tv CNN Newsroom Live CNN May 6, 2022 9:00pm-10:00pm PDT
>> to make the noise, you pull out the pin, and it scares people away. >> it's pretty loud. >> it alerts people around you. it was simultaneously heartbreaking, but also motiving to see so many people come out. i think it highlighted the need and the fears that many folks like me are experiencing right now. >> thank you so much. >> thank you so much. >> stay safe. bye. >> i hope that our work helps save lives. that's our only hope moving forward. >> to learn about all the ways michelle and her organization are working to combat asian hate, go to cnnheroes.com. and thank you for watching, everyone. our coverage continues. this is cnn breaking news. >> and welcome to our viewers in the united states and all around the world. i'm michael holmes at cnn's world headquarters in atlanta. thanks for your company. we begin our coverage in
mariupol, ukraine and the evacuation on friday of at least 50 civilians from that besieged steel factory. two buses said to be carrying some of those evacuees were seen arriving in a town east of mariupol under russian military escort. it's not known where they were being taken nor how many remain at the plant. the site has been under constant bombardment from russian tanks, artillery and aircraft. president zelenskyy said that he is pursuing negotiations for the safe evacuation of the soldiers still inside. >> translator: we are also working on diplomatic options to save our military, who remain in azov. stal. >> now monday marks victory day in russia commemorating the nazi
surrender in world war ii. russia hastily putting its stamp wherever it can in mariupol. a russian flag flies above a city hospital. road signs have been changed to russian, and an adviser to mariupol's mayor says soviet era statues are popping up around the city. meanwhile, the u.s. president joe biden announcing $150 million in additional military aid, but warning the u.s. is running low on what it can send without additional approval from congress. all right. let's send it over to lviv in ukraine. that's where we find our isa soares. good morning to you. >> a very good morning to you, michael. as you correctly noted, monday as we been talking about victory day in russia. an important anniversary, of course, marking the end of the second world war in europe, which has over the years, by the way, and under putin been used as a show of strength and military hardware. it appears moscow may try to make a show of the city of
mariupol. really, what's left of it as well as other places it controls. our nick paton walsh is in southern ukraine and has the very latest for you. >> reporter: escorted by armor, curtains closed, inside is said to be some of the latest civilians to evacuate the unbridled held of azovstal steel plant. yet these russian troops are escorting them out. not the united nations who helped evacuate earlier in the week. ukrainian soldiers here friday said one of theirs died and six were injured in an evacuation bid. and while ukraine said it began a new operation to get people out from under this, the savagery of russian bombardment at the factory the u.n. said friday a total of 500 people had got out since their efforts began this weekend. many, many more desperate to flee. battered and unhabitable as much
of mariupol is, still ahead of monday's victory day, it appears the city's drama theater, its basement packed with children when it was bombed by russia, killing hundreds, is now being cleared up, excavated. these satellite images first on cnn showing rubble visible in april gone in recent days. vehicles lined up and the ground around the theater cleared to make it more presentable. it's not clear why they are tidying the scene of what many called a war crime. the warped world of what russia calls liberation was also on view here in these rare images filmed inside a filtration camp, where ukrainians are held before being forced to go to russia. passports taken, sleeping on the floor or in chair, illness from the cold all part of the experience of liberation, according to one woman whose father was there. and this staged visit, evidence
of russia's rush to assimilate what it's claimsly torn off ukraine. this is kherson, the first city it captured, and the man in the beard is dennis pushilyn, separatist leader from donetsk. suggesting chereson under russian occupation where protests are crushed will also be declared a tin pot people's republic soon. it all has the whiff of empire. here he sits discussing transferring food from kherson to russia's separatist areas. watermelons and tomatoes. he might call it trade. ukraine a food heist. but moscow is far from having its way and the costs are heavy. these images cnn has confirmed were filmed in a graveyard in ryzan. the flags of the russian paratroop elite. these are the dead behind the propaganda with so much rubble in russia's tiny victories.
