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tv   CNN Newsroom With Pamela Brown  CNN  October 23, 2021 5:00pm-6:00pm PDT

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committee to have a new level of insight into the people around trump, what trump was saying directly to acolytes of his and what other people who were pushing this election fraud idea thought and wanted to do at that time. >> yeah, and you know we covered doj. it was stunning this little known official ended up really central in this plot. thank you so much, kaitlyn polanz. an assistant director yelled cold gun as he gave a prop firearm to alec baldwin according to an affidavit. >> usually you would try and avoid using a real gun unless you have to. >> investigators are now combing through the evidence from the movie set including alec baldwin's bloodstained clothes. investigators turn to brian lawn dea's parents. >> making a statement we haven't seen him is not reporting someone missing. >> part of that investigation will be to discern and determine what if anything the family
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members know. powerful pacific storms set to bring heavy rain, flash flooding and strong damaging winds to the northwest and california starting tonight. >> i travel light so if they say evacuations i just get the hell out of dodge. president trump on the stump for terry mccullof's gubernatorial campaign in virginia slams republicans. >> why is it republicans don't want you to vote? what is it they're so afraid of? top of the hour now. i'm pamela brown in washington. you are in the cnn newsroom on this saturday. thank you so much for taking time out of your night to be here with us. and tonight a vigil by candlelight about to get under way in new mexico. it is to honor the movie crew member accidently shot to death by actor alec baldwin on the set of a western film. police say baldwin unknowingly fired a live round from what was supposed to be a prop gun.
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the shot killed cinematographer halyna hutchensins and injured movie director joel souza. cnn's lucy kafanov joins us live from that vigil. so what is the scene like there, lucy? >> reporter: hey there, pam. people have been trickling in. again this is a gathering to honor and mourn the passing of 42-year-old halyna hutchins who was a rising star by all accounts in the film industry. she lived in los angeles with her husband and her young son. she was born in ukraine, and we're, you know, seeing people walk around with candles. it's still early yet. we're waiting for the vigil to get under way, but a lot of grief and a lot of unanswered questions about how this could have taken place, how this tragedy could have taken place because there are usually so many safety precautions on film sets to prevent this kind of thing from happening. now, you mentioned the aft. we are getting more details about the time line of how all
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of this unfolded. we understand that it was early afternoon on thursday. alec baldwin was wearing his western clothing for the shoot of this film. he was inside a structure with the film crew getting ready to film his scene. we understand there were three prop weapons that were placed on a tray outside of the structure by the head armorer. the assistant director then picked up one of the prop guns. he walked it inside the structure handing it to alec baldwin shouting cold gun, which in the industry means the weapon should not have had any live rounds. we all, unfortunately, know what happened afterwards. according to the affidavit alec baldwin pulled the trigger, the shot hit ms. hutchins in the chest. she was airlifted to a hospital, pronounced dead on scene. and also wounded the director joel souza. a lot of questions about why the assistant director handed the weapon to mr. baldwin, where the
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head armorer was. she was named in the affidavit as, pardon me, as hannah gutierrez. we understand she is 24 years old, she was trained by her father who was a legendary gunsmith. this is only her second film production in which she served as the head armorer. and she did give an interview back in september to a podcast about a previous experience in doing that role in which she expressed some nervousness about doing the job. again, a lot of unanswered questions. we know that authorities are investigating all of the details here. they don't expect to update the public before monday, but right now this is an evening to remember and to mourn a rising star in the film industry who so tragically lost her life. pam? >> it's just truly heart breaking. lucy kafanov, thank you so much. well, there is a new headliner on the democrat's campaign trail and his name is -- you may recognize this name -- barack obama, the former
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president. he's injecting his star power into the virginia and new jersey governor races. democrats are desperately hoping to energize their base in the off-year general elections because of the high stakes. these elections will help measure the danger of voter fatigue and could be an early indicator of next year's all important mid-terms and control of congress in the post-trump era. athena jones joins me now with more. so former president obama has spoken today in both virginia and new jersey, two states, two governors races. what was the central theme? >> hi, pamela. well, one of the central themes is this is something the president clearly enjoys doing, back on the stump delivering classic lies like don't boo, vote, don't be bam boodled. he was here seeking to make sure the democratic base is fired up and ready to turn out and make sure that democrats don't lose these two governorships. the focus today in new jersey was on in-person early voting.
