-19 and what does it say about the importance of wearing a mask? >> the guidelines by the cdc have recently been updated. this is really good news, but this is not new news. we have been discussing for a lengthy period of time now that aerosol of this virus is possible and that it wasn't just
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these large droplets but small droplets that can hang in the air for not just minutes but even up to hours and can spread the virus. so it's great that the cdc has now updated their guidelines based on science and that now it really underscores why it's so important to wear a mask, that social distancing is really important, and that six feet is a minimum of how far apart we should be and that being in closed spaces is really something that we should avoid with people that are not in our households or in our small groups of people that we are close to or bubbling with. this virus can spread from person to person and it has been cultured from air in hospitals. we know the importance of ventilation in this. being outdoors instead of indoors, social distancing and wearing a mask are critical.
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>> as we head into the flu season, along with covid-19, the white house testing czar is calling on all-americans to wear masks and avoid crowds, as you've just mentioned. we saw saturday night president trump held a huge rally in fayetteville, north carolina, with people packed in tightly together. very few wearing masks. not only is the message not getting through, but the actions of the president work against the message his own white house is trying to put out. what is going on here? >> it's a huge problem when the most powerful person in america is not embracing the word of public health and spreading it far and wide. and, in fact, encouraging people to be close together, not wearing masks and really promoting opportunities for this virus to spread. >> ann ramoyne, thanks as
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always. we appreciate it. >> it's my pleasure. coronavirus cases are rising in europe, and that is worrying officials in the u.k. the country's chief medical officer says they are heading in the wrong direction at a critical point in the pandemic, and a british health secretary said a second national lockdown is possible if people don't follow health rules. france set a new record for daily new cases. cnn is in france and the u.k. covering the pandemic. melissa bell is in paris and scott mcclain is in london. good to see you both. melissa, let's start with you. what is the latest on the virus and restrictions? >> reporter: here in new yothe they've explained over the
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preceding two weeks the number of cases have doubled in more than half of all european countries. it gives you an idea europe wide the nature of the problem. the other problem with the second wave is how this is a virus that tends to strike in clusters so there's this intense geographical concentration of it with that huge weight on health systems. now over the course of the summer, late summer, we've seen rises in some of those mediterranean places where people are going for a break. the big urban centers, capital cities of europe are under pressure as people get back to school and work. cities like paris being particularly affected right now, but other french urban centers also introducing their own matters to keep the figures down. now it's happening in spain. this could be something we might see more of in the coming days
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and weeks on the european continent. rather than imposing another national lockdown, the spanish concentrating on the city in which large numbers of cases have been rising. that was madrid. six districts are locked down. 850,000 people who are going to have to stay at home unless they're having to work, taking kids to school, rather like what we see in the first waive. this time applied to another national lockdown if people don't do what they're told. what's the latest on that? >> reporter: this country is at a tipping point after it reported the most number of cases in a single day that it's had since may. things can get better here as they did in belgium where they've instituted new rules or they can get worse, as melissa said as they're getting in
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france and spain. a week ago they imposed rules on social gathering or what we've called the industry of six. follow the rules or else they'll have to come up with more hare much, more draconian restrictions, maybe even a second national lockdown, though that's not obviously his preference by any stretch. he's also promising to get tougher on enforcing the rules that they already have, particularly on quarantine. that quarantine will no longer be just a suggestion, it will be required by law for some people. right now the rules -- or the enforcement, i should say, is pretty lax if they're enforcing quarantine at all. one study found that this summer only 1/5 of people who were required to quarantine by law were. not surprisingly, that was even worse for people on the lower
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end of the income spectrum. the government is trying to dangle a carrot with the potential of fines. >> many thanks to you both. still to come, a political battle over ruth bader ginsberg's successor is underway. we'll hear more on what democratic presidential nominee joe biden is urging people to do. nah. ♪ here? nope. ♪ here. ♪ when the middle of nowhere... is somewhere. the all-new chevy trailblazer. ♪ unlike ordinary memory wansupplements...ter? neuriva has clinically proven ingredients that
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hey look, i found the tent! get xfinity home with no term contract required. click or call today. want to bring you up to date on our top story. the battle over ruth bader
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ginsberg's seat will begin in hours when they return to capitol hill. president trump will name his nominee this week and he plans to pick a woman. joe biden is calling for republicans to hold off on considering a replacement until after the election in november, and a new poll from reuters ipsos finds 62% of americans think the winner of the election should appoint ginsberg's replacement. meanwhile, there is much speculation about who president trump might nominate. he said it will be a woman. john harwood tells us about the possible picks. >> now some conservative advisers thought it would be to president trump's political advantage to delay a supreme court nomination, keep conservative voters hungry for the fall election, dampen enthusiasm by not having a specific name out there, but that kind of restraint is not in president trump's repertoire so he's indicated over the weekend
