tv The News With Shepard Smith CNBC September 9, 2021 12:00am-1:00am EDT
but i think it's gonna pay off in the long run. having two sharks on our team, we're gonna be able to take this company sky high. i'm jim cramer se a new plan to fight covid. and mother nature churns up another strike i'm shepard smith. this is the news on cnbc extreme weather targeting the northeast again. threatening the same towns just ravaged by ida the forecast and who is most at risk america's students caught in the covid cross hairs. the number of kids infected at an all time high >> absent masks, we don't have the social space within the schools. >> we're on the ground in a state where more than 30 districts are shut down.
women flees texas to seek medical treatment. >> there are going to be people who won't be able to get an appointment. it will change the course of their life >> the far-reaching real world impact of the new abortion law elizabeth holmes was silicon valley's rising star until theranos came crashing down. today prosecutors revealed their theory of the crime. teaching a new generation about 9/11 e-cigarettes banned? bracing for an fda ruling. plus, growling and screaming. a bizarre passenger outburst caught on camera >> good eveningful there is another new extreme weather warning for the northeast. just a week after the remnants of hurricane ida happenered the region
forecasters are telling people to get ready for hail, flash flooding, possible tornadoes yet again tonight. millions of americans in this storm's path look here the national weather service flash flooding could hit from d.c. to maine. meteorologists say the worst will start hitting in a couple of hours and last until 3:00 in the morning. the storm targeting areas still cleaning up from the deluge left by ida's wake including pennsylvania, new york and new jersey just days ago, towns were under water. the ground still saturated from the deadly storm, making this new system an even bigger threat the number of people who died from hurricane ida rose again today. officials in louisiana added 11 more people to the death toll in new orleans. we're also getting new numbers, showing just how costly the storm may have been. accuweather estimates an estimated $95 billion. that would make ida the seventh costliest hurricane to hit the u.s. in the past two decades
in a moment, kristina is there on who is covering the cost of it all but first, accuweather meteorologist adam del roso. >> we've got another cold front making its way in bringing the threat for additional flash flooding and severe weather with damaging straight line winds and isolated tornadoes over the very hard hit areas still trying to recover from last week's severe weather, thanks to ida right now this boundary doesn't look terribly impressive we've had a couple severe thunderstorm warnings throughout the day. it is moving into a more unstable air mass along the 95 corridor that means the rain will intensify and we need to watch for the severe weather threats as well. we have watches in bethesda, into the hudson river valley, where the grounds are very
saturated and sensitive to any additional amount of rainfall. only a half inch of rain in one hour that could trigger that new flash flooding or we could see one inch of rain in three to six hours and get that same result the forecast right now is calling for one to three inches of rain in some of the hardest hit storms across eastern pennsylvania into new england. we could be talking about the potential for that heavy rainfall and as i mentioned, straight line winds as far south as raleigh, as far north as new england. isolated tornadoes will be a risk as well and this could continue into parts of our thursday >> and late today, we got word there's another tropical system. this time targeting the florida pan handle >> yes tropical storm mindy bringing heavy rainfall to the florida panh panhandle. we'll need to watch out for flash flooding in these parts of the country as well. >> thanks. so >> louisiana's insurance commissioner ordering insurers
to pay for policy holders' education expenses that came today. many people won't be so lucky when it comes to flood damage. many on the gulf coast is that the northeast will be left footing the bill themselves because only a small percentage of americans are actually covered by flood insurance kristina spoke to some people with massive repair costs. what a mess. >> reporter: floodwaters are still absolutely everywhere even though it's been ten days since hurricane ida hit. we have hundreds of thousands of people without power and many families may never be able to return to their home especially those without flood insurance. john pounders owns a home as well as a rental unit for his charter business both were completely destroyed >> basically the water came up about ten feet and pushed it
over we didn't have flood insurance because we didn't make the bench mark of ten foot you have to be at least ten foot to be covered under the fema guidelines >> his home was not raised high enough to qualify for flood insurance. although 62% of people say they're prepared for a flood, only 12% of people actually have flood insurance. this is according to the national flood insurances. if you're in an area less prone to flood like the northeast, flood insurance isn't always top of mind when you own an apartment in new jersey. >> i regret not having flood insurance for sure even now i'm speaking with my insurance company, trying to figure out the intricacies of what is covered and what is not. they haven't given me a flat no, i clearly don't have flood insurance. >> reporter: david has lived through five floods. he's lived in this area for his entire life and his restaurant