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that starts today in the state. this is the first time anyone's ever been able to vote early in person in new jersey. of course people can vote early by mail. people can vote on election day, but the purpose here was to make sure people come out and vote. as you mentioned these are the races people are going to be looking to see what does it say democrats might have to face in 2020, just like in virginia we heard president obama talk up murphy's record and repeat a line about republicans not wanting people to vote. he argued if republicans had better policies they wouldn't have to focus so much on worrying about trying to rig elections. so he was really driving home the point people need to get out and vote. and also as he did in virginia, in virginia he tied glen yuncan, the republican candidate there to president trump. and did the same to murphy.
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>> when you got a candidate who spoke at a stop the steal rally you can bet he's not going to be a champion of democracy. apparently phil's opponents says he didn't know it was a rally to overturn the results of the last election, didn't know it. come on! when you're standing in front of a sign that says stop the steal, and there's a guy in the crowd waving a confederate flag, you know this isn't a neighborhood barbecue. you know it's not a league of women voters rally. come on. come on, man. >> and so there you heard it, linking murphy's opponent to trump. but bottom line this is all about turnout. this event was held in esx county, a democratic strong hold. it has the most registered democrats in the state of new
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jersey, newark a big part of that strong hold. democrats in essex county outnumber republicans 5 to 1. >> athena jones, thanks so much for that. president obama harnessing his star power on stage was equal parts charmer and attack dog as we heard. listen to what he said about glen yuncan the republican nominee for governor in hotly contested virginia. >> you can't run ads telling me you're a regular old hoops playing, dishwashing guy but quiet support for those who seek to teardown our democracy. either he actually believes in the same conspiracy theories that resulted in a mob or he doesn't believe it but he's willing to go along with it to
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say or do anything to get elected. >> as obama stumped youngkin rolled launching a bus tour in virginia. so, eva, what has his message been today? >> reporter: as you can imagine, pam, glenn youngkin leaving the stage now and it's a little hard to hear you. but i would say his loudest applause line tonight is when he spoke about parental rights. it's an issue he's been focusing on for weeks. he thinks it's a messaging resonating with virginians. so many parents feeling isolated from their schools especially in the midst of pandemic. and he really is speaking to that vulnerability. take a listen. >> i will ban critical race theory in our schools. >> reporter: so you heard glen
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youngkin there talking about how racial history, racial education is taught in schools, a big issue he stressed here. some of the other greatest hits included lowering taxes and overhauling how state agencies are run. >> all right. things are certainly heating up there. eva, thank you for bringing us the latest there from glen allen, virginia. and up next a democratic lawmaker who is ready to fight for his life inside the u.s. capitol on january 6th. >> i was ready to fight. i saw a lot of [ bleep ] back in my day, but i was not going to die on the floor of [ bleep ] house of representatives. >> congressman ruben joins me live on that and the state of the biden agenda up next. stay with us. three times the electorlytes and half the sugar. ♪ pedialyte powder packs. feel better fast.
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at the u.s. capitol on january 6th. thanks to a new hbo documentary. one democratic congressman described how he was preparing to fight for his life. >> you know, people are hyperventilating. it was just bad. they were scared. i mean they were really, really scared. i was an infantryman in the united states marine corp. i had to deal with some very aggressive crowds when i was in iraq. individuals themselves aren't usually a problem. but when they get collectively together and they create a mob, the mob is the weapon. i was ready to fight. i saw a lot of [ bleep ] back in my day, but i was not going to die on the floor of the [ bleep ] house of representatives. like i was not going to get taken out by some insurrectionist bastard.