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he's going to provide the nominee very rapidly, as soon as this week, and this it will be a woman. some of the leading possibilities include amy coney barrett, she was a runner up to brett kavanaugh for the last supreme court choice. she's a conservative catholic. long-time professor at the university of notre dame law school. also, barbara lagoa, cuban american. cuban americans are a very important constituency for president trump, specifically in the state of florida. joan larson of michigan. she is also an appeals court judge. michigan is one of the battleground states in the election and finally allison jones rushing. she is from north carolina. a district court judge operating out of richmond and she is somebody who's a member of the federalist society, a stamp of approval. very young, under 40 years old. she could serve for decades on the court. the question, of course, is going to be who can mitch
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mcconnell get through the republican senate and when? that's not something the president controls directly. he does control the timing of the nomination. we'll expect to get that very soon. john harwood, cnn, the white house. u.s. democratic presidential nominee joe biden is asking republicans to follow their conscience. he wants them to wait until after the u.s. presidential election before filling the supreme court vacancy created by justice ruth bader ginsberg's death. cnn's jessica dean has the details. >> reporter: former vice president and democratic nominee joe biden speaking in philadelphia on sunday on the supreme court vacancy. he called on senate republicans, some of them his former colleagues torks do what he considers to be the right thing and not take any vote on any supreme court justice to replace ginsberg until after the election. joe biden making the point that back in 2016 they refused to
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take a vote on merit garland because it was an election year. that was months before voting happened. biden making the point voting has started in some states in america. that bell cannot be unwrung and that they have to wait until after the election in order to take a vote on this. he responded to president trump's call to release a list of people. it could draw partisan attacks on them. he always said he was not going to release that list and he seems to be staying with that as well. in the ent, joe biden going back to a theme. maybe you framed this as instead of being divisive using this as yet another example saying he will be the president of blue states and red states for all
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america. jessica dean, cnn, philadelphia, pennsylvania. it's no secret which presidential candidate is favored in the irish town of balanda. they're showing him love as he steps into the brexit debate. >> reporter: crisp, clean, freshly hugged. no doubt who they support? >> we did it in a warehouse. >> painting, transporting in the dead of night. >> the reaction is love. >> part of the attraction, biden has dozens of distant cousins here. >> he's really family man. we've meshed, been in the same room, really nice, genuine,
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strong family man. >> he has a real love of his irish heredity. >> hi, everybody. >> when then vp biden visited in 2013, most of the town turned out. today they love that biden tweeted boris johnson against brexit maneuvers. >> to see vice president biden's tweet reiterating the importance of the good friday agreement, here it meant a lot to a lot of people. >> reporter: the republic of ireland. it's open just like driving from one u.s. state to another but boris johnson's proposal and
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that, in fact, sko have learned to leave it. pro bring theish unionist don't like his interfering. >> he ought to be ashamed of people because he's pandering to some section of his votes. form j former ira leader. >> they recognize their role. >> we don't want them to move back in. we've seen years and years and years of trouble. everything is going along now. people are getting on. >> reporter: since biden's tweet last week, president trump's special envoy to lon.
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even so, everybody is for joe biden. nic robertson, cnn, ireland. for more on joe biden's comments and how it could affect the so-called special relationship, et cetera will' head to the united kingdom. david amos who supported the lead campaign in the 2016 brexit referend referendum. we appreciate you being with us. >> good morning, rosemary. >> good to see you. what's your reaction to joe biden saying the u.k. can forget a u.s. trade deal if brittain endangers the brexit withdrawal deal? >> i'm not going to react to what any presidential candidate says six weeks before the
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election just as people were not very pleased when the american president made a remark during the european time of leaving the european market. the markets bill is going into effect. we are not breaking international law. nothing for anyone to worry about. all we are doing, we are taking reserve powers just in case our european partners. >> all right. so how is the special relationship between the u.s. and the u.k. regardless of who wins in november? and do you worry about a biden win given the current friendly relationship between trump and johnson. >> i'm not getting involved in
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u.s. politicians. the american war of independence was a long, long time ago. that was what they wanted. that's what's happened. we've just done a trade deal with japan, which is to be welcome. we're in the middle of a trade deal with australia, new zealand. i don't anticipate any problems at all with the u.s. i would say, you know, as far as the issue of the difficulties in ireland are concerned, there are some british people who think if money had abandoned the dispute a long time ago, it wouldn't have lasted as long as it actually did. so the last thing the british people want is to see any return
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to the terrible violence that we suffered all those years ago. >> where do brexit deadlines stand? in the middle of a pandemic, do you wonder if this was the smartest move? >> the pandemic is the focus of all of our attentions. this is where the world has to work to beat the invisible virus. we left the european union after the general election at the 12th of december last year and now it's a question of negotiating how we lead. there wouldn't be a europe if it hadn't been for the stand winston churchill made all those years ago.
