tv CNN This Morning CNN February 22, 2023 5:00am-6:00am PST
you signed with the sixers. we saw you in a sixers jersey there. what do you hope is next for your basketball journey? you have many years ahead of you. >> yeah. i hope to find a role in the nba and i hope to help a team win a championship. that's my ult-. dream. i am going to continue to work. i really believe in myself and i will continue to prepare for that moment and i will be ready when it happens. >> mac, it was awesome for us to see, for us to witness. i am so happy for you. congrats. we will be watching as you build that career. >> thank you guys so much. i appreciate you. ♪ one year into this war, putin no longer doubts the strength of our coalition. but he still doubts our conviction. he doubts our staying power, but
there should be no doubt. our support for ukraine will not waiver. nato will not be divided and we will not tire. >> that was a big moment. look, we are moving into election season. the biggest pulpit is the bully pulpit regardless of who enters this race and the president has it and he used it in that moment. >> on the world stage on a very big week. good morning. we are so glad you are here. 8:00 a.m. don and i are in new york. kaitlin is live in poland. hey, kaitlin. >> yeah, here in poland the final kay of president biden's momentous trip. this hour he is set to meet with world leaders from nato's eastern flank. allies who fear that they could be putin's next target potentially. >> there is a lot going on. plus, more than 65 million americans on alert. a powerful coast-to-coast winter storm unleashing blizzards, ice and heavy snow. we will have the latest forecast. plus this for you.
>> you think this transforms coffee? >> very few people outside of starbucks have tasted it. no consumer wresearch. >> now he is teasing a new twist for your cup of joe. coming up our sitdown with starbucks ceo howard shultz as he looks ahead and back on that career. but we begin this morning with president biden and the final day of his momentous trip to europe as vladimir putin's brutal invasion of ukraine is about to hit the second year. minutes from now the president is going to meet with leaders from nato's eastern flank here on warsaw. these are the allies on russia's doorstep. some share a border. they have raised concerns putin could potentially attack them next. this meeting comes after president biden delivered a powerful and forceful speech last night. he made a vow that russia will lose and ukraine will prevail with continued support from the united states and the west. bill was there as the president
was delivering the speech. today the message today is just as important as what he has been saying since kyiv and yesterday meeting president duda to these leaders as well? >> i think you need to view this trip that this is not three events or three nights in isolation. these are connected to the surprise trip to kyiv to the broader kind of what are the stakes message yesterday in poland and this meeting today with the bucharest nine leaders is critical because showing up matters. sometimes it's dismissed or seems simplistic. the president being in ukraine, being in warsaw, meeting with the leaders they need to see it, they want to see it and it underscores the commitment that the president has given a verbal acknowledgment over the last 12 months is steadfast and will continue no matter what. >> what about what he is going home to? he talked about the u.s. standing behind ukraine as long as it takes.
there is a earn concern at home. you covered capitol hill. some republicans say this should not continue the way it has. >> interesting in talking to official. they see it. they don't believe it's widespread enough to dramatically impact what they want to do and they know quietly they have to go back to congress for tens of billions of more dollars in the months ahead. the support is still fairly widespread. the support includes senate majority leader mitch mcconnell, kevin mccarthy, the key committee chairs and that's important. they are going to need 218 votes in the house to get anything passed. part of what you are seeing from the president, this is a trip that has multiple audiences whether it's president putin, the european leaders, those in the eastern flank, ukrainian people, also the american people because they believe that the american public is largely behind this effort, understands the stakes and that drives where lawmakers go and what they are most concerned about is that the kind of small group that has been very vocal, particularly on
social media about their disdain for the assistance to crane up to -- ukraine up to this point starts to grow. >> that audience there last night is just as important as the audience at home. mike mccall was in ukraine meeting with president zelenskyy after president biden. >> yeah, it's important to note that the people opposed to ukraine aid orvice result in their response to it are not a majority in the congress. they don't greel the appropriations committee, the foreign affairs committee but they have a vase and they have grassroots support. while you shouldn't give all the attention to 15 people who like to tweet, they now hold the majority in one house of congress and have proven that they have leverage even if they are in small numbers. and so to your point, mcmccall, house republican chairman, steadfast, wants president biden to go further. he is more representative of where republicans are but marjorie taylor greene has a lot of power in the congress.