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>> that was congressman ruben gallego of arizona. what was it like to live out that day when you hear some of your republican colleague down-playing what happened, the same colleagues you saw running for their lives? >> well, i'm scared. and i'm not scared for my health. i'm scared for the health of this democracy. you know, clearly these politicians and i don't want to use that word because they don't deserve to be called that -- are cowards. and instead of dealing with reality, they're more afraid of donald trump and donald trump's base than telling the truth. so they're just going to lie hoping that this, you know, somehow doesn't happen again. but i am scared because -- because of their lies, because of their cover-up, they're going to try this again. and i've been saying this for quite a while. we need to be throwing the books at all these people involved, those finance it, organize it, that were complicit one way or
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the other because right now the only party that's having any accountability and actually trying to protect democracy is a democratic party. >> when you were going through everything that day did you maybe think, well, if this isn't a wakeup call, what is? maybe this will change things in terms of taking the threat seriously in terms of what could happen in a democracy? >> i knew some people would take a seriously. i knew my democratic colleagues and many independents, men and women out there had taken it seriously. but i also knew, you know, knowing the republicans, knowing how they've acted in the past, let's not forget this actually has, you know, some roots that goes even further back. this goes further back to when we basically decided in bush v. gore that bush was going to be president. when that happened, when that was allowed to happen, it basically allowed this to happen, you know, almost 20 years later. when we've allowed continuous --
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>> what do you mean by that? just to be clear what do you mean by that? >> well, when bush v. gore was decided and basically there wasn't as much objection as i think it should have had, what encouraged the republican party in their anti-democratic tendencies to continue going forward to 20 years later. and if you look at what they're also doing in terms of disinfrnchising voters, we've been allowing this to happen have so long it all built-up to 2020. if you go back to the tea party you were hearing these stirrings of anti-democratic, you know, rhetoric in asking for violence, and we all ignored it or people just made excuses, no it's not. they just said i've got economic anxiety, which is they knew what was going on there which is the fact they hated we have a black president. they've been feeding this monster, the monster has taken
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over the party. >> i interviewed someone in the show that would say no, that's not true, there are republicans who care about democracy. this was congressman meyer of michigan who was willing to take tough votes -- >> there are still some people out there but they have no power. they're losing primaries. they just kicked out, you know, cheney from leadership of the republican party. so i'm glad there are some token republicans out there that are still fighting with us, but they're the last resistance within the republican party. the republican party is a broken party. and it is going to continue to be a big danger to democracy. >> i want to talk to you about the biden agenda. you are a member of the congressional progressive caucus. democrats hope to have a deal on the spending bill by yesterday. that didn't happen. do you worry democratic inaction could cost you the governors mansion in new jersey or virginia? >> well, i think it can, absolutely. i think we need to pass a bill
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that works to really transform the american middle class. you know, obviously the side effect and benefit of that would make sure we save these two good governors, but i think we're going to get there. we can pass a bill that will actually move this country forward. >> but time is running out as you well know with the election being held on november 2nd. and early voting under way right now. was it mistake to wait to vote on infrastructure given both bills are at risk now? nothing's passed yet. >> i think it was a mistake those two senators actually did not negotiate in good faith early enough so that we could get this done. let's be clear that the democrats in congress, not progressive passed a bill supportive of 98% of the caucus, and we were very clear at the beginning of this, there was a deal made that there would be a two track approach to this, the build back better agenda and the infrastructure bill. and halfway through about a month and a half ago they -- and
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i say they, the two senators decide to pull the rug out of that deal. at the end of the day you still need two sides of this. and we don't have the votes for the infrastructure deal without the build back better agenda because that was the deal to begin with. if you don't have a deal, if you don't have a compromise among your own caucus, it's going to be a difficult time to govern. >> one of those senators of course you're talking about senator manchin and senator sinema. you've not ruled out a potential primary challenge to senator sinema. if jumping in will put pressure on her to jump behind the president's bill would you do it? >> i know senator sinema very well. she doesn't really feel pressure in that manner. what i'm going to do, what i'm going to continue to do is focus on landing this plane, running for re-election, make sure that the democrats hold the house. and then we'll see what happens in 2023. >> okay, so you didn't really answer my question there,
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congressman gallego. are you contemplating a run against congresswoman sinema? >> no, at this point what i care about at this point is getting re-elected, finishing the build back better agenda, winning the house and holding the house. >> but you're not ruling out the possibility? >> the future is the future. we have to see where we got to go, but right now 2022 is all we should worry about. >> very quickly, you said you know her very well. are you talking about what concessions and compromises she'd make in this bill? she's notoriously tight-lipped with other members of congress, just really negotiating with the white house. have you been talking to her? >> no, and look, i think that's the biggest complaint among many people. i don't think it's a problem she's not talking to members of congress. i think the problem is she's not talking to her constituents. i hope she's negotiating in good faith but not really explaining the direction she's moving.
