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tv   The News With Shepard Smith  CNBC  September 21, 2021 12:00am-1:00am EDT

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shell: that went much different than i thought. maybe i should have come in at higher than 5%. maybe i just completely screwed that up. i-i don't know. i'm ji the search for brian laundrie now the fbi's in charge. i'm shepard smith. this is "the news" on cnbc gabby petito's boyfriend still nowhere to be found after human remains thought to be hers are discovered by the fbi. the new state of the investigation as authorities raid his florida home. pfizer says its vaccine is safe and effective for children what we now know about the trial and the urgent push for fda approval >> a dramatic day of selling on wall street. >> the dow plunging more than
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900 points before a late rally tonight, the market moves that spooked traders and what it means for your money. a growing crisis at the southern border. mass deportations accelerating. >> if you come to the united states illegally, you will be returned. >> and the homeland security chief sees the situation up close for himself. the cost of food spiking around the globe. a new tiktok challenge leads to a string of school vandalism cases and manny pacquiao gets into the political ring with a run for president. >> announcer: live from nbc, the facts, the truth, "the news" with shepard smith. >> good evening. fbi manpower is now turning to the search for gabby petito's boyfriend after officials said yesterday they found human remains matching her description in wyoming the boyfriend, of course, is brian laundrie, 23 years old police say he's a person of
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interest in the case the fbi today executed a search warrant on his house in north port, florida. multiple officers swarmed the home this, mo and then again this afternoon he and gabby left on a cross-country road trip in early july and only he returned. police say they now have no idea where he is, and his parents say they haven't seen him since last tuesday. yesterday officials in wyoming announced they found remains matching gabby's description in the spread creek camping area of grand teton national park. they say they were searching the area outlined in red here, but also yesterday a blogger posted a video on youtube saying she and her husband saw what looks to be xwaby's van in that exact place where the square is on august the 27th, around 6:00 p.m. take a look here this is her husband driving past the van, see it there. the video slowed down. you can see the black ladder in
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the back of the storage rack on the roof here's another view through the driver's window. it appears to match video of the van uploaded to youtube from gabby's account, and if you look closely, see there that's a pair of flip flops placed apparently neatly on the ground, unclear whether they could belong to brian or gabby as both have similar looking sandals. also filling in some important holes in the timeline. a newly obtained copy of the police search warrant on the laundrie home. officials wrote that during the trip gabby texted and called her mother multiple times and there appeared to be more and more tension between brian and her. on august the 27th her mother says she received what she called an odd text from gabby. it read can you help stan. i keep getting missed voice mails. stan refers to gabby's grandfather except gabby never called him that which made her
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concerned that something had happened to gabby. the search warrant also stated that was the last communication anyone had with gabby and her cell phone was no longer working after that cnbc's valerie castro in wyoming where search crews found the body but first to nbc's jay gray outside thelaundrie home in north port jay? >> reporter: hey there, good evening, shep. the street outside the laundrie family home still locked down at this point, still considered by north port police a crime scene. it's obviously been a very busy day here you've outlined some of it let's walk through it right now. first of all, it started around 10:00 this morning as the agents were rushing in with weapons drawn. they immediately pulled brian laundrie's parents from the housekeeping them in an unmarked van about an hour in the front yard before allowing them inside of the agents spending more than five hours searching inside and outside of the home. the search warrant indicating that they were looking for
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computers, software, hardware, including external hard drives along with e-mails, text messages and in and out browsing histories, items that could be potential and i'm quoting here from that warrant evidence a felony had been committed. a silver mustang that brian drove was towed away agents also removed several boxes of evidence from the home here behind me more on that mustang it is the mustang that he apparently drove to the nature reserve about three and a half miles from this home on tuesday, the last time his parents said that they saw him. he was going hiking there. he had said. they remove the car on thursday after police posted a note on a windshield, shep, saying it needed to be moved. >> jay gray, thank you the fbi still combing through spread creek in wyoming where search cruise found the body cnbc's valerie castro was there. valerie? >> reporter: shep, after the human remains were discovered here yesterday the fbi brought in more resources to begin processing that area for