>> really important. great reporting. thank you for joining us on set this morning. nice to see you. we will be watching to see what president biden message is for the leaders today. they are listening closely because they want to know that the united states is behind them, behind them firmly. >> 100%. kaitlin, thank you. thank you for anchoring from there. a huge moment for the president, for the world to see that. kaitlin will be back here, she is hopping on a plane. now to weather. blizzard warnings from the dakotas to minnesota more than 65 million people under these winter alerts. freezing temperatures across utah, some areas expecting 2 to 3 feet of snow and look at this. a really close call for a wyoming state trooper narrowly escaping a runway semi-truck that jumped the meridian. minnesota's governor activated the national guard to rescue stranded motorists. that's where we find adrienne
broaddus. friends at home are saying school is canceled and they are preparing for a lot. >> reporter: yeah, poppy, your friends, those minnesotans, they like a lot of snow, and some schools already have it figured out. just no in-person learning. some schools said class is not canceled. the students are still having class online today and that's because of this big winter storm that is in the path of minnesota and, quite frankly, across the midwest. if you don't have to go outside, stay home. if you have a wonderful boss who will allow you to work from home, stay home. it's what the governor is saying. and if you don't believe me, just look at your phone if you have an iphone or go to the website of the national weather service. this is how the national weather service is describing this storm. historic winter storm will likely lead to impossible travel by wednesday night and early thursday morning. yeah, snow, it's a snow lover's
dream come true after we get on the other side of the danger here, but if you don't have to be out in this stuff, don't. minnesota is prepared to handle all of the snow. there are more than 800 snowplows and 1,600 drivers here in minnesota. poppy. >> all right. thanks for braving it with your crew for everyone. we will get back to you soon. how are things looking in other parts of the country? chad myers, our meteorologist, joins us. 65 million people under winter alerts. what is the latest, stir? >> there is a winter storm warning for the mountains above l.a. l.a. county, ventura county, and it stretches to maine. >> this is a monster storm. 3,000 miles long if you travel the highways, shorter as the crow flies. but significant impacts across the dakotas, minnesota,
wisconsin, and it's an ice event i am worried about. ice storm from north of chicago to detroit. they bring down thousands of power lines here. it's raining right now and 31 degrees in toledo. that's not a good combination. there will be areas with an inch of ice accumulation on those branches. now, i know the snow is the story, but to me the ice storm is as big of a story. 12, 14 inches of snow, shovel it. you get a 0.25 inch of ice on the ground, you are going down, you are going to fall, you are going to be traveling here and skating rinks across parts of this area today and tonight. by thursday it's all gone. it moves into maine and north of boston. but for now this is a story to take very, very seriously. don. >> all right. and we do. thank you very much. and everyone at home should heed chad's advice. calls from a alabama lawmaker for a national gun of the united states.