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i don't agree all the time with my own constituents, but i have to explain to them where i stand and why i stand, but at the end of the day she'd do well in speaking to the people who helped her get there or speaking to constituents in a manner that you can have a free exchange of ideas. >> and are you hearing that frustration from those who supported her feel as though she's not speaking to them enough? >> absolutely. >> all right, democrat k congressman ruben gallego, thank you so much. >> thank you. have a good one. >> you, too. right now in the richest nation on earth some people are struggling to access safe water. we're going to take you to the michigan town where residents are frustrated and furious. . >> nobody, nobody should have water they can't drink and have to pay for it. nobody should have contaminated water. this is america. this should not be happening. everything felt like a "no". but then paul went from no to know. with freestyle libre 2,
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developing tonight, people in a small michigan town are under a state of emergency because of lead contamination in their water. residents of benton harbor say their water has been unsafe for years. now many of them must rely on bottled water for every day use. cnn's miguel marquez reports. >> reporter: she and her family of five go through a lot of bottled water. >> we go through about 200 bottles a week. i have three children and a big husband at home. >> reporter: she says they sometimes go to the gym in the next town over just for a shower. >> my children have to go to school the next day, so we went to the "y" and we made sure everybody took showers at the
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"y" the night before so they could go to school. >> reporter: the "w" is in a different town. >> it's in st. joe where the water is clean and they pay lower water bills than us. >> reporter: benton harbor, population 10,000, the latest high profile american town dealing with lead in the water. >> i'm really concerned about it because i've heard the danger of it. so you want to stay away from it as much as you can. >> reporter: what do you use bottled water for? >> drinking, cooking, and brushing your teeth. >> reporter: since 2018 samples of water taken from hundreds of homes here have found lead above the federal threshold of 15 parts per billion gallons of water. >> nobody -- nobody should have water they can't drink and can't pay for it. nebd should have contaminated water. this is america. this should not be happening to any community. >> reporter: but benton harbor isn't alone. the natural resources defense council and environmental group estimates some 22 million americans most in the midwest
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and northeast may be getting their drinking water at least in part from lead pipes. >> they are concentrated in these older communities, which also are disproportionately where we have more vulnerable populations, people who are poor and predominantly people of color. >> reporter: michigan's democratic governor signed an executive to expedite the replacement of lead pipes here asking for more money from the state legislature. the republican led state legislature has so far responded by opening an investigation into the water crisis. none of it building confidence for those who live here. >> the governor says they have a plan they're going to replace all the lead pipes in 18 months. do you believe it? >> no. >> why? >> nothing's happened all this time. does flint have nee water pipes? >> they're still working on it. >> okay. there you go. >> miguel marquez, cnn, benton
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harbor, michigan. and still ahead, he was known as the architect of the holocaust. how lessons from the trial of adolph ikeman 60 years ago are just as relevant today. plus get the latest news from investigators on the gabby petito case. the cnn special report gabby petito and the hunt for justice tonight at 11:00 eastern on cnn. ends in the same kind of heinz ketchupup. because a bit of magic unfolds when there's a ketchup for everyone. getting exclusive access to sought after restaurants. piece of... no-you-really-have-to-try-this cake. one of the many reasons you're with amex platinum.
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more than 60 years ago the notorious nazi officer adolph ikeman stood trial charged with unimaginable crimes against humanity, the murder of millions. people around the world watched on television as survivors recounted the horrors ikeman set in motion. cnn senior legal analyst elle honing joins us now. you are the grandson of two holocaust survivors. you spoke to a prosecutor and investigator from the ikeman trial in jerusalem. tell us about that. >> yeah, yeah pam, as the grandson of two holocaust survivors it is really an extraordinary privilege to speak to these two men, a prosecutor and an investigator who stood up to evil and who pursued justice. both of these men are truly living history, and i think the lessons of what they did 60 years ago still resonates today. let's take a look. 60 years ago the world saw evil.
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in 1961 millions of people across the globe watched as ad adolph eichmann stood trial. earlier he had been captured in argentina where he'd been living as a fugitive for a decade. they brought him to jerusalem to face justice for his role in the systematic execution of more than 6 million jews during world war ii. >> your grandma is here, the fourth from the right. >> so the vast majority of the people in this picture did not make it. >> did not survive. >> my father the son of two holocaust survivors, remembers the trial as a turning point. >> you have to understand now everyone's know the holocaust with a capital "h." when we grew up this was not a thing. the holocaust was not a thing. it was a private tragedy.