he's had for over 30 years now he has to completely gut and it redo it because of the damages. he has flood insurance he says the insurance company will probably not pay for all the damages and there's little he can do to fight it. >> how are you going to fight that you have nobody standing up for you. you're on your own if you get a lawyer, the money that you should have got is going to go to a lawyer and you're still not guaranteed. >> reporter: in the coming weeks, you have residents that are going to have to deal with the aftermath of hurricane ida in states all across the country. and they're going to have to navigate through destruction and insurance. if they're lucky enough to have it >> thanks. covid watch. tomorrow, president biden set to lay out what the white house calls a new six-prong strategy to slow the spread of the delta variant. it is very serious now
this comes with america seeing a steady rise of infections in low vaccinate areas especially look at these numbers. delta fueling an average of $150,000 a day for some context, that's up nearly 300% from this time last year and kids across the country seeing similar spikes. new number out "today" show positive tests in kids younger than 17 at the highest level of the pandemic that's forcing some schools to shut down and kids to quarantine full coverage now. schools in hard hit kentucky, first with a preview of what to expect from the president's pandemic strategy. here's monica alba at the white house. >> reporter: the white house is still finalizing its six-part strategy to combat the surging delta variant. president biden is expected tomorrow to lay out in detail some new steps when it comes to things like schools and testing, government mandates, boosters and beyond i'm told there won't be any kind
of a federal government mandate. something the white house has said they don't have the power to do. but white house press secretary jen psaki told me today, likely there will be more mandates like what we've seen at the agency level and for government workers. there will be a renewed call on the private sector to require more employees to get vaccinated on another major topic, of course, back to the classroom this fall, we expect the president to be talking about what can be done at the federal level to help kids in classrooms since they can't get the vaccination shots, given their age. one potential area the federal government may try to recommend or provide more funding for would be in the area of testing. and finally, we do expect the president to talk a little more about their larger strategy when it comes to boosters and it comes right after the head of the world health organization essentially called for a moratorium on these extra shots until the end of the year.
something the white house really says the s a false choice. they believe they can do two things at once in some ways, the federal government is loimtd what they can do they'll be calling on a lot of local leaders to do more as we see these cases, hospitalizations and tragically, deaths continue to climb >> maumpg, thanks. the new school year started off in most parts of the country and already, hundreds of thousands of children are testing positive for covid. >> the mid-term academy of pediatrics reports more than 250,000 infections in children just last being. that's the largest number of child cases since this pall began. the rate of cases has skyrocketed over the last two months more than six times higher than it was at the beginning of july. that from the cdc. this is affecting schools all across the nation. one of the heart evidence hit states is kentucky there, nearly 20% of school districts are now closed
in harrison county, here's cal perry. >> reporter: 671 school distribution shut down in the state of kentucky. it is an attempt to keep the number of new cases from rising and they are frightening numbers. 13,000 new cases in just one week it is the worst week we've seen in kentucky as far as cases are concerned since the pandemic began. for the schools, not just the virus. the same staffing issues we're seeing across the country will it is keeping schools from operating normally take listen to what one person told me. >> pre pandemic. we were at critical staff shortages in education add covid on top of that and the number of cases and quarantines in our staff is having a big impact >> reporter: here in the state of kentucky, only 49.1% of residents are fully vaccinated when you get into the rural areas, it is even worse. sometimes only 35 to 40% of people it is proving quite a battle in
kentucky >> they are tracked in afghanistan. now taliban refuses to let the chartered flights take off secretary of state blinken on what the u.s. is trying to do to get the planes in the air. new video of the person the fbi suspects planted pipe bombs ahead of the capitol insurrection what we're learning. and get your groceries and walk out the door. the technology moves to super markets. how and where we'll be skipping the checkout line. (struggling vehicle sounds) think premium can't be capable? think again. ♪ (energetic music) ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ introducing the first ever at4 lineup. premium and capable.