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- this is my coffee shop. and that's me and my custom shirt from custom ink. this week we moved into a new, bigger space, and brought on another employee. to celebrate, i ordered new branded gear for the whole team. everything was so easy to make with custom ink's design lab. i just chose my products, added our logo, and placed my order. our new gear really helps us look and feel like a team. bring your own team together with custom gear. get started today at customink.com. . here's to you. >> thank you so much. >> i don't know. yeah. ohio governor mike dewine and the epa administrator michael regging drinking the water in east palestine, ohio, yes to
assure the people there that it is safe to drink after that train derailment released toxic chemicals. norfolk southern's chief executive is defending his company against backlash from residents reporting health concerns such as headaches and nausea. miguel is live in east palestine with more. that question, miguel, is do people have trust that it is safe? >> reporter: that is the bottom line for all of this. when and how will they get people to trust that the water is safe, that the air is fine, and this has gone on so long that people are right to some degree to be concerned. this is one creek in the middle of east palestine right now. we have been here a few hours now and in the time we have been here you can see off in the distance just in front of that other bridge they have added more barriers and more devices that stir up the water. so those barriers are -- the water is stirred up, the
barriers capture, whatever, toxins may be in the water, absorb it, and have these up and down these creeks. this creek is contaminated and they are trying to do everything they can to stop it. people are concerned here because it was that -- there was the derailment, many, many cars were derailed, lots of chemicals they weren't sure what was in it and then there was a controlled burn of one of the cars. that sent an enormous plume of smoke into pennsylvania, over farmland, some very beautiful area in this area, and people do a lot of farming here. so there is great concern there. and then they found out there were even more toxic chemicals they didn't know were on the train after that. the ceo of norfolk southern finally starting to come out and respond to some of those accusations. >> the controlled burn, the controlled release was the safest course of action for the citizens of east palestine. every single decision that has
been made has been based on the safety of the citizens of east palestine. we are going to help the residents of this community recover and we are going to invest in the long-term health of this community and we are going to make norfolk southern a safer railroad. >> reporter: so the administrator of the environmental protection agency has now signed an order saying that norfolk southern must pay for the cleanup here, that the norfolk southern must come up with a plan that the epa and ohio and pennsylvania have to sign off on and norfolk southern must, from now on, attend public hearings so that they could begin to restore that trust. poppy. >> miguel, i have a question for you. you have got the folks there saying the water is safe to drink, they are drinking this water, but the question is the people who actually live there, the citizens, are they buying it? are they drinking the water? do they think it's safe? >> reporter: a lot of -- look,
we had breakfast this morning, they gave us bottled water. because they see this in their backyard, this is the middle of town. we are 50 feet away from the main street here because you have contaminated creeks. two contaminated creeks here that they know are contaminated in town, i think everybody out of an abundance of caution are not going to drink the water and not feel secure for quite some time. weeks, months, perhaps years. back to you guys. >> don asked the question and it's very telling that they gave you bottled water this morning at breakfast. miguel, thanks for your great reporting. tonight tune into cnn 9:00 p.m. eastern for a town hall. >> you are right. they are giving them bottled water. here is where we are. pay attention to this. alabama congressman introduced legislation to mname the ar-15 style rifle the, quote, national
gun of the united states. he unveiled the proposal at an alabama gun shop on tuesday. watch. >> second amendment is an american, is as american as freedom of speech, our religion. we need to send a message to the american public that -- the second amendment will likely increase [ inaudible ]. >> so moore's bill proposed by co-sponsored by, i should say, georgia congressman andrew clyde. also congresswoman lauren boebert and embattled new york congressman george santos. the trade association describing the semiautomatic ar-15 as a modern sporting rifle used by hunters, competitors, millions of americans seeking home defense guns. the ar-15 style rifle has been the weapon of choice for gunmen
carrying out some of the deadliest mass shootings in the history of this country from school shootings in uvalde, texas, pack land, florida, movie theaters, supermarkets, and houses of worship. so in some ways it is a gun that shaped this nation. maybe not how congressman moore intends. >> wow. very telling. thank you. coming up next, more of our interview with starbucks howard shultz. we went with him to italy and carnarsi, brooklyn, to discuss his journey and last big bet at the helm of the company. introducing new dove men with 72h protection plus care for r your skin. so you can forget about your underarms and focus on being unforgettable. new dove men forgettable e underarms, unforgettable you. the first time you cononnected your website and your store was also the first time you realized... we can do anything. cheesecake cookies? [togetr] the chookie! manage all your sales from one place with a partner