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evidence they have continued those efforts today, and the road to the camp cytobehind me remains closed on sunday helicopter video captured investigators setting up a canopy tent in that area during their search. teams on horseback were brought in to cover more ground. by the afternoon the teton county coroner arrived in a white truck and a short time later they confirmed that the human remains had been discovered the fbi announced that even though the remains matched gabby's description they still have to complete a forensic identification they are said the autopsy will take place sometime tomorrow and no cause of death has been determined at this time. finding of the remains was in part thanks to the public. they called in tips as you mentioned, a couple who had spot that had white van in that area called to let the fbi know hand that's when the fbi began to concentrate their search efforts on the campsite. shep. >> valerie, thanks. and if you have any information on the gabby petito case, police ask that you call
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1-800-call-fbi our coverage of this case continues. later in this newshour what changes now that the investigation is in federal hands? and why has no one been charged with anything? that's just ahead on "the news." a brutal day on wall street. u.s. markets closed deep in the red. the dow suffered its biggest single-day loss in two months. s&p 500 posted its worst day since may. the nasdaq plummeted more than 2% the vix is wall street's fear gauge. it traded above 28 today that's the highest level of fear since may. analysts say markets tanked for a number of reasons, including concerns about covid, inflation and the debt limit plus, data shows september is the worst month for markets historically, but a property developer in china on the brink of default also played a key role in the selloff. andrew ross sorkin co-host of "squawk box. an crew, why does the market in
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china weigh so heavily on u.s. market >> reporter: there's a big question for what this means for all of china what, it means for the chinese economy and what it means for the banks in china if in fact if there is a run, if you will in this case, that the chinese government doesn't troy to contain the problem it could create problems for all sorts of other property developers and, therefore, property prices in china would therefore, of course, put pressure on the rest of the economy and in this particular case there's 1.4 million chinese who actually have put down deposits awaiting the opportunity to actually get into those homes. you can already start to see what that could look like. some people calling this, you know, equivalent to what we saw in 2008 in the united states i'm not sure that's the case, but i think there's definitely cause for concern right now to at least have a skeptical eye as to what's happening in the chinese economy and, therefore, what could happen to the u.s. economies that do a lot of work in china and are exposed, full.
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>> i hear you. what stocks are investors turning to or running away from with all this market uncertainty? >> well, i think right now anything that is risky this is up of those moments they call risk off and you're starting to see it, by the way, not just in classic stocks that are considered risky, but even in cryptocurrencies, perhaps the most risky of investments these days you're starting to -- there's a sentiment change that's taking place right now. of course, what you don't know and what we all don't snow whether that sentiment change is going to last a day or it's the beginning of something more. >> yeah. i was going to ask is there anything that suggests that this just could have been, i don't know, one of those days, one of those mondays and that maybe we'll recover here >> i think it's possible and there are investors out there that are buying the dip, assuming that this is just a dip. however, there's a lot of things happening in the marketplace here in the united states. we're waiting on the federal reserve. they are meeting this week there's going to be earnings
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reports coming so there's a lot of data and numbers coming our way, and i think that this data piece out of china is just one piece of the puzzle that has people a little bit more nervous than they were a week ago. >> we'll be watching on "squawk" in the morning thanks. hope is on the horizon for millions of parents and children pfizer announced today its vaccine is safe and effective for kids, too, and that they have the data to prove it. what happens next? or what must happen before shots go into kids' arms a mississippi abortion law headed to the supreme court. it's official now. the threat it poses to "roe v. wade" and when we'll hear legal arguments. plus, students are stealing and destroying school property just to get some social clicks the new tiktok challenge behind the growing problem and why the cops are throating the vandalism as serious crimes.