nick paton walsh, cnn, southern ukraine. >> and the apparent evidence of course of russian atrocities and war crimes are everywhere across ukraine's battered landscape. on friday, president zelenskyy said he thinks the kremlin believes it can escape prosecution by blackmailing europe with nuclear weapons. while prosecuting war crimes is a senior fellow at the council on foreign relations, also the former u.s. ambassador for war crimes at the u.s. state department. david, a very good evening to you. look, what i've been hearing and what we've been hearing on the ground here, some really truly horrific i think it's fair to say of accounts of atrocities being committed by russian forces. and only two days ago, i think it was two days ago the ukraine's prosecutor general said the russian army had committed some 9,800 war crimes in 70 days. from what you were seeing, what you have heard, david, is there evidence here of possible war
crimes? >> ywell, yes, there most certainly is. there is a massive concerted effort taking place on the ground in ukraine, not only by investigators of the international criminal court, but various countries, including the united states, the group of the european union countries, civil society. this is probably the most significant investigative initiative on atrocity crimes in history in this period of time. i don't think -- there has not been another conflict where investigators have landed on the ground and begun to investigate atrocity crimes as quickly and as thoroughly as in this situation. so, yes, you know, i think we need to sort of distinguish here. it's fairly obvious that the russian military as an organization is committing war
crimes in russia. the next step, of course, if you want to prosecute an individual in a courtroom is you have to prove an individual case of a war crime against the individual. and that's the heavy lift of investigative work. but i don't think we need to complicate too much whether or not we're witnessing war crimes. ukraine is the largest crime scene in the world today. it is unprecedented how the russian military has destroyed civilian structures in ukraine, how it has routed the people of ukraine in massive refugee flows. this is essentially the russian military has become a criminal organization. and it is demonstrating it on such a large level of assault on the civilian population that i think, you know, the laymen of the world can see this for what it is. it's atrocity crimes. it's war crimes.
there are crimes against humanity, which means an assault against a civilian population of a country. and we sometimes see some of the red lines of genocide actually being approached in ukraine. so it's -- it's before us. and the media is doing an enormous job in bringing it to everyone's attention. >> and i have spoken to those investigating war crimes with the u.n., with the eu, and we've also heard from the prosecutor here. just in the last few weeks, in fact. but just talk us through, really, what you hinted at there, the challenges of verifying and reporting that these crimes have indeed occurred. >> i would suggest that there are two levels to look at. one is the individual war crime on the ground where there has been a missile hit or there has been artillery firing on a civilian settlement, or there has been a mass rape situation this the town.
those are individual crimes, and we know that individual soldiers of the russian military are engaged in those crimes. the issue is how to identify them. and you do that through witness statements of the victim. you do that by looking, frankly, through the clothes of dead russian military soldiers to understand well, who has been their commander, what unit are they in? you do a sort of a plan of battle analysis where you need military analysts to understand how the military came into a particular town on a particular day and what they did in that town on that day. those are highly detailed investigations, and they take time, but the prosecutor general of ukraine is doing an enormous job in trying to bring this together. there may be, you know, an issue of well, how is all this being coordinated between international and national
prosec prosecutions that we have to keep working hard at. because you don't want to conduct multiple interviews with the same victim. that's not fair to the victim. so you have to be very, very careful who is interviewing whom, what are the protocols of those interviews, how is that evidence then collected and forwarded to the appropriate tribunal, domestic court, et cetera there is a great complexity. but i would also add that remember the crime of aggression is a leadership crime, and that means, frankly for, crime of aggression, you're not dealing with all those little crimes on the ground. you're looking at the leadership of russia. why did they or how did they actually launch this invasion, which is a crime of aggression? and it's under the umbrella of a crime of aggression that all these other crimes take place. but i would close this point, isa, by saying frankly, every single military action by the russian military on ukrainian territory is criminal in character because it is being -- it is implemented under the