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you are creating a world of lawsuits. >> lawsuits will be non-stop. >> this is important coming out of the supreme court. t they were talking about a blockbuster case that could change the future of the internet at the center of this debate is a federal law known as section 230. it currently shields internet cops from liability over content
that is posted by third parties. the justices will for the first time consider the scope of the law in the gonzalez versus google case. it was brought by the family of gonzalez, the only american killed in the 2015 paris terror attacks. the lawsuit argues algorithms on youtube which is opened by google promoted terrorist content online which then aided and abetted isis. lawyers for google say that the company is not responsible because of section 230. >> yeah. it's really significant be. sara fisher is with us. this is so important for the future of the internet and i mean listening to oral arguments you have justice alito saying i am confused by whatever argument you are making. that was to the lawyer opposed google. explain what happened and why this matters. >> yeah. in the brief the plaintiff didn't mention small things like whether or not a thumbnail
institutes being a publisher of content. when it came to the courtroom that, type of argument was stuff he used at length. i think that google's lawyers and the justices were confused about the argument he was trying to make here. let's zoom out a little bit for the viewers of cnn. why this matters is that for the past three decades we have used the internet and been able to upload whatever i want. if i want to put up a picture of a health condition that i have, upload comments on yelp so i can warn people from a bad restaurant, all of that stuff has been fair game. if you were to change this law, suddenly all of these tech platforms like google, like meta, yelp would be held liable for content i post. because of that they would be unlikely to let me post at all. so the question then becomes should we change this law to make these companies held liable. i think yesterday's case and oral arguments were really important because it seems to me like it's not looking like the supreme court is going to touch
this. if anything, it will get punted to congress. >> interesting because you made the observation earlier to hear, both sites looked like they were in agreement? >> yes, the most liberal justices and most conservative. >> so this is -- it has gone on channel, 230 to now. what do you think the chances are -- you are an observer of this. what do you think the chances are something will be done? you said you think it will be punted down. is that for sure? >> no. i don't think that the supreme court is going to handle this, don, because the supreme court is responsible for interpreting big laws. this is not a vague law. the challenge is do we change the law and that becomes the responsibility of congress to meet the demands of 21st century. justice kagan said we did not have algorithms when we wrote this law. now we do. so do we need to revisit this law which passed over 25 years ago to account for that. and that kind ever gets to the
point by the way that the plaintiff was making. they weren't saying that the fact that this was published is the problem. the fact that the algorithms used by google amplified it and that was the problem. to your point, do i think that congress is going to actually challenge this? the problem is they are divided right now. conservatives have long focused on censorship. democrats have focused on misinformation. i think it's hard for them to fundamentally change a law like this if they are not in agreement on that. >> but ron wyden and chris cox who originally were behind writing the law in '96 are on the same page still and seem to be saying, you know, it is still working the way we intended it to work. >> it is. so that brings you to a third possibility, do we just introduce new legislation that requires tech platforms to be more transparent about how the algorithms work and if that's the case we could, you know, push them towards adjusting them in cases like this where there
is things like terrorist conspiracies that are being promoted. i think that's probably the most likely outcome. we have such a divided congress, we can barely gets budgets passed. can we get a new internet law passed? i am not quite so sure. >> thanks. >> sara fisher, really appreciate you with that. >> thank you. here is the breaking news on cell phone. >> at least ten palestinians, including two islamic jihad commanders, killed in a major idf operation in the west bank. and that israeli defense forces there. an israeli defense force operation in the west bank. the daylight operation left more than 100 people injured. the raid was to stop an imminent attack into the west bank usually occur overnight. the last time the military concluded a daylight operation they said it was because of an
immediate threat. cnn will continue to update you on what we know as the day goes on. this breaking news is coming out of the west bank. at least ten palestinians, including two jihad commanders killed in a major idf operation in the west bank at least 100 more injured. >> happening as the president is on the world stage visiting ukraine. returning but this is all happening. we see him in warsaw, poland, today, bup returning to the united states tonight no and it is his last day in warsaw. in moments he will meet with the so-called bucharest nine, the countries that border russia. we will take you there when it happens.