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it was a -- it was a tragedy of the jewish people, so a lot of it wasn't spoken about. until eichmann. >> during the period of 1939 to 1945, caused the killing of millions of jews in his capacity as the person responsible for the execution of the nazi plans or the physical extermination of the jews known as the final solution. >> gabriel bach now 94 years old was one of the prosecutors who tried eichman in the newly formed court system. >> it was one of these very, very special moments here in a jewish state in a jewish trial we are representatives of the jewish people and that we can show that the men who murdered millions of people of our
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society that was very justifiable and very just and we should do that and not leave it to the court of another country. >> reporter: it was one of the first televised trials the world it hev seen, and it was a pivotal moment in the world's reckoning with the genocide perpetrated by the nazis. >> translator: i was about 17 when the nazis took over. in july 1942 my parents and my sister were taken onto a true train. we did not know where at the time but later found out it was the extermination camp. my sister was 10 years old. the last time i saw them was on my birthday. it was july 26, 1942, and i saw them for 15 minutes. >> reporter: like my grandmother michael goldman now 96 years old lost most of his family to the holocaust. he survived the horrors of multiple concentration camps including auschwitz, and he survived the infamous death
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march. little did he know he would go onto play a pivotal role as an investigator in the trial of adolph eichmanm. >> translator: i was in my investigation room and when he entered the room i saw a poor, frightened person shaking. and in comparison to eichmann in this ss uniform, i couldn't believe it it was the same person standing in front of me responsible for the death of my parents. but when he opened his mouth -- i cannot forget this. when he opened his mouth i saw the doors of the crematorium open. >> reporter: after months of the prosecution presenting its case eichmann finally took the stand in his own defense. under cross-examination despite being confronted with documents that showed his direct involvement eichmann repeatedly
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claimed he was just following orders. >> translator: i am not beating about the bush. i was in hungary also one of those receiving orders and not giving orders. >> translator: he lied through and through. he was acting. he was acting all the time. >> the accused committed acts of expelling, up rooting and exterminating the population. >> reporter: finally in december 1961 the trial was over and the verdict was in. the court find eichmann guilty and sentenced him to death. >> here was a man who was appointed to be in charge of causing the carrying out of the murder of millions of people. so if any person deserves it, it was him. >> reporter: after eichmann exhausted all his legal appeals he was hanged just past midnight
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on june 1, 1962. 60 years later with the number of witnesses to innazi campaign of terror shrinking by the day the risk of holocaust distortion and denial is a threat that makes the lessons of the eichmann trial more relevant today than ever. the fight against hate based on race, religion, ethnicity, sex is still a battle being fought. white supremacy and racial hatred remain serious threats, and they're on the rise. >> translator: with the death of eichmann the murderous ideology of nationalist socialism was not scattered. it's still existing here and there and the full hatred, hatred that is on dangerous. and we must be on guard so that catastrophes do not repeat themselves. hatred can cause catastrophes and bring an end to this world, to this planet. and we must educate the new
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generations not to hate and to avoid such hatred. otherwise our struggle against evil will be in vain. >> as the grandson of two holocaust survivors i am part of one of those new generations. 60 years ago gabriel bach and michael goldman stood up and fought for justice for their own families, for mine and for millions of others. pam, both of these men understand that they are among the last living direct eyewitnesses to the atrocities committed by the holocaust. and they both stressed to me it's so important that their story be told and retold and remembered because as they bold told me we cannot forget the lessons of the holocaust and of the quest to bring adolph eichmaan to justice. >> i mean, i have chills.