umbrella of a massive crime, which is the crime of aggression. >> yeah, and clearly the point you've made very clearly there is it's not just about prosecuting those officers, the military that are conducting the hands in these war crimes, but the country itself. i think that is very -- that's important. david sheffer, always great to have your thoughts. i'm sorry. we'll have to leave it there. i could speak to you for hours here. really appreciate it. thanks, david. >> thank you. and michael, this is what we have been hearing. we heard from the prosecutor general here. we have heard from the u.n. two days ago i heard from the eu. it's a huge investigation by all these different bodies really trying to verify everything that is happening. as you heard there from david, it's taking to it the next level, taking it to the
international criminal court and making sure, of course, that it's not just individuals, but also the country that faces these charges, michael. >> yeah, the challenge always is proving it up the line, up the chain of command, how high can they find culpability. and that's always a different thing. but it is an important conversation. fascinating interview. 's sack, thank you so much. we'll check in with you next hour. thanks a lot. all right. we will now show you the war in ukraine from an entirely different perspective. it involves a ground battle recorded in realtime by a russian military drone. the footage released by pro kremlin media outlets. the video demonstrates how important drones have become on ukrainian battlefields. >> reporter: this is drone warfare as russia wants you to see it. moscow's troops hunting down ukrainian defenders in the town
of popasna, back from surveillance from the skies. we sat down with a military expert to parse through the 22 minutes of aerial footage released by pro kremlin channels. so what am i looking at here? this column? >> there are russian forces there, about eight soldiers. the first soldiers moved into the trench to kind of clear that trench. >> and we see that ukrainian soldier popping out of that shed over and over again, don't we? >> small arms fire taking place now. he is essentially pinned in that location. whoever is on the drone will be speaking to the soldiers on the ground. >> this is close and intense combat with limited visibility. the russian fighters here depend on the drone operator for a bird's-eye view and real-time intelligence. >> another grenade. this time he is going to get a little closer. and he has done it properly this time. if that grenade didn't kill him, i would be particularly surprised if he survived. >> reporter: now watch this part
carefully. the video cuts. we're still looking at the same location, but now there are at least six captured men on the ground, purportedly ukrainian defenders. >> we can see the russian soldiers are marked with the white armbands and the white leg bands. and we have a series of soldiers who appear to be prisoners that are on the ground. we don't know where these soldiers have come from. >> what's the plan here once they've got these guys? >> they've been told to take off their body armor so that they've been stripped of essentially their kind of fighting capability immediately. we have here a russian soldier which looks like he's giving physical abuse to a prisoner of war that's on the ground, just out of sight. they're looking for individuals of interest. they're looking for individuals of intelligence interest. and they'll get taken away for questioning. >> see that soldier kicking that man. >> yes. quite normal. but it's interesting where they're going to next, they'll get crowds in a prisoner of war
pen. and within that prisoner of war pen, they'll get searched in more detail. they'll get questioned, and then they'll get moved to a centralized prison system. >> reporter: the ukrainian military's effective use of turkish-made drones helped it beat back russian troops around ke kyiv and other areas. now the kremlin wants the world to believe it's capable of the same success. >> what we're witnessing is the russians are being much slower to pick up the use of tack tall drones than the ukrainians are. >> the message is look, we're really good at using drones too? >> i believe it is. what we have here is propaganda material. >> reporter: it's unclear when this footage was shot, but russian troops are now largely in control of what's left of poposnaa. and that's the other russian tactic on display, scorched earth. ukrainian troops have largely
stood their ground, retreating if possible, surrendering when no options are left. s nearly two dozen people are dead after a massive explosion ripped through an iconic hotel in cuba. now rescue workers are combing through the rubble, searching for survivors. we'll have the latest from havana, when we come back. capella university sees education differentltly. our flexpath leaearning formt lets you set deadlines and earn your nursing degree on your schedule. ♪ life can be a lot to handle. ♪ this magic moment ♪ but heinz knows there'plenty of magic in all that chaos. ♪ so different and soew ♪ ♪ was like any other... ♪ allergies don't have to be scary. spraying flonase daily stops your body from overreacting to allergens all season long.