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. you run starbucks three times. >> yes. >> you left starbucks three times. >> yeah. >> is this the final time, full stop? >> yeah. >> are you ready to let go? >> i'm ready to let go. i am ready for the next chapter in my life. i don't know what that's going to be. i am not coming back to starbucks. >> outgoing starbucks ceo howard schulz saying he is leaving for good but not before one big
swing. he wants to go out like he came in, revolutionizing the coffee industry. i traveled to two places that had a significant impact on his life. the fields of italy and the public housing in canarsie, brooklyn, where he grew up. this is how you think people will start their day? >> the proof is in the cup. once they sample it, i think he will order it. >> reporter: cheers. howard schulz wants to end his 40-year career where his vision for starbucks was born. not in seattle, but in italy. >> if somebody took a blood test of me, i think my blood is coming out gold i have had so much olive oil. >> reporter: olive oil in your coffee. a spoonful per cup. sometimes bubbling to the top. an influx of what italians call liquid gold, sourced from centuries-old olive trees in southwestern sicily.
shultz says he hasn't been this excited since 1983 when he brought italy's coffee culture to america. >> starbucks, i had it three times today. >> reporter: he made starbucks ubiquitous while insisting his company was about much more than coffee. >> most things, especially in america, that have gotten big and stayed good or true or authentic am. >> reporter: and speaking out like few public company ceos before him. >> guns should tinto the be a part of the stanley cup experience. and i don't see>> caller: now. >> reporter: why is this your last move? >> i didn't plan this in my career at starbucks in the same place i started in a completely different way. coffee has been around for thousands of years. no one thought of mixing the two except me. and so i took an espresso machine, a french press and started playing around. and i think to our surprise, to
say the least, the taste profile started producing this luscious, velvety flavor that lingers in your mouth. we discovered something quite extraordinary. >> reporter: you think this transforms coffee? >> i know it will transform the coffee industry. very few people outside of starbucks have tasted it. no consumer research whatsoever. nothing. >> reporter: isn't that a risk? >> i don't think so. i mean, i just think everything we have ever done that has succeeded at starbucks is proven in the cup. >> reporter: you are sure this won't go the way of pasparkling coffee? >> no, it's based on customization. people will add a tablespoon much extra virgin olive oil into their drink. >> reporter: more work for baristas? >> yes. >> reporter: are you conscious of that, this might add to that concern right now already? >> i am conscious of it. the way we designed the execution of the tablespoon of
olive oil is no added work for our people. >> reporter: those people starbucks partners are squarely in the spotlight with a very public labor dispute between the country and starbucks workers united. >> embracing the status quo is a death sentence. you must push for self-renewal and reinvention like the olive oil in the coffee. but there is a balance that has to be -- and it's fragile, that has to be maintained between pushing for self-renewal and invention and maintaining the core values of the company. and that's where companies and that's where starbucks in the past has lost its way. where it has tilted too much to a place where it's been too financially oriented, too financially skewed, too focused on the stock price, and the only way forward for starbucks is to follow the hearts and minds of our people. >> reporter: how do you know you
are not too focused on profits right now? >> my focus 100% of the time is on two things. the making our people proud and exceeding the expectations of our customers. >> reporter: and to critics who say why are you here in sicily focus ogen this now? why aren't you at the negotiating take with the unions? >> we want to and are willing to enter into bargaining but we want to do it face to face. >> reporter: we went with shulds to revisit a very different part of his life. the public housing where he grew up in canarsie, brooklyn. >> i must say it's very -- it's almost surreal to kind of be here all these years later and just be this close to where i grew up. and you can kind of feel the claustrophobic feeling of the walls. >> reporter: behind the walls shultz remembers abuse by his father, who had one bad job after another leading to low
self-esteem, anger and beatings. >> 7 g, the middle window. this is a place i came to get away from the anger, the dysfunction, the yelling and this was a safe place for me. and this is where i used to hide as a young boy. literally hide. >> reporter: so standing here now feels like what? >> i could almost cry, actually. i could almost cry. >> reporter: really? >> yeah. we should probably go. >> reporter: but his mother -- >> i think she gave me self-esteem. she had such an optimistic view of america and the american dream. >> reporter: i just wonder if you think you would have become what you became -- >> no. >> reporter: without this? >> no. that's a very good question. there is no way i would have had the drive or the ambition and the insecurity that comes with living in a place like this. >> reporter: you were insecure? >> no doubt. i am 69 years old and i am still this kid from the projects.
i never would have had the drive to do what i have done and have the success i have enjoyed if i didn't come from this place. and i think the kind of company i tried to build all these years, the set of values and principles, giving people education, all the things i tried to do is based on the fact trying to create a kind of company that my father never got a chance to work for. >> reporter: in april he will step down for the third time. he says the final time. what has been most meaningful to you in 70 years? >> it's hard to walk in someone else's shoes. but you have got to do that a little bit. those formative years in brooklyn and specifically in the projects shaped my life. and the most truthful revelation about your question is the shame, the vulnerability, and the insecurity. it has never left me.