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that these charters need to be able to depart and we continue every day, virtually every hour to work only >> so far no luck with the taliban terrorists secretary blinken says the objection. the united states is limited in what it can do with no personnel on the ground. but he says the state department is doing everything it possibly can whatever that is to get the flights in the air secretary blinken made the comments while visiting ramstein air base in germany. it has been a major processing hub for tens of thousands of afghan evacuees. earlier today did he an interview with afghanistan's 24-hour news network, revealing. the afghan reporter pressed our secretary of state on the taliban's brutal crackdown on women, journalists and protesters since they took power. >> the nature of the relationship with the government going forward will depend on the actions ittakes. >> we see some actions already in the past three weeks. journalists are beaten, arrested
today, 14, actually. women protesters on the street are beaten, sprating classrooms based on gender, raiding people's houses. even destroying murals on kabul walls. what else do you want to see planning for another 9/11? >> we will see by its actions whether it corrects course on any of these incidents of abusive conduct. >> there is no correction on the course just yet. meanwhile, the former president of afghanistan ashraf ghani is speaking out he is now apologizing for fleeing the country as the taliban close in on kalb he says it was never his intent to abandon his people, though he did. and he claims he left to prevent the bloody street fighting that he was predicting in the capital. ghani is denying the accusation that he stole millions and
millions of dollars from afghanistan's treasury on the way into the sky in the midst of all the turmoil, the united states is warning a major humanitarian crisis is now looming in afghanistan the u.n. reports basic services are starting to collapse across the country as foreign aid and foreign food are running out with the airports closed, thousands of desperate afghans have been fleeing to the border with pakistan hoping to get through that nbc's molly hunter is at one of those border crossings >> mostly what we're seeing, trucks like this, i'll take you over here. normal trade kind of back and forth. we are seeing that pedestrians e across they are getting checked by the pakistanis you have a lot of will people in wheel chairs, women and kids coming through we were able to speak to one of the taliban guards on the afghanistan side earlier, he said so far they have with 20
people who need serious medical attention coming over. and they're really not letting in anyone the pakistanis won't semi so people with official documents, that pakistani visas, these guards are going to let in we're going to troy to catch up with some of these people up ahead. this is a big processing center and try to figure out where they're from in afghanistan. why they're crossing and it is heart-wrenching. there are hundreds of people waiting there. they are so close to getting to the other side, families over there, children over there, and it doesn't look like that much movement only side border we've been talking about one of the other border cross benghazi 350 miles south of where i am. this is a huge 1,600 mile border porous, very mountainous we're wondering if a lot of people, while the border crossing is fairly quiet, that border crossing, 9,000 people came in yesterday. fairly normal for peace time
crossings. we're trying to figure out if a lot of people are coming in in what called irregular crossings. i'll send it back to you >> molly hunter overseas here at them to trial. 20 men accused of carrying out one. deadliest attacks in france' history got underway there back in november of 2015, you may remember a group of gunmen and suicide bombers hit several packed locations across paris. it killed 130 people and injured hundreds more. it was the deadliest event on french soil since world war ii the trial set to feature hundreds of witnesses, deeply scarred by what they experienced. one of them is an american this american, helen wilson. the gunman shot her boyfriend and her at the famed theater he did not survive today, the only surviving member of that troop group spoke publicly for the first time since the attack when asked by the court what his job was, he said that he was an
islamic state soldier. the trial expected to go on for nine months. the fbi released new video of the person suspected of placing pipe bombs in the area of capitol hill the night before the insurrection in this video, you can see the suspect sitting on a bench there near the democratic national committee headquarters this is area where one of the pipe bombs was placed and this is the route they believe the suspect traveled around the dnc between 7:30 and 8:00, tuesday, january 5th. the second bomb place in the an alley behind the republican national committee headquarters. that route is here based on this, the fbi report says the suspect was in the vicinity of folger park a couple blocks from the capitol. the personal who placed these bombs wore a face mask and glasses, a black and light gray nike air mach shoes. the fbi asking anyone who may
have seen the suspect or anything strange in area to please call them. since theranos collapsed and elizabeth holmes was hit with multiple fraud charges, there have been plenty of podcasts and books and articles laying out the case against her bundle much in her defense that changed today we're live outside the courthouse as lawyers wrap up opening statements plus, caught on camera an unruly passenger yelling at flight attendants and a new trick, growling at people mid flight flight the belligerent do dry eye symptoms driving you crazy? inflammation might be to blame. inflammation: time for ache and burn! over the counter eye drops typically work by lubricating your eyes and may provide temporary relief. inflammation: those'll probably pass by me! xiidra works differently, targeting inflammation that can cause dry eye disease. inflammation: xiidra? no! it can provide lasting relief.