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♪ introducing the all-new infiniti qx60. take on your wild world in style. ♪ at least 22 people are dead following an enormous explosion in the cuban capital havana. officials say a gas leak is thought to be the cause of the blast, which happened at the historic hotel saratoga. diseases of people, including children have been hospitalized. police and firefighters combing through what's left of the destroyed building, trying to find survivors. cnn's patrick open with the latest from havana. >> reporter: cuban rescue
workers continued their grim task of sifting through massive amounts of rubble, what used to be the iconic five-star hotel saratoga after an explosion ripped through the hotel early on friday. what we're told by cuban officials is that a gas truck had arrived. gas for the hotel users for cooking as the hotel workers readied to reopen the hotel to tourists next week. and somehow as this gas was diagnose delivered to the hotel, a leak apparently caused the hotel to fill full of gas, and that led to this massive explosion that gutted this hotel. we arrived moments after the explosion. we saw people being taken from the rubble. there was one woman who was barely able to walk. there was one woman covered in blood, obviously seriously injured, in a stretcher being taken away, in a stretcher. and we saw rescue workers using their bare hands to claw away that rubble and see if there was
anyone inside. cuban president miguel diaz canel visited the site and said it was an accident. there is no sign of intentional terrorism. but an investigation will be carried out to see what went wrong here. as the light guess out here, as the day ends, the rescue workers say they will continue the difficult task of trying to look for any survivors, trying to recover the bodies. there is concern this building has been damaged so terribly that it could give way. so they're proceeding very cautiously, but they say they will not stop until everyone is accounted for. patrick oppmann, cnn, china. china is reporting more than 4600 new cases of covid, the majority of local cases were in the hard hit city of shanghai once again. beijing also reporting more than 50 new local cases. local officials say more than 20 million of the capital city's residents will also have to
undergo three more rounds of mass pcr testing to be held daily from saturday through monday. in the united states, rising covid cases aren't the only worry for health experts. the centers for disease control is investigating more than 100 cases of severe unexplained hepatitis in children. authorities say the cases appear to be rare, and officials have not seen an increase in liver inflammation of children coming into emergency rooms. they added that the cases appear to be linked to an adenovirus that isn't known to cause hepatitisatitis in otherwise health children. cdc officials said they are considering a range of possible causes, including an exposure to animals. emmanuel macron is just hours away from being formally inaugurated as president of france for a second term. the ceremony will take place at the elysee palace in paris. mr. macron will sign official
documents, be recognized as a grand master of legion on honor and deliver a speech. in the runoff election last week, macron defeated far right candidate marine le pen. as the uk gets up to celebrate the platinum jubilee on june 2, we're learning prince harry, meghan and andrew will not join the royals on the famous balcony. that's because only working royals will make an appearance. but the duke and duchess of sussex confirmed they will attend the surrounding festivities. unclear if the queen herself, who has reigned for 70 years and counting will even be there. some of her appearances were canceled in the last few months due to her health and mobility. royal sources told cnn that will be decided nearer the time. i'm michael homes. thanks for spending part of your day with me. connecting africa up next for
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welcome back. i'm michael holmes. you're watching "cnn newsroom." now more evacuations are planned in the coming day from the azovstal steel plant where the ukrainian last defenders have been holed up for weeks now, along with civilians too of course. about 50 civilians were rescued on friday. the ukrainian president volodymyr zelenskyy saying he's working on diplomatic options in the hopes of getting soldiers out safely as well. meanwhile, soviet era statues
and russian flags have been popping up in that port city ahead of russia's victory day holiday on monday. the day marks the defeat of nazi germany in world war ii and western officials think vladimir putin could use the occasion to make a major announcement that he would escalate the conflict. all of this as satellite images show russia excavating the mariupol theater, which was bombed back in march. the ukrainian officials are saying that 300 people was taking shelter inside were killed. now this was hit by an apparent russian strike, despite the words "children" written in large letters outside. russia has denied responsibility. now for the first time since this war began, the u.n. security council has managed to get on the same page on ukraine. on friday, the council releasing its first joint statement since the start of the conflict, saying it is deeply concerned about peace and security in
ukraine, and that it supports efforts by the secretary general antonio guterres to find a peaceful solution. the council has been unable to speak in one voice or do anything really to stop the war, partly because, of course, russia has veto power in the chamber. meanwhile, the woman believed to be vladimir putin's girlfriend may soon be targeted by eu sanctions. european diplomatic sources tell cnn that alina kabaeva has been included in the latest proposed measures. jim bittermann with more on what we know about those and the push to punish those close to putin. >> reporter: putin's punishment for the war hitting his most inner circle. the eu's prime target, alina kabaeva, who is said to be putin's girlfriend and believed to have been given control over much of putin's wealth and property. the two are rumored to be in a romantic relationship ever since putin appeared to take an