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new dita shows pfizer's covid vaccine is both safe and effective in kids ages 5 to 11 the company announced the news today. officials at pfizer say they plan to submit their data to the fda by the end of the month. if the review process goes as smoothly it is a did for older kids and adults, shots could be available for 5 to 11-year-olds by halloween kids now account for nearly 30% of all new infections nationwide that's from the american academy of proceed tricks. for context, children made just 15% of all u.s. cases during the january peak in a moment, we'll hear from former fda commissioner dr. mark mclegalan but first to our health and science correspondent meg tirrell. meg, break down the data for us. how promising is this? >> shep, one pediatrician, dr. michael anderson, saying
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with these results end is in sight. he called today september 20th a historic day in this pandemic. earlier on msnbc with nicolle wallace. the results show that pfizer and biontech's vaccine induces a similar immune response in kids ages 5 to 11 as it does in kids ages 16 to 25. that means they generated a similar level of anti-bodies that can neutralize the coronavirus, and it worked out well at just a third of the doze as the vaccines for kids over 12 the vaccine was well tolerated in these younger kids and side effects were similar to what that older age group experiences. there were no reports of myo already carditis, the rare heart inflamation seen more in young men after their second dose but experts note that this trial is likely too small to pick up such a rare event now the next step is for the companies to file for emergency use authorization with the fda and the vaccine becoming available for kids depend on the length of the agency's review. difference this makes in the
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pandemic depends in part on how many parents decide to get their kids vaccinated. a poll completed in the last woke and before the results today showed a split about 40% of parents say yes and 40% say no and 20% say they aren't sure. and then for even younger kids, pfizer has said it expects results in about a month or so shep >> where to moderna and j&j stand right now? >> they are a little bit further behind moderna is likely to have the next results in the 6 to 11-year-old age group where it's testing a dose half the adult doze and looking at lower doses for even younger children. johnson & johnson is in trials now down to age 12 and plans to start studies in younger kids later. shep >> meg tirrell, thanks for the great news let's talk timelines for approval with dr. mark mclellan, former fda commissioner and now on the board of johnson & johnson. doctor, thank you. based on the data released by pfizer, does seem realistic to you that younger kids will be getting vaccinated by halloween?
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>> it does, shepard. it -- it is going to be a thorough process at the fda. they look at all the actual data and replicate the studies that are report but findings are very promising, especially around the very small dose leading to a very strongy mun reaction and that's another reason why we give a lot of vaccines to younger kids, very resilient immune systems and it's good that they are panning out and action by the fda in a month seems very feasible. >> man, this vaccine available to millions and millions more people that gets to us a higher percentage big picture, had a could this maine for the overall fight? >> well, as -- as meg said earlier and as you said earlier very high rates of cases among children now with kids going back to school and the evenness of containing outbreaks in school just not there across the country, there are some
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questions about how much parents will support use of the vaccines in their kids. it's up toabout 55% of kids aged 12 to 17 now, 12 to 16 now, so it could be -- could be higher numbers than the polls are suggesting, but it will make a big difference in queens schools safe and in preventing the kind of spread that we're seeing now. >> you've got to hope because the vast majority of those kids have to be vaccinated for a lot of stuff we have for decades and decades. now all of a sudden politics. >> this one is probably not going to be a requirement any time soon. it's still an emergency authorization. we still want to get a lot more data from lots of kids who are going to get these shots, not only here in the u.s. but elsewhere in the world as well and see if there are any kind of rare side effects, but, again, so fenway park data looks very, very promising >> dr. fauci suggested today, i'm sure you heard moderna and j&j boosters may be ready within two to three weeks even though there isn't a timeline for the
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fda to review those shots. do you support vulnerable americans who received those vaccines getting boosters as soon as possible or when >> shepard, for vulnerable americans six months after the initial doses of the vaccine looks like a reasonable time frame based on what we've seen so for both j&j and moderna have submitted data to the fda. they did that more recently than pfizer, so expect something like the decision process that the fda went through with the pfizer vaccine boosters last week that happened for those vaccines in a few weeks. would i emphasize that the fda review committee unanimously supported use of boosters soon or now in not only people over 56 but a broad group of people who are at high risk, people who are oboes and people who have a serious health condition and they also spoke positively about the use of boosters soon or right away in people who are
