tv New Day Sunday CNN November 24, 2013 5:00am-6:01am PST
we're going to transform your . i call it hitting the reset button. that's going to wrap things up for us. "new day sunday" continues right now with christi paul and victor blackwell. >> the world is united in support of our determination to prevent iran from developing a nuclear weapon. >> a historic deal. while you were sleeping, six major powers including the u.s. cemented an agreement to freeze key parts of iran's nuclear enrichment program. the terms, the reaction, and the controversy ahead. >> and what is this deal mean for israel? already the u.s. ally is voicing its severe displeasure calling it a historic mistake. >> plus, the reaction from congress. republicans are firing back at the white house calling the treaty a blow to our allies and one high ranking senator even says it's the president's effort
to distract from obama care. your "new day" starts right now. all right. grab your coffee or something warm. it is cold out there. good morning, everyone. i'm christi paul. 8:00 is the time. >> it's a little cold in here, too. >> i know it is. >> i'm victor blackwell. breaking overnight, the u.s. and fellow world powers green light a historic deal with iran to keep it from developing a nuclear weapon. >> after marathon negotiations, iran agreed to temporarily freeze key parts of its nuclear program. now we know secretary of state john kerry and iran's foreign minister sealed this deal with a hand shake. the world's top diplomats appeared elated. in return for dialing back nuclear activities, they're going to see billions of dollars of sanctions eased. >> we're covering this story from every angle. we have a reporter in geneva, switzerland. candy crowley is in washington. we're going to go live to them in a moment.
first, iran and the world powers now have six months to hash out a more comprehensive agreement. >> yeah this is phase one, so to speak. both sides got some of what they wanted, at least for the time being. there is still difficult details that need to be ironed out here. john kerry says the geneva deal is a starting point and he issued a challenge to tehran. >> folks, it is not hard to prove peaceful intent if that's what you want to do. we are anxious to try to make certain that this deal ultimately will do exactly that. prove it. >> secretary of state john kerry speaking there. now he insist that's iran will not be allowed to produce a nuclear weapon. >> cnn chief national correspondent jim sciutto joins us live from general e geneva. who wins from this deal? >> i think there is enough in this deal that both sides can
claim victory of new unprecedented restrictions on iran's nuclear program and some sanctions, relief and exchange for that given to iran. i think more broadly, you have the potential to redefine iran's relations with the west. you look at the details of this deal, they're components in here that we would not have thought possible just a few weeks ago. in geneva, a historic deal is struck. >> for the first time in a decade, we have halted the progress of the iranian nuclear program. and keep parts of the program will be rolled back. >> designed to block iran from ever building a nuclear weapon. >> these are substantial limitations which will help prevent iran from building a nuclear weapon. simply put, they cut off iran's most likely paths to a bomb. >> after weeks of intense talks between iran and sim world powers, economic sanctions on iran will be eased in all about $7 billion in relief. in exchange, iran agreed to halt
enrichment of uranium above 5%, well below weapon's grade and dilute or convert the stockpile of uranium so it is not used for a weapon. they also agreed to stop building or operating the iraq heavy water reactor, a second potential path to a bomb. and iran promised to be more allow open, allowing daily monitoring of the nuclear program. in answer to a question from cnn, the deal gave iran what it long sought, formal recognition of its freedom to a peaceful nuclear program. >> some iranian officials are claiming that right has been recognized. you say the program has been recognized. the white house says there is no formal recognition of a right to enrich. how did you square that circle? >> the current plan of action, as we call it, in two distinct places has a very clear reference with the fact that iranian enrichment program will continue and will be a part of
any agreement. now and in the future. >> israeli's prime minister benjamin netanyahu, however, was sharply critical of the deal calling it a historic mistake. >> iran is taking only cosmetic steps which it could reverse easily within a few weeks. and in return, sanctions that took years to put in place are going to be eased. >> secretary kerry offered this assurance to america's closest ally in the region. >> the next step requires proof certain, a fail-safe set of steps which eliminate the current prospect of a breakout and creation of the nuclear weapon. >> reporter: i'll tell you right up until this deal was announced past 3:00 in the morning geneva time, there were doubts they would make agreement until we got the announcement, the confirmation and tweet from the e.u foreign minister saying simply we have an agreement.