unusual interest in kabaeva, 30 years his junior after she won a gold medal in rhythm nick olympics in 2004. a few years later rumors began to circulate that putin was separating from his wife, rumors the kremlin denied but were confirmed when the couple divorced after 30 years of marriage. kabaeva rose steadily in circle, a post she held for six years before moving on to a pro-putin media group. for some time there have been calls of supporters of ukraine to sanction kabaeva, but washington was reportedly reluctant to go after someone so close to the russian president for fear of taking another step toward escalating the conflict. late last month, though, the white house appeared to signal a change in approach. >> no one is safe from our sanctions. we've already of course sanctioned president putin, but also his daughter, his closest cronies, and we'll continue to
review more. >> reporter: and among the "more," another close confident of putin, the patriarch kirill, the russian orthodox wealth who is said to have wealth beyond a average church leader. he has strongly supported what he called in a certainly man putin's peacekeeping operation which he added was a religious cleansing operation to liberate russian speakers in ukraine. in a highly unusual comment from the vatican, the pope said of che cannot become putin's. the plan to wean off gas and oil by the on the other hand this year, however, several countries are already demanding exceptions to that because of their heavy reliance on russian energy. jim bittermann, cnn, paris. italy, meanwhile, has seized
a super yacht believed to be connected to russia. italian authorities say the owner of the scheherazade is linked to elements of the russian government. the vessel has been under scrutiny since march for possible connections to vladimir putin. the super yacht is said to be worth about $700 million. still to come here on the program, the future of abortion rights in the u.s. appears to be up in the air. so how did most americans feel about possible plans to overturn roe v. wade? the new cnn poll after the break. also, a major development in the manhunt for an alabama inmate and corrections officer. what authorities are saying after finding their getaway car. we'll be right back. h... (beeps) car: watch for traffic ...and our most advanced safety system ever. ♪ ♪ do you struggle to fall asleep and stay asleep? qunol sleep formula combines 5 key nutrients
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against the idea. according to a new cnn poll following the leak of a draft supreme court opinion, 66% of americans say roe v. wade should not be struck down. the 1973 decision has provided constitutional protections for those seeking an abortion for nearly half a century. many states across the u.s. are already preparing anti-abortion legislation to be ready if and perhaps enwhen the supreme court decides to overturn roe v. wade. cnn's jessica schneider reports. >> we want to outlaw abortion in the state of oklahoma. >> reporter: nearly two dozen states are on the brink of banning abortion, and it will happen immediately if the supreme court overturns roe v. wade. 13 states have trigger laws, abortion bans that will go into echgs once row goes into effect. nine states have zombie bans,
these bans would go back into effect if the conservatives on the court eliminate that constitutional right to abortion. >> that very moment, prosecutors around the state could begin prosecuting doctors, and i would argue potentially women as well. >> reporter: michigan's law makes no exception for rape or incest, but it would allow abortions to save the mother's life. but the republican running for attorney general in michigan says he would prosecute even if abortion was performed in an effort to save the mother. >> well, what about the life of the mother? okay. you have an exception for that? i said i do not. because there is literally no medical diagnosis that says that if the mother's life is in danger, abort the baby. >> reporter: that's just one example of how uncertain the actual enforcement of criminal abortion statutes could be. in wisconsin, the attorney general is already saying he'll
refuse to prosecute and will instead leave it to local district attorneys. >> it's my view that we have problems that we need our law enforcement to be dealing with like violent crime and drug trafficking, and we don't need to shift their focus from those important efforts to going after people for allegedly violating a ban that nobody had understood to be enforceable for almost 50 years. ♪ they don't care if people die. >> reporter: it reflects how uncertain the land scope would be in a post roe world. >> the most difficult question is whether states can reach out of their own borders to prosecute people, or whether states are going to prosecute patients for having abortions as louisiana seems to be doing. >> reporter: louisiana lawmakers passed a bill out of committee this week that would classify abortions as homicides, leaving the door open for patients to be prosecuted. and then there is the question about how officials would even
find out about illegal abortions. privacy are raising the alarm that google searches can be used against them or even their own cell phones. pointing out that third parties can buy data from google and perform reverse searches that could enable law enforcement to track who was at an abortion clinic and when. >> if our prosecutor goes and gets a court order to get this type of data or they go and try to die bye this data on the open market which is another thing that happens, they would know information about the devices that were there, the id of your device. >> reporter: legal experts are now scrambling to fully understand all of the implications of a post roe america. and many say rather than the supreme court's likely decision being the final word, it could instead spur a flurry of state by state legal fights in the years ahead. jessica schneider, cnn, washington. a federal judge has dismissed donald trump's lawsuit against twitter.