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valley start-up that she claimed had discovered a revolution blood testing technology prosecutors say she made bogus claims and spunl up tall webs about the technology fooling the national media and investors, some high powered ones, all to raise hundreds of millions and keep her company afloat. her defense lawyers insist there was no fraud at all. they describe her as a tireless worker whose dream ultimately failed the rise and fall of theranos has been the subject of books, documentaries, even a mini series coming up on hulu first her trial. scott is outside the courthouse in san jose. scott? >> reporter: for the first time in the three years since theranos collapsed, we finally have the full picture of how elizabeth holmes plans to defend herself. laid out in a nearly two-hour opening statement by one of her attorneys, including curiously
the exact lines used by lawyers for enron. failure isn't a crime. >> is it true you still steadfastly believe in this technology even after all this >> that's exactly the case, taking direct aim at one of the toughest things the government has to prove that she denieded to commit fraud. on the contrary, she was a believer she was all in on theranos with the mission to transform health care not money. even though her stake grew to $7 billion, she never took aher share. she was young and naive and experienced, as a 19-year-old stanford dropout ms. holmes made mistakes, he conceded, but mistakes are not crimes among her biggest mistakes, trusting hadder chief operating officer, her boyfriendat the time, 19 years her senior.
his lawyers were not in court. prosecutors paint it differently, of course saying she controlled the company the buck stopped with her. this is a case about fraud, lying and cheating to get money, em saying holmes became desperate as the company was running out of cash, beginning around 2010 now government has to prove its case, promising testimony from theranos insiders, investors and patient who's got test results that were disastrously wrong >> thanks. judgment day for the vaping industry to determine whether some brands can stay on the shelves and whether e-cigarettes will be banned do you remember flying without having to take off your shoes or moderate how much liquid you could take on how much is real and how much is
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even as supporters say vaping has helped them quit deadly cigarettes cnbc's frank hollen now. this could really shake tim whole industry >> and shake down. they will decide whether or not juul and 500 other companies like it can keep nicotine products on the market it will decide whether they can be used to help adult quit smoking. it started in silicon valley it jumped to a $38 billion valuation when marlboro took a part in the company. the first death related to vaping that was later tied to using cannabis with vaping devices. then north carolina became the first of dozens of states to sue juul for targeting minors with advertising. sales continue to fall when they stopped offering flavor pods due to underage use concerns and plummeting to less than $5
billion. juul has promised a reset saying it is seeinging to quote, work cooperative with regulators, attorneys general. for public health advocates, it is not enough. >> the data are clear that e-cigarettes have been used by juul and other manufacturers to addict another generation of kids to tobacco products and any sort of claim that these are directed at adults, the evidence is refuted, it refutes those claims >> and the fda says the large number of applications will make it difficult to meet tomorrow's deadline companies with the big he market share, they're going on get the priority. >> thanks. a warning from the treasury secretary. that's what is topping cnbc on the money.
janet yellen sounding the alarm saying the u.s. may hit its debt flimt two months she sent a letter to nancy pelosi to either raise or suspend the debt ceiling the reason to prevent an historic default which she says could send borrowing costs soaring across the board. amazon revolutionizing grocery checkout lines the company is now testing its just walk out technology at whole foods. one in california, another in d.c. the tech lets shoppers enter the store and scan a qr code then cameras and sensors track what shoppers choose and automatically charge them as they walk out the door the two cashierless locations set to open next year. and amc advertising on television for the first time ever the largest theater chain announcing it will spend more than $25 million on a multimedia campaign featuring actress nicole kidman.