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frontline workers so teachers, health care workers, other people who are likely to be exposed to covid or likely to transmit it to others because of their living conditions, so that's actually a lot of americans. >> you know, i was looking at the overall chart of cases today, and i saw it do that just a little bit it looks like maybe it's coming down is there a possibility in your mind that the feared fall surge might not happen >> we're at very high levels of immunity in many parts of the country due to a combination of the levels of vaccination getting up there we're at close to three-quarters ave dults having at least one shot and well over half of americans with two shots, approaching 60% and in some areas of the country that's higher we've had a lot of cases thanks to delta creating more immunity as well, and if you look at some of the hardest hit areas of the country, including parts of the
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south, louisiana, et cetera, the case rates have come down. we still have lots of people hospitalized, still seeing lots of deaths, those unfortunate lagging indindicators will persist for a while longer, but it is possible, especially if we can get getting vaccination rates up, including among kids, we can keep from having another wave like the delta wave this past month >> that would be nice. dr. mark mclegalan, thanks for the time appreciate it. we've all heard don't drink and drive. what about don't drink and build airplanes? the reported discovery of empty bottles on a jet that has boeing investigating and not just any old jet, the next air force one. and if your cocktail hour doesn't end with a federal probe, door dash wants probe, door dash wants in the plan by theomny t
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a man from arkansas filing what appears to be the first lawsuit against an abortion provider in texas under a new ban there. he says he's a former lawyer himself and is representing himself in the case. he was convicted on federal tax evasion charges 12 years ago now according to this lawsuit, he's suing a texas doctor who admitted in a "washington post" opinion piece that he broke the new law. the texas law bans abortions after about six weeks. it also allows private citizens to sue anybody who helps a woman get the procedure.
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if that person wins, they can be awarded $10,000 or more. in this case the man is asking the court to award him 100 grand. the doctor in the case wrote in "the post" i fully understood that there could be legal consequences, but i wanted to make sure that texas didn't get away with its bid to prevent this blatantly unconstitutional law from being tested. while that lawsuit plays out in texas, the supreme court is setting a date to hear arguments in a similar case challenging "roe v. wade." arguments are scheduled to begin december the 1st this particular case focuses on a mississippi law that bans nearly all abortions after the 15th week of pregnancy it comes just weeks after the court declined to block the texas law. as i report, that bans most abortions after six weeks of pregnancy before most women even know they are pregnant to date, nearly 900 state lawmakers asked the justices to reject mississippi's abortion
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law and uphold "roe v. wade. lawmakers from every state except mississippi, north dakota, oklahoma and arkansas plus wyoming signed on to this brief. voters in minneapolis are deciding the future of their police department really after the george floyd murder. early voting is now under way in the city's elections and one of the questions on the ballot asks voters whether they want to replace the police department with a new agency, one that has as public health approach. a recent poll by npr news, "the star tribune, "care 11 and frontline minnesota found 49% of registered voters in minneapolis favor creating the new public safety department while 41% oppose 10% still undecided. however, in the same poll, a solid majority of voters, 55%, do not want to reduce the size of the city's police force and nearly three-quarters believe
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crime there is on the rise toilets ripped from their stalls, sinks pulled from their counters, soap dispensers thrown in the john and all of it on camera on purpose. school administrators across the country say students are and have loysing and stealing school property part of al tiktok trend called devious licks challenge it encourages kids to destroy or steal school property and post a video of that. it's gotten so bad at least in one school in ohio that today officials said they are planning to brick in more police officers in some states cops have arrested students. democratic senator richard blumenthal says tiktok needs to do more than just ban the posts. >> ban as well the users, those kids who make use of its platform to encourage and indeed
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incite others. tiktok is complicit in these kinds of actions. >> well, tiktok has responded in a statement saying we expect our community to stay safe and create responsibly and we do not allow content that promotes or enables criminal activity. we're removing this content and redirecting hashtags and search results to our community guidelines to discourage such behavior. boeing reportedly investigating how empty bottles of tequila turned up inside a future air force one jet "the wall street journal" reports the company discovered two mini bottles on the plane. it's under development at a factory at san antonio unclear where on the plane they found the bottles. according to "the journal's" reporting this incident is particularly serious because it involves alcohol and highly classified jets. a boeing spokesman told "the journal" the incident was a personnel matter an air force suppose, person said the company assured the fllt was no effect on the
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aircraft modification work president biden called it the silent killer. anybody can be a victim. it can strike any time, and now the administration is making moves to protect those of us who can't escape it. thousands is ever haitian migrants removed from a makeshift camp in south texas. we're on the ground as officials try to determine who gets put on planes and who can stay and plead their cases. and our coverage of the gabby petito case continues. what changes now that this is a federal case and what legal ground do the cops have? those questions as we approach the bottom of the hour and the top of the news on cnbc.