>> reporter: with 36,000 stores in 80 countries, starbucks has never been bigger. >> well, success is something you wear as armor and you project it. and certainly i do that in the role and responsibility i have and i carry with me the platform of starbucks, but inside there is still that question. are you enough? and you never really quite feel enough. and the hardest part of leading and being a ceo of a public company is you've got to project confidence and get people to believe. and there is always self-doubt. so how do you do that with projecting confidence and a vision for the future? that's real. that is the most truthful thing i can tell you. at 69, still asking the
question, am i enough? >> reporter: for shultz you could say the coffee has been the easier part of the journey. the road ahead is still brewing. >> we are all imperfect. we are all human. we are hard on ourselves. and i think you've got to look at the whole picture. i am still a work in progress. >> fascinating to go on that journey with him as he is leading this company in a time that's going to determine the future of it, especially with what's going on with the unions and with this next big bet that he made. >> they could use the coffee in warsaw because it's been a big trip. >> big trip. president biden arriving at the presidential palace moments ago in warsaw to meet with the leaders of the bucharest 9. he will be meeting with them. the leaders of poland, bulgaria, czech republic, estonia,
hungary, lat vee, a lithuania, romania, poland. >> they are going to be joined by the secretary of nato general stoltenberg. >> follow these pictures out of warsaw, poland. hairy is here. we'll explain next. next on behind the series... let me tell you about the greatest roster ever assembled. the monster, the outlaw... and you can't forget abouthe boss. sometimes- you just want to eat youreroes. the greatest menu of all time.
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to help manage hunger and support muscle health. try boost® today. one prilosec otc each morning blocks heartburn all day and all night. prilosec otc reduces excess acid for 24 hours, blocking heartburn before it starts. one pill a day. 24 hours. zero heartburn. there you go. this happened just moments ago in warsaw, poland. members of the bucharest 9 plus the president of the united states there they call it a family photograph. this is just before the meeting to be held in just moments. >> let's show you the map where these leaders are from because the reason they are called the bucharest 9 is about their proximity to russia and their concern and their threat, the threat concern they have from russia given the incursion and attacks on ukraine and what that
could mean for their nations. first we will hear from the polish president duda, the slovakian president, romanian president, then biden and nato is there, too. >> this is a big trip for the president. we are speaking about people who may be challenging the president on the republican side, but with folks, when trump was president, the biggest and best pulpit is the bully pulpit and that is holding the mic as a president of the united states. that is hard to fight against and the president using it diplomat matically o..en the world tastage. >> hard to believe standing, reporting and it happened on my show, hard to believe it's been a year with matthew chance, the first -- not the first invasion, but the first rockets to fly happened -- >> that night. >> that night with matthew chance standing on that balcony putting on his gear, his vest
and helmet there and we went ffor hours. >> and shhere we are. >> we will keep a close eye on what's happening there i. meanwhile, we have all about there. >> hello, peter. >> what's happening? >> i am going to need you to go ahead and come in tomorrow. so if you could be here around nine, that would be great. >> oh, oh, and i almost forgot, i'm also going to need you to go ahead and come in on sunday, too. >> that is one of my favorite, very favorites right there. >> if you love "office" like we do, you know the feeling your boss asks you to pick up extra days at work. what if they asked you to work fewer days? that is apparently catching on in the united kingdom. >> is that a good sign? we don't need you to come in?