it starts sunday the amc ceo said that the pandemic has pushed the industry into uncharted territory when it comes to driving customers into theaters on wall street, the dow down 69 the s&p down 6 nasdaq down 88 i'm shepard smith on cnbc. it is the bottom hour time for the top of the news >> they were among the first to deploy after 9/11 and the last to come home troops from the tenth mountain division in their own words. removed by crane one of the largest statues of robert e. lee taken down after months of legal challenges and paying respects to theville of 9/11 20 years later the new york governor kathy hochul visiting the 9/11 memorial today she laid a wreath at the reflecting pools where the world
trade towers used to stand former mayor michael bloomberg also in attendance the fear inflicted has yet to fully subside. 41% of americans say the united states has become less safe from terrorism since 9/11 and 46% say the attacks changed the country for the worst. that from an abc news and "washington post" poll the opinions december identify fact homeland security reports taxpayers spent more than $120 billion on airport security in the decade after 9/11. so has all of it made us any safer? here's the report he >> reporter: 20 years after check points went up and millions ofshoes from those going through security, flying has back hassle. >> it's always been a hassle they didn't catch anything now they're hassling us and they probably won't catch what they're supposed to catch now. >> reporter: the good news, we haven't seen a repeat of 9/11. but the former air marshal said
the tsa is failing to do its job. he says the agency doesn't truly test itself with so-called red teams. checking if the system would really stop a terrorist. >> every single one of these systems in my opinion is a joke from the red team perspective. you can figure out how to be it. i can't emphasize enough the major deeternal against aviation-related terrorism, against a hijacking, is the heightened alert on the part of passengers and crew. it is not the tsa's doing. >> it also points to thousands of weapons confiscated every year and the tsa says it has red teams constantly testing the system adding, we are all safer when we know as much as we can about how a system might be exploited. because then we can step in and mitigate before catastrophe striks the truth is, travelers want security but they don't want to
deal with it tsa pre-check lets millions screened in advancing through line faster without taking off their shoes. while clear has over 7 million members paying to pass quickly >> if you know exactly when to leave your house to get gate in 35 minutes and don't to have take anything out of your we'llett from the beginning to the end, that's transformational >> maybe for some. but forments other, traveling is not better than before >> you have to do what you have to do. >> i think bits the same >> while the tsa is working on ways to speed up how long it takes to get through check points, there are physical limitations. as a result, the long lines continue and they are likely to 78 way for many years to come because the older airports just don't have the space for more lines. >> thank you for many who were children on 9/11, too young to remember
the attacks, it is all been another chapter in the history book if that only 26 states in the country specifically mention 9/11 in their high school curriculum 16 don't even mention 9/11 or any terrorism related exams at all according to a 2017 analysis and as a result, some educators are now working to give students resources outside of school. that's the idea behind an educational program created by the 9/11 memorial and museum valerie castro has that story. >> 12 of us responded. i was the only one to make it home >> reporter: september 11, 2001. for those who lived through it, a day that will never be forgotten. for a new generation, it is not a memory at all of it is a tragic history they'll have to learn. >> why is it so important to teach them story of what happened it is important that they understand that 9/11 isn't just
something written about in history textbooks. that these were people who led beautiful lives. they have families left behind and that there was an impact that continues to affect all us today, even 20 years later. >> reporter: megan jones is vice president of education programs at the 9/11 memorial and museum. each year they create a webinar called anniversary in the schools. a free tool for educators to teach students in grades 3-12 about the tragedy. >> on september 11, 2977 people from over 90 nations are killed. >> reporter: this year's focus -- >> i'm the daughter of captain victor >> my dad made sure i had an understanding of the 9/11 story. >> hearing from people who lived through the attacks. >> i feel like my dad is with me each and every day i love talking about him >> reporter: she was 10 years old when she lost her father >> his family men everything to him. the fire house was second home
to him >> reporter: taking the radio calls reveal his heroism that day. >> i knew that he was getting all those men and women home to their families and i want to be able to tell that story to the next generation >> reporter: she was in fifth grade at the elementary school president bush was visiting that morning. she said the nation's response in the days following the attacks changed him forever. >> i think about how we came together everyone came together to help >> reporter: she went on to graduate from west point and serve his country and hopes the lessons learned of unity and kindness will be remembered. >> we always hear, never forget. what does that mean to you >> never forget the people behind the story >> reporter: the museum says so far, more than 1 million students have taken part in the
sxram there's even a live chat where they can ask museum staff questions about what happened that day and get answers in real-time. le may never get to visit in person but the webinar ensures the heroes and hoft ones who were rescue that day are kept alive. coming up, america remembers 20 years later meet the firemen first to responsibility to the season and we'll be joined by those who broke the news to president bush former chief of staff andy card on the day that changed the nation the news, friday, 7:00 eastern, cnbc soldiers from the earl's tenth mountain division were among the first troops on the ground in afghanistan after the terror attacks of 9/11 they were also some of the very last to leave after 20 years of war. nbc news was there when the troops returned them to ft. drum, new york, after a