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it was an ugly day on wall street as stocks tanked, and that's what's topping cnbc's "on the money. you can see deep red across the board. as we mentioned, the dow down 614 at the closing bell. its biggest one-day drop since july the 19. the s&p down 75. worst day since may. tech-heavy nasdaq down more than 2% peloton switching gears outside of the home and hitting health clubs, universities and hotels as well. the idea, grow the business. the company aiming to capitalize on a reopening economy the new strategy comes on the heels of peloton's acquisition
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of precore with that it got precore's manufacturing capabilities and its variety of machines like rowers and ellipticals. and door dash expanding its delivery to booze. customers in 20 states and d.c. can now order beer, wine and spirits straight from the door dash app the company will check i.d.s twice it says. first at checkout and then again at delivery. i'm shepard smith on cnbc. it's the bottom of the hour. time for the top of "the news. responding to a crisis the u.s. ramps up deportations at the border. who is getting kicked out and who is being allowed to stay welcoming back foreign travelers. vaccination required why the white house decided to finally ease the restrictions. and the fbi steps up its investigation in the gabby petito case. a major part of that investigation where's gabby
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petito's boyfriend laundrie? his parents in north port, florida, reportedly tell police they haven't seen him since last tuesday. in a two-day search of a nearby nature reserve turned up nothing. the fbi spent today gathering evidence at brian's family home after they got a search warrant. meantime in wyoming, we may be closer to learning what happened to gabby tomorrow the coroner is set to conduct an autopsy on remains matching george bushy's description. brian laundrie remains a person of interest but he's to the been accused of or charged with any wrongdoing he refused to speak with police on advice from his attorney who now says he will be holding a new conference tomorrow afternoon. in a moment, attorney danny cevallos on the legal questions surrounding the grace. form frank flaglusi, former fbi intelligence officer and now an nbc news national security adviser. frank, the body was on national
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parkland, federal land what specifically does that change moving forward here >> well, it puts the fbi in a clear leadership position in terms of leading this investigation. it becomes what is a rare federal homicide case if indeed the murder occurred on national park property. >> on thursday of last week cops said they knew where brian was now they say they have no idea how does that happen >> well, in this gray area between determining whether or not a homicide occurred or not there's this gap tweerd her he was declared a person. interest very commonly a person of interest in a potential homicide would be placed under surveillance that did not happen other. i'm not going to second guess why that happened but i am encouraged to see now that the fbi stepped up and saw them lead a press conference and why we saw a search warrant, federally led executed at brian's home and
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his parent's home in florida and that's why you're likely to see a u.s. attorney step up and prosecute this if indeed the fact turn into a homicide. >> were you in charming of this right now and in charge -- >> i would not be surprised, shep, if we see the district attorney issue a material witness issued for brian and i wouldn't be surprised if we see his parents hauled before a federal grand jury i think they are all at a minimum witnesses as to what might have happened to gabby and then, of course, the forensics that will come out of the crime scene. there's going to be tire tracks for a vehicle that can be watched to the van or not. 2350d prints, shoe prints that can show that brian was at the zone or not and then a time of death can be fixed which can be overlaid with the text from
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gabby being sent saying no signal or reception in yosemite. was that even her? was she even perhaps deceased at the time that was sent >> frank, thank you. what does all of this mean legally? danny cevallos is here the autopsy expected tomorrow, what will you be watching for? >> obviously it's going to be cause and manner of debt on the one hand when she died due to exposure or something that appears accidental. any defendant eventually charged with her murder, of coursely if there's knife wound or evidence indicative of an asult this will tell us this is most likely a homicide and i would add that the cop tour have changed dramatically once a body is found. there's actually no body murders here in the united states.