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we are their friends. they're working hard to reach an agreement. >> david amos, thank you so much for talking with us. appreciate it. >> pleasure. still ahead here on "cnn newsroom," iran says it won't give in to u.s. pressure and bullying. the international debate continues. so what's going on?
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welcome back, everyone. iranian president hassan rouhani says his country won't be bullied by u.s. efforts to reimpose u.s. sanctions. he made those remarks sunday after a cabinet meeting. this came after mike pompeo said
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on saturday they would impose all sanctions against iran. for more on this let's turn now to cnn emerging markets editor john defterios joining us from abu dhabi. good to see you. most of the security council members oppose this. does the u.s. plan to push forward with other actions? >> reporter: well, that is usually the roadmap that the u.s. does follow, unilateral actions to encourage wider moves by the states, they got a swift, bella does response. they said, this is going to be a
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debate. i think more usually because these are u.s. allies, brittain, germany, france said this is legally void. >> have you gotten the place microphoned? >> he expects them to tow the line. his counterpart said, look, you pulled out of the deal. there's no way you can enforce such a measure. this is given confidence to the prime minister and that perhaps donald trump is doing this ahead of the november 3rd polls. the tensions ravage. >> is this a holl throw threat by the u.s.?
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>> i confessed with that whmpt it comes to huawei, wechat, the best example is russia's pipeline that goes into germany. the u.s. has sanctions in russia. didn't do that in germany. the contractors have assets in the united states as well. we'll use pompeo's phrase, domestic tools. we have to say that the unilateral sanctions, the case by the united states in the last three years have been fierce. we're looking at a drop in gdp by 20%. unemployment is 16%. double that and then the oil
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exports which iran is so dependent on which is at 3.5 barrels a day. rosemary, the overall production is at 1.9 million productions. all of the attention where people thought this would provide an inch of stability. the u.s. is not changing its mind. >> john defterios, always a pleasure to chat with you. sunday's emmy award celebrating the biggest names in television. this show was certainly one to remember. we'll explain. fights... cold & flu all-in. oh no. no-no-no. did you really need the caps lock? mucinex cold and flu all-in-one.
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a book that you're ready to share with the world? get published now, call for your free publisher kit today! the taj mahal has reopened after being closed for six months because of the pandemic. it will now welcome a maximum of 5,000 visitors a day. that's down from the usual count of 20,000 and all social distancing measures must be
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followed. india has the second highest number of coronavirus infections in the world. american golf 49er bryson dechambeau is celebrating his first major title. the 27-year-old went into the final round on sunday two shots behind the leader, matt wolff. after an eagle in the ninth hole, dechambeau was on his way to eagle with 6 under. he was the only gover to finish under par. the tournament was originally scheduled in june but was pushed back. the 72nd emmy awards on sunday was the first major holly woods award show since the coronavirus pandemic began. host jimmy kimmel was joined by presenters in an empty auditorium while representatives in hazmat suits were sent to people's homes. big winners were the cast of
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ship's creek. they swept all acting categories. hbo's "succession" and 24-year-old zen dia took home outstanding leading actress in a drama. regina king wore outfits with the names of breonna taylor and the black lives matter movement along with remembering supreme court justice ruth bader ginsberg. they urged the public to register to vote in november's election. thank you so much for your company. i'm rosemary church. early start is up next. you're watching cnn. have yourself a wonderful day. so you're a small business,
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as america mourns the late justice ruth bader ginsberg, a political battle looms over who will replace her weeks before the election. plus, most u.s. states seeing coronavirus numbers climb. welcome to our viewers in the united states and around the world, this is "early start." i'm boris sanchez in for laura jarrett. >> great to see you, boris.
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