nine-month deployment. their final mission? secure the airport in kabul during those last bloody days. they described coming face to face with the taliban. >> the scene in the movie where the two rival gangs see each other and it is a death stare. >> being with the thousands of people, it is something we've never trained to do. we've never specifically prepared form. it was difficult people handing babies over, doing anything they can on get on to an aircraft. it was hard to see >> the army reports about half the returning soldiers were too young to remember 9/11 and some were born after the attacks. richmond, virginia's towering robert e. lee statue
taken down today crowds cheered as workers lifted 12-tunnel statue of its graffiti covered pedestal. the monument of the confederate general in what was once the capital of the confederacy had stood more than 130 people the crowds saying, kiss him goodbye, chanted black lives matter and shouted that this is their street as workers lowered it to the ground the last confederate statues on richmond's historic monument avenue workers then sawed it in two at the wais, cutting the statue's body off its horse the virginia governor has said that pieces will be stored in an undisclosed location while he takes input from the public on what to do with it all of he called it, quoting now, home any a knew day, a new era for
virginia texas clinics closing their doors, concerned that the new law will get them sued now neighboring states are dealing with a surge of patients as lawmakers step into the legal battle no beds no, baths, no walls. but real estate agents are still betting you'll spent hundreds of thousands to be the proud owner of a parking space big money. that story, next and just in. the security at the capitol is the security at the capitol is about to take ♪♪
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the capitol ahead of a rally planned for september 18 this is so-called justice for j-6 rally. far right groups expected to attend to show support for those arrested during the january 6th arrest assault on democracy. federal law enforcement officers have asked to take this seriously. nancy pelosi hassle scheduled a security briefing for congressional leaders coming up on monday. democrats are pressuring the justice department to criminally prosecute anyone who files a lawsuit against abortion lauflt it bans abortions after six weeks and allows anybody to sue anybody who helps a woman get the procedure done lawmakers on the house judiciary economy sent a letter to the attorney general saying, the department cannot permit the second largest state in the nation to deprive women of their constitutional rights. we urge you to take legal
action, up to and including the criminal prosecution of would be vigilanties. the pressure come as some clinic that's offer abortions in texas are stopping procedure altogether, even before six weeks. according to the reporting of the texas tribune, they're shutting down over fears that they'll get sued now clinics in neighboring states report they're overwhelmed by the number of women coming to them from texas. >> this planned parenthood is one of several clinics in texas no longer able to offer those abortion services after the woman is more than six weeks pregnant so they are referring these women to other states like in and colorado that don't have these restrictive abortion laws in place but there are only a handful of clinic that's perform these services, even in those other states so this influx of patients is really putting a strain on those
systems. i spoke with one provider in oklahoma who says they are booked for the next three weeks in the last week alone, they've booked more than 150 appointments for abortions the majority of those, residents of texas >> there's so much overflow from texas. there are going to be oklahoma people who won't be able to receive care in oklahoma because the clinics will be full of texas patients >> reporter: and it is important to keep in mind that not every woman can afford to take time off work and find childcare for other children and even the travel expenses that it requires to go to another state and have this procedure done. so there's also growing concern here that some women may try to take matters into their own hands. that could have devastating long term health impacts for not only them but potentially, that unborn child >> another unruly airline passenger. this time on another level
snarling and growling at people on board houston, we have a problem that 61-year-old timothy armstrong traveling from l.a. to salt lake on monday. one of the other passengers captured this dog-like thing happening on his phone the witness says he heard armstrong making racist and sexist comments to a person on board. you can see him getting out of his seat and screaming at the flight attendants. american airlines says police removed him from the flight after they landed. [ yelling >> cops cited him with disorderly conduct before they took him to the hospital as of monday the faa has reported more than 4,000 unruly passengers this year
as if it isn't already expensive enough to live in big cities, now an additional cost for those who own a car. it seems there is a parking shortage as much as we love them, outdoor dining set-ups are occupying the street space and some people are too covid nervous to take public transit. so parking spots are becoming an even pricier commodity and developers are seizing the opportunity. what would you pay here's the real estate corn. >> reporter: it's a parking space in a gramm on the upper east side of manhattan retail value, $350,000 why would anybody spend $350,000 for a parking space? >> it is a convenience, a luxury play this is not somebody calculating whether it is cheaper to own time is the last luxury.