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they are very rare and while it's tough for a prosecutor to believe a murder took place it's also the case difficult without the dischief of staffry of a body >> the laundrie parents, can they be compelled and if so how to -- to say something, and if they knew something, if they flew of some illegality could they as well be charged? >> as the great frank figlusi just pointed out, they may find themselves in front of a grand jury and their attorneys would advise them not to appear and give testimony if it may incriminate. that's always a gray area deciding exactly what's discrimination but if on any
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level they could be responsible for allegedly false statements to authorities, something like that in an abundance of caution any grand jury is likely to advise them. >> there's so much more to learn here and i'm hearing that we do. danny, thanks so much. appreciate your time. border surge now, the biden administration launching mass deportations after nearly 15,000, mostly haitian migrants, crossed into texas from mexico just today border patrol returned 3,000 migrants from their makeshift camp in a small town of del rio there on the border that from homeland security secretary alejandro mayorkas he visited del rio and blamed the surge on miss information. >> we're very concerned that
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haitians taking this irregular migration path are receiving false information that the border is open or that temporary protected status is available. i want to make sure that this is not the way to come to the united states. that is false information. >> nbc news has learned that the administration is focusing on returning single adults, but unaccompanied children and some families seeking asylum will be allowed to stay for their court hearings msnbc's morgan chesky live for us in del rio tonight. the white house really up deportation flights to hait. >> yeah, shep, you're exactly right. not everybody will be going back to haiti top dhs officials are delineating who is going be on those flights directly out of san antonio straight to port-au-prince and who will be processing the facilities not
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being overrun like the ones here in del rio they will focus on departing the single haitian adults or families who do not claim asylum here in texas whereas any -- many will be staying in the united states and it will likely be connected with a shelter or a nonprofit while the case is being heard. meanwhile, a 24/7 operation under this bridge about a quarter mile behind me and drawing the attention and raising some questions has been the methods used to make sure that no one else is coming across the border. we've seen images of state troppers parked on the rio grande, but it's border patrol agents on horseback that raised some questions particularly from the white house. sneaks says the issue of one agent, using horse raens, but she neededing is
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and i want you to hear what one official had to say regarding this matter entirely take a listen. >> we do not know who are the smugglers or who are the migrants, so it's important that those border patrol agents maintain a level of security for both themselves and for the migrant population as they were trafficking back and forth >> and important to note we're not told border patrol agents are not issued whips there is a humanitarian crisis that's ongoing at last check more than a 10,000 migrants under the bridge and many of them finding setter and food and water is being handed out but still in short supply. shep >> morgan checky thank you. a deadly shooting spree at a university as we go around the world on cnbc. russia, state media report six people are dead and more
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than 28 injured after a gunman opened fire this morning in central. happened at fern state university the suspect is an 18-year-old lawsuit armed with a shot gun. he reportedly resisted arrest before police shot him, police shot him and took him into country. >> eruptions started sunday negotiate in la palma and continued monday morning and lava pouring down into homes scientist recorded a 4.2 magnitude earthquake before the eruption started thankfully no deaths reported. the last volcanic eruption on the island was 50 years ago. in the philippines, manny pacquiao throwing his hat into another ring the former boxer announcing he's running for president in the 2022 election. pacquiao has been a senator since 2017 he says as president he plans to
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be a fighter in and out of the ring and that's the "mo -- by-blow description of what's going on around the world. easing restrictions being lifted as president biden gets set to make his first address to the united nations general assembly and the rising cost of assembly and the rising cost of hopele why is cvs pharmacy® america's choice for vaccinations? because we all got the covid-19 vaccine and flu shot. and i could make the appointments right here. save time, schedule online. no wonder cvs pharmacy® is america's choice for vaccinations. ♪♪ energy is everywhere... even in a little seedling. which, when turned into fuel, can help power a plane. at chevron's el segundo refinery, we're looking to turn plant-based oil into renewable gasoline, jet and diesel fuels. our planet offers countless sources of energy.