the former president is trying to reinstate his banned account from the social media platform. that's according to a court filing. the judge says that twitter was not acting as an agent of the u.s. government when it shut down the account as trump alleged. therefore it was not infringing on his first amendment rights to free speech. the decision is a victory for twitter, which had asked the judge to toss out the suit. now we're learning more information about the manhunt for an alabama inmate and corrections officer who went missing more than a week ago. the u.s. marshals service says this suv was found in a tow lot in tennessee just a couple of hours north of florence, alabama, where the investigation began. investigators believe it was the getaway car used by vicky white. they also released these pictures of the suspect showing what they might look like with altered appearances. escaped inmate casey white has easily identified tattoos that
you can see there. a quick break here on the program. when we come back, two legends, tom brady and lewis hamilton sit down in an interview with us. what they say drives them to succeed beyond most people's wildest dreams. stay with us. ( ♪ ) ) we are her teachers, her therapists, chefs... oh, that's why we're tired. it's because we're doing it every single day, all day. how do you like learning at home? i kind of don't liket. i kindf don't like it either. i just want you i toave everything.t. everything that you nt in life. ♪ ♪ ♪
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of sunday's miami grand prix. in this interview they talked about what it takes to achieve legendary status above and beyond simply winning. ♪ i have been coming out here for years and having to explain what formula 1 is about for so long like a broken tape. i never understood knowing how to tom's games or watching the nba and knowing how amazing the fan basis out here. so passionate about sports in this country. not understanding why they're not connecting with our sport, we only had one grand prix and now we are expanding. i am so excited to see this weekend, i think it is going to be like our super bowl. >> something innate that you two
have in common? >> for me, i look at tom -- he's such an icon and how he's able to do what he does time and time again and year on year. i don't think enough people can appreciate that. it is understandable because tom is the only one in his sport that does that. i look to him for inspirations if terms of how can i do that and how can i raise my bar each year and how can i be a better teammate? those are things i learned from watching tom. a couple of things we have in common is that secret, that focus and drive to be better than you are yesterday. precision. >> there you go. attention to details. >> attention to details, man. >> can you relate to that? >> it is amazing as i become a fan of lewis over the years watching him compete.
it is ultimate team work. everyone thinks it is lewis and the car but it is everyone behind the team. i see when he wins, he gives credit to everyone. when he loses, how he never blames. i feel our best moments in life comes when we face our difficult challenges. >> both of you, iconic and high-level of op erations for decades more. what keeps you going and what drives you? >> for me is always been -- no one cares about what you did in the past. you have to be motivated to be your best this year. everyone is showing up to buy season ticket for this season and not for what happened two seasons ago. i feel like people want to see me do great and they want to see lewis do great. they want to see you, the thrill of victory, i feel like when i make that commitment to play, it is an all-come commitment.
i want to go out there and perform by best. this point at my life is a year round effort to do that which is really changing as you get older. things change in life. your life in 25 is different than you are in 35. now at 45, there are so many unique challenges and i got to put my time and energy of where i need to be. when it is football season, that's where - always my first love. >> yeah. >> it is amazing to have the able to go out and compete. >> both of you have pulled off incre incredible feats. tom, great comeback in super bowl history. when you are back against the wall, how do you overcome that and how do you rise to that moment? >> everyone wants to win. it is a tough competition. when i am losing, i focus on how
do i just get back in the game? i always feel like, do i think of super bowl in atlanta, scoring 25 points, you can't score 25 points in one touchdown. you have to chip away and getting strikiistrikings. i have done it long enough where there is no part of the game where i feel like we are out of it. i feel like we got a shot and true where the clock says 0-0. >> lewis, back against the wall, how about your team? >> success us a great thing. when you are riding away with success is one thing. when you stumble and when there is a large group of you, there are 2,000 people on my team and on the race, it is just under 100 people. we all feel it and we have the responsibility to pick each others up.
it is those difficult times we grow stronger and dig deeper than we ever thought. they say you dig deep, you can always dig deeper and go further. i love that common, sharing that common goal with your teammates. no matter how many days or how much work it takes to get there, when you finally do, you speak the greatest. that's what we are seeking all the time. i have watched so many of tom's games and watching him do that and coming back at that toughest times. i don't know how i am going to pull it back together and somehow he pulls out this magic from some where. it is the ultimate believe that we have as athletes that it can be done, that belief that you are great and you can do this. >> thanks for spending time with me, i am michael holmes. you can follow me on twitter, cnn, do stick around, i will be back with more news in just a
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