>> four-day workweek trial. harry is here with more on this morning's numbers. what is this about? >> first of all, let me say i love office space. this morning's number is 92% because companies in the uk four-day workweek trial, 92% are continuing with the four-day we'll break it down by employers -- or employee -- employers and then employees. how companies did on a four-day workweek. employers rated the trial an 8.3 out of 10. company revenue compared to last year, up 35%. so employers seem to like it. what about employees, how did employees feel about a four-day workweek? among those who responded, stress down, fatigue down, burnout down, insomnia down,
physical health up. there you go. and mental health up here, that was also up. >> you getting too old for that? >> yes. wee all young at heart. that's the purpose of a four-day workweek is so that you don't burn yourself out. >> i'm all for this. are you for this? >> for a four-day workweek? >> i like working. i love what i do. i can see why people love it. i like going into the office. i think people should go in. >> i do too. >> that's just me. >> i do a six-day workweek. if i dial it back it's a five-day workweek. i think the question, though, is whether or not this would actually work in the united states because we're talking about a uk study. >> that's my back, i'm trying to stretch it out. >> the good news is that a smaller study in the u.s. was similarly positive. the bad news is that the trial companies tended to be very white, very white collar and small. but do american workers want it? 70% support it. don, you're in the minority on
this one. >> well, there you go. >> but we'll see. >> kaitlin feels the same way, though. >> we'll do fridays, saturdays and sundays. >> better have mondays off. >> yes. yes, you can. >> thank you, harry, very much. let's go back overseas. this is president biden meeting with the bucharest 9 leaders very soon. >> we'll carry it live for you on cnn. or opting for the couch. your best sleep. all night. every night. for a limited time, saveve up to $500 on select tempur-pedic adjustable mattress sets. (vo) with their verizon p private 5g network, associated british ports can now precisely orchestrate nearly 600,000 vehicles passing through their uk port every year. don't just connect your business. (dock worker) right on time. (vo) make it even smaer. we call this enterprise intelligence.
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poland with the bucharest 9 leaders. let's listen in. >> the irony is that one of the last conversations i had with the -- our friend in russia was, i said you keep asking for the finlandization of nato and you're going to get the natoization of finland. well, it happened. not only are we strong, we are stronger. i say to my fellow presidents that i'm honored to be with you here and so many strong nato allies. and the secretary general, who i think has done an incredible job, an incredible job for a long time, i rely on his judgment a great deal. you know, the b-9 was founded in 2015 after russia attempted
annexation of crimea. and today as we approach the one-year anniversary of russia's further invasion, it's even more important that we continue to stand together. and i think this is proof of this, how strongly we feel. that's why i wanted to meet all of you in person here today, as nato's eastern flank you're the front lines of our collective defense and you know better than anyone what's at stake in this conflict. not just for ukraine, but for the freedom of democracies throughout europe and around the world. you know, when president zelenskyy and i spoke when i was in kyiv two days ago, the leaders around this table have repeatedly stepped up to reaffirm our shared commitment to all these values. we provide critical security assistance to ukraine and critical support to literally millions of refugees. we've helped ensure ukrainians
can access basic services. and together, we'll continue our enduring support for ukraine as they defend their freedom. over the past year with your country -- with the countries around this table providing collective leadership, we've also strengthened nato. the commitment of the united states to nato and i've said it to you many times and i'll say it again is absolutely clear. article 5 is a sacred commitment the united states has made. we will defend literally every inch of nato, every inch of nato. and this is an important moment. i look forward to discussion and the next steps we can take together and to keep our alliance strong and to further deter aggression. literally what's at stake is not just ukraine, it's freedom. the idea that over 100,000 forces would invade another
country after -- since world war ii, ain't nothing like that has happened. things have changed radically. we have to make sure we change them back. so thank you all very much for allowing me to be with you and i look forward to our private discussions. >> thank you very much, mr. president. >> president biden, the last speaker there in warsaw, poland, as he is speaking with the bucharest 9. not going so far as to say they'll invoke article 5 of nato which is an attack on one is an attack on all, but he's saying they will do everything they can to defend buicharest 9 and the borders. >> a huge moment for this president on the world stage and a very significant week as we get close to one year since the russian invasion of ukraine. jim sciutto and kristin fisher pick it up. >> have a great day, everyone. >> see you. plan