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. the united states is reopening to foreign travelers the white house says it's easing travel restrictions starting early november under the new rules, noncitizens have to prove they've been vaccinated and show a negative covid test but they will not have to quarantine once they arrive. the travel ban's been in effect since march of last year today the president of the travel association called it a major turning point. it comes as president biden
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heads to the united nations this week he's scheduled to meet with several european leaders there many have been calling for the united states to lift the travel restrictions our senior correspondent is in washington the airlines have been waiting for this announcement. >> reporter: government agencies recommended these programs to the white house back in early may, but the white house only green lit this program this past friday, according to a senior administration official who was involved involved in these stdiscussions. they were reluctant. and recent polling showed vaccinated and unvangted americans shared the view that foreign travelers were to blame for the rise of the delta variant. the new rule also fake effect in early november, which jeff zients says will allow airlines
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and the traveling public time t prepare. it comes after the eu took off restrictions on the united states and boris johnson who was poised to raise this issue in a call with french president emmanuel macron, still reeling from the decision with australia. the timing of that call has yet to be finalized. >> p president biden is set to adrelts united nations >> one theme is ending a two-decade war in the middle east while open aing a new chape on diplomacy it comes a the a fairly difficult time for theu.s. as is
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trying to revive credibility france's foreign minister called it a brutal unilateral and unpredictable decision that reminds him a lot of what mr. trump used to do after president biden says america is back, president biden tomorrow has a tough sell. the biden administration say it's launching an effort to try to stop extreme heat from killing so many americans. president biden says half a dozen federal agencies are set to coordinate to protect vulnerable populations from what he calls the silent killer the white house also says the labor department will step up workplace inspections on days when the heat index rises above 80 degrees the white house says rising temperatures pose an imminent threat to millions of american workers exposed to the elements,
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to kids in schools without air conditioning and disadvantaged communities. this summer alone, extreme heat has killed hundreds of americans and led to thousands of hospitalizations the national weather service reports extreme heat is now the leading cause of weather-related deaths in america. people in louisiana who lost electricity during hurricane ida, filing a class action lawsuit today, it accuses the power company there, entergy, of knowing that their equipment and systems would not stand up to the storm. the claim alleges the company chose not to invest in underground transmission lines instead, entergy chose the bubble gum and super glue approach a spokesman for entergy says the company doesn't comment on pending lawsuits more than 20,000 homes and businesses are still without power more than three weeks after the storm hit. the latest data from the
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labor department confirms what most of us already know. prices in america are on the rise take a look at this. price of eggs up nearly 30% over the past year. ground pebeef, 7% it's not just in the united states countries around the globe are dealing with it but in different ways >> reporter: around the world, consumers are grappling with the soaring cost f food. price at the highest level in a decade in new delhi, india, this man's family members no longer go to the grocery store. instead, they hunt out farmers markets where prices are more affordable >> my family would go to supermarkets now my dad takes special time to go to the farmer's market. just so that he can get all of those things for a little cheaper. >> reporter: expensive food is eating into his family's budget.