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that was such a powerful story and so relevant to have watched that and know look at the warning signs. i want to ask you you did this piece before it audio came out of a school administrator in texas saying classroom libraries should include, quote, opposing views of the holocaust. what was your reaction to that when you heard it? >> reporter: two things, pam. first of all, it's a good reminder this kind of hatred and ignorance still continue to this day. and to anyone who continues to deny or minimize the holocaust, and this is the second point, i would ask you to watch the full piece because in it michael goldman, he survived auschwitz as a teenager, and he to this day still has his prisoner number tattooed on his left forearm, and he showed that to us. so anyone who thinks the holocaust is fabricated or exaggerated, take a look at michael goldman and that's history and that's truth. >> you can't whitewash that. you laid it out for thus. thank you for bringing that to
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us. >> thank you, pam. and still ahead a secret mission and a dangerous face-off between the soviets and the u.s. in space. the fictional story from a real life astronaut, former international space station commander chris hadfield is here live to talk about that and more up next. hryv! help me with scheduling? sure thing. up top. high thryv! payments? high thryv! promotions? high thryv! email marketing? almost there, hold on. wait for it. high thryv! manage my customer list? can do. will do. high thryv! post on social media? hash-tag high thryv my friend! get a free demo at we're carvana, the company who invented car vending machines and buying a car 100% online. now we've created a brand-new way for you to sell your car. whether it's a year old or a few years old. we wanna buy your car. so go to carvana and enter your license plate answer a few questions. and our techno wizardry calculates your car's value
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pain the most out of this world music video ever. canadian astronaut singing that famous song, space oddity. a pretty good singer or good singer? he joins me now. he has a book out, apollo murders, about the cold war and the space race. thanks for joining us. i want to start with the new space race. china is going it alone on this project. what do you think about that? does that concern you? are we about to see a new cold war but in space this time? >> i think it is somewhat concerning, pamela. but it's not that much different than the history with the soviet union and the united states, and you know, all those years of
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separate programs soviet space station, american shuttle program, but as history so clearly lays out for almost 30 years now we've been cooperating with the russians on the international space station. for next week it will be exactly 21 years we've had international crews living and working on the international space station. even though it's currently split -- how china has their own space station and the rest of the world has another. never say never but it's going to take work to bring those programs together but i think it would be better for us all. >> you have worked with the astronauts from many different countries. would the space exploration suffer if you don't share what you learn? >> a little competition is always healthy. that's why we have the make games. space flight is complicated and dangerous. we're now getting to suborbit 58
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flights where they're safe enough to take passengers but the real space exploration is really complex. we saved russia's bacon when their ship got grounded for a while. they saved ours after the columbia accident. each country goes through all the political and financial cycles. it's way stronger together and also all the science that comes back from it and the information we gain in our understanding of earth itself. that's a wonderful thing to be able to share as a result of this cooperative work, so there's lots of pressures as to why we need to stand strong against china but at the same time there's some pretty significant ones at least in some areas where we should try in good ways to cooperate. >> let's get to your book. how did you come up with it and did your time on the international space station help you write it? >> i flew in space three times
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and i was that's's pilot in russia. my 21 years service as an astronaut was extremely good background research for the apollo murders. it's alternative history/fiction. it's getting good reviews. the story is essentially a nasa crew apollo 18 but with a military component and a very interesting soviet space station at the time. a lot of reality in the book, to the moon and back with a tremendous am of intrigue. i'm just delighted it's already a bestseller in several chris. i think it's a fun story. >> what do you miss most about being in space? >> it's still with me every day, pamela. i don't -- i guess i wish i could be weightless. that is the coolest most fun thing. it's like having a super power. if i could make you weightless for a minute, you would never
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want to come back to gravity. >> that's enough for me to really want to go up. thank you so much for joining us. >> thanks, pamela. >> bracing for a bomb cyclone. the severe weather threat on the west coast as soon as tonight. we'll be right back. at vanguard, you're more than just an investor, you're an owner with access to financial advice, tools and a personalized plan that helps you build a future for those you love. vanguard. become an owner. i order my groceries online now. shingles doesn't care. i keep my social distance. shingles doesn't care. i stay within my family bubble. shingles doesn't care. because if you've had chicken pox, you're already carrying the virus that causes shingles.
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new warnings in place
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tonight for parts of california, suffering from extreme drought. they are facing possible flooding, mountain snow and strong winds. what can you tolls, gene? >> good to join you. we're stalking about a bomb cyclone, basically an area of low pressure that intensifies rapidly in a 24-hour period. if pressure drops 24 millibars in 24 hours that's a bomb. it's off the coast of california and pucking inland. something rare, the national weather service issued an excessive rainfall risk, indicated by the purple coloring you here. because of wind, the fact that there's eight to ten inches of rain, the dixie fire and the cargo fire. that could lead to mudslides. if you live in those areas,
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watch out for that. when does this move in? in the next couple of hours, really. periods of rain ownedling up with eight to 10 inches. >> all right, thank you so much. thank you for joining me. i'm pamela brown. i'll see you again tomorrow night right here at 6:00 p.m. the original series "diana" is next. there was always in the background this haunting shadow, this black cloud


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