>> reporter: and time is running out for anyone looking for a parking space in new york city >> everybody is buying cars. even friends of mine who i never thought, they don't even own apartments, they're out buying cars >> reporter: she's not wrong c car, ridership about half of what it was before not to mention that restaurants are now taking up parking spaces that's why greg rubin and his partners decided to sell rather than rental the 22 spaces in one of their smaller garages demand is just that strong >> we felt the highest and best options was to buy a spot. >> they even offer financing you can put 5% to 10% down >> it provides an easy entry point into owning your own parking space. >> reporter: if you don't want
use the it yourself, you can rent it out. >> when you don't need use it you're away from the summer in the hamptons, you rental it out for three months you cover your expenses and come right back and it's yours again. can do i anything i want >> as long as it is transportation related >> reporter: so you can build out storage for bikes or scooters or whatever you want, which is very valuable given the average size of an apartment west did ask if you can park an rv in your space and live in it? that appears to be a gray rea. one thing that's clear, you don't have to live in the building up juupstairs to buy t spot you don't even have to live in new york >> are the shots actually selling? >> actually, they've been on the market for six weeks a lot of interest because people are coming back from their summer homes and they need to find a place to park >> as one does thank you. a field of yankees fans, not
out for a game but a celebration. one of the best to ever wear the uniform. the captain, one of the newest members conducted into the hall of fame. and thursday night football at long last fan in the stands and knew covid rules in may calling the game, teariro. (struggling vehicle sounds) think premium can't be capable? think again. ♪ (energetic music) ♪ ♪ ♪
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and 99% of all other football related staff members are at least partially vaccinated but positive tests could derail teams and force players to quarantine if they get exposed mike tirico is here calling the game last season, the nfl managed to may it all what's expected this season? >> if they got through last year, it should be a little easier with all the vaccinations, one would think. but there will be games where players are missing. zack martin, for example, one of the best players of the cowboys, likely to be out he's been on the covid-19 list >> he's better when not frozen there he is. go on. >> we're not garon feed the season will not freeze in spots. i think overall, we'll get through it >> and brady won't freeze. the goats, 44, coming off a super bowl win they look stronger than ever >> this is his 22nd year in the
nfl. he made really well at the end of the season. remember last year noted camp with the buccaneers no pre season. this year they have a full offseason, a full camp i expect them to hit the ground running. they'll be very tough to beat in the nfc south which is very strong because drew brees is now on our team. he'll be in the studio with us and they love mac jones. people tell you, there's nick saban and bill belichick and they're pretty similar in the way they prepare their team. well, mac jones learned nfl styl style, expect him to be thebes splash in the first round. >> what's the game as you look down the schedule, what is the one that you say, i want to be there. >> week four when tom brady goes back to new england as the bucs
play in foxborough that will be something to see the reception for brady who new englanders love, coming back as the possibly and with the super bowl championship ring from somewhere else it will be great >> i think nbc needs some of its partner networks there we're a long way away from the super bowl if you're looking that way, top of your list >> you know, i can't see nibble beating tampa bay. they're so good. health is always a question. come on, shep! kansas city made the last two. a lot of folks think they're better there are two teams around lake erie cleveland and buffalo. those teams are good their fans have had a lot of suffering. i think they'll have a lot of happy sundays this year. so those are two teams i'm watching real close. >> fire up for all of it we'll be watching you on the mother shipment. catch the action on nbc and
streaming on peacock kickoff at 8:20 eastern daylight time four new members enshrined into baseball hall of fame inducted one year late in cummers town ted simmons, an all-time all-star 21 seasons then there's larry walker who the really the expos took chance on just the second canadian born player in all of the hall of fame and the first of the colorado rockies the late march vinl miller whose efforts on labor changed the game under his leadership, they want free agency. they secured medical and pension benefits and finally, the shortstop. number 2 derek jeter. number 2 he helped propel your favorite team to championship after
championship starting from just 22 years old. a yankees legend the captain, the best in the bronx now cemented as one of the best ever. 40 seconds left on a race to the finish the northeast bracing for another round of severe weather including possible flooding, tornadoes and heart hit areas still recovering secretary blinken said the taliban is preventing people from taking off in fags. and president biden set to reveal a six-prong covid response plan to combat the delta variant. now you know the news of this now you know the news of this lldnesday, september 8, 2021 look at these mighty quaker oats. small in size, epic in taste. heart-healthy a good source of fiber. and provides lasting energy. there's no denying delicious quaker oats are the grain of all time.
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