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for this year's most celebrated holiday. >> we're planning to spend less. >> reporter: in istanbul, turkey, where citizens eat a lot of red meat, they are increasingly opting for other types of protein. >> what you see is people going from meat to lower-priced protein products, such as chicken. >> reporter: and preparing dishes at home. >> people produce yogurt at home when yogurt prices in the supermarkets go up a lot >> reporter: in argentina, costly food and a challenged economy comes with a political price. the ruling coalition facing its biggest defeat in two years. >> i think people are looking for an alleviation of their situation, which is dire >> reporter: experts say if the price of food continues to rise, the risk of social unrest, protests comes a bigger concern for leaders. here in the u.s., food is
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getting more ex-pep sieve. it's one of the reasons the president made an extension of food stamp benefits. and the program starts in november remember occupy wall street? the people have left, but a decade later, did their protest make a difference? and the first all-civilian crew to orbit earth now back on land how their success has set interest in going to space soaring. (struggling vehicle sounds) think premium can't be capable?
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a group of activists mad at the 1% and taking aim at wall street not the great gamestop short squeeze, but occupy wall street, which started ten years ago. back then, hundreds of
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protesters took over a park in lower manhattan and marched to the financial district the movement would last 59 days, but its ripple effects would stretch for years. here's cnbc's leslie pickert >> reporter: in the shadows of the financial crisis, between the skyscrapers of lower manhattan, occupy wall street began. triggered by a single tweet, september 17, wall street, bring tent then came the catchphrase, the fight, the encampment and the clashes. the fall of 2011, a perfect storm for the occupy movement. anti-government protests across the arab world state side the economy was ravaged, marked by bailouts instead of jail time and an iphone seemingly in every pocket it's estimated that a thousand protesters rallied behind a
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common enemy, wall street. >> experience in the park was electric, like something had burst open in new york city. >> like a lightning bolt none of us expected the impact that we had. >> reporter: the occupy protests spread to 82 countries in 2011, but without clear demands for what they wanted the movement fell flat in the eyes of its critics. sdplfl these kid the downtown. i define them as babies in adult bodies >> reporter: at the time, wall street didn't take the occupiers seriously, according to mike mayo, who attended for research. >> this was seen as a fringe group. and the reaction was basically go home, get a job and take a shower >> reporter: after a few months the movement fizzled out, and in the end failed to dismantle the system ten years later, the only people occupying wall street are more wall streeter, the industry adding more than a million jobs
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since 2011 income inequality, that, too has widened, the pandemic exacerbating the difficuvide but now there's a new left wing activism >> it unleashed a sense of of courage. >> reporter: michael levittin credits the movement for success of politicians like elizabeth warren and bernie sanders. >> this issue is bigger than any one of us. >> reporter: and alexandria ocasio-cortez, who recently emblazoned "tax the rich" on a dress. the women's march, march for our lives and the sunrise movement, a push to address climate change >> occupy showed the way that people can simply rebel when they've had enough and to give them courage to do that and to see each other as powerful allies in a movement that's able
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to actually move the needle. >> sticking it to wall street is still in fashion ago you mentioned, shep, occupy wall street morphed earlier this year mom and pop vendors banding together to take on the big guys you know what? this time the met meta foreical 99% won. a company official says the amount of people approaching spacex's sales and marketing portals has increased significantly. there's tons of interest rolling in now this comes after the inspiration 4 crew successfully completed its mission over the weekend the four became the first all-civilian crew to orbit the earth. their capsule deployed parachutes and they splashed down off the coast of cape
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canaveral. when a user asked why president biden hasn't acknowledged the mission, musk suggest thaed thar biden is still sleeping. the white house has not responded. apple music curating a playlist for deaf people, they can feel the vibrations and can tap to the rhythm. a deaf person heard the song when she was 13 and even later was able to remember the feeling of the beat. or eminem's "without me. a deaf person says he may not have heard the lyrics but learned from the rhythm that this track was his favorite. can you listen to the full
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playlist at occur eighter's playlist investigators looking for brian laundrie, a person of interest fbi agents just wrapped the search of his florida home pfizer announcing its covid vaccine is safe and effective t for children under 11. now you know the news for this monday, september 20, 2021, i'm shepard smith. follow us on twitter @the news on cnbc. and listen at your favorite podcast platform
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