victor, really an incredible moment to watch. >> incredible moment to watch for those who supported it. we know that the prime minister has been calling since the start of these talks. even before the talks actually began that the world should not trust iran should not trust this regime. he did not mince words this morning. >> he did not, no question. that's a familiar message. he's been saying the same thing since the talks started. it's interesting, it's not a monolithic voice in israel. there is criticism from the own security establishment and ministers there saying that they're hoping to talk to see where this progresses. i noticed that some of his political opponents in israel have been asking publicly this morning whether he went too far or is going too far in his krit sim. so, you know, it's not a monolithic opinion there much like it's not monolithic in the u.s. we have law makers to support the talks and others very much against them. >> certainly do. we'll talk more about the backlash towards the white house overnight into this morning later on in the show.
jim sciutto, thank you. also coming up at the top of the hour, secretary of state john kerry will join candy crowley, that's at 9:00 this morning. keep it here for "state of the union." >> since we're talking about israel, people are reacting there as well. they're reacting to this news of this iranian nuclear deal with world powers. >> yeah. many in jerusalem are waking up to the news of the deal that had been reached. it scoured local papers for details on the plan and what it would mean for israel. >> there's a lot of distrust towards iran. some say this agreement, though, is the best option. >> i'm happy with the agreement. because if there are two possibilities, a war with iran or an agreement that will be good for the americans and for israelis. i prefer that. >> it might be one of those fake it until you make it. so maybe they were not
completely keen and honest regarding the whole process and maybe they have some intentions that are completely defeating the purpose. at this point, i think agreement is better than not agreeing and being in some kind of a state of almost war. >> okay. 8:30 i want to let you know you'll hear more from israel's prime minister benjamin netanyahu as to why he says this deal is such a historic mistake. >> yeah. just a moment ago jim talked about the varied opinions here in the u.s. back here at home, very strong reaction from washington. republican reaction to the nuclear deal with iran have been fast and furious. >> that's a good way to put it. in a statement, marco rubio says, "by allowing the iranian regime to retain a sizable nuclear infrastructure, this agreement makes a nuclear iran more likely." similar sentiment from lindsey graham, "unless the agreement requires dismantling of the
iranian centrifuges, we haven't gained anything." there is this response. this is his tweet. "amazing what the white house will do to distract attention from o-care." that, is of course, short for obama care. secretary kerry joins candy crowley at the top of the hour to talk about the new nuclear deal with iran. that's 50 minutes from now on "state of the union" at 9:00 eastern. >> let's talk with candy about the washington side of this deal. we just heard that chorus, candy, of complaints from republicans. good morning to you first of all. secondly, how does president obama answer those concerns? >> well, you know, if he can make this stick, if it proves that the -- proves out that the iranians are serious about this, that's the best push back. but the president i think said it last night as did john kerry which is so what's the alternative? interesting that's what you also heard a little bit on the streets of israel.
there is this almost war and then there is this trying to make some sort of effort to dial everybody back. so john kerry's argument and the president argued this isn't the final deal. this isn't what we want. we do want to get rid of that infrastructure that allows iran to put together nuclear weaponry. that is the next step. they're selling it as a first step saying hold your horses. the alternative is not pretty. and we're working on something that will save everyone in the world from having to go to war in a very dicey place of the earth. >> okay. it's fair to say, i think even the white house would agree, the president has pretty rocky, maybe some who say rotten november. we've got the cnn/orc polls, 41% of people approving of how he is handling his job. we have the numbers up for you on the screen now. what does this agreement do, if anything, for him here
domestically with improving those numbers? >> it certainly isn't going to hurt. sometime it's difficult. we also in some new numbers this week found that most people thought that a deal with iran was a good idea. you're talking about a country obviously that is very war weary that, isn't interested in having a conflict with another middle eastern nation. and so support for a deal was quite high. so that ought to boost the president's poll numbers. but in general foreign policy accomplishments unless they're gigantic tend to kind of take a backseat when there is trouble at home. and as we all know right through is trouble in home in terms of jobs and the affordable care act. i suspect that he'll get some kind of boost. how long it lasts, the shelf life of that boost is in question. >> all right. candy crowley, thank you. >> again, secretary kerry will join candy at the top of the hour.
keep it here for "state of the union." >> still to come, we're going to take you live to the streets of tehran. what does that historic hand shake on this nuclear deal mean to every day iranians? >> plus, expect snow and sleet and rain this thanksgiving. an icy mix is coming. that doesn't sound like fun. severe weather could cramp your travel plans. ♪ on the road again
a long term solution is ironed out. again, phase one. >> yes. phase one. question is what will phase two be if it comes? secretary of state john kerry says this agreement does not acknowledge iran has a legal right to enrich uranium. iran's new president says hold on a minute. in a statement today, the deal explicitly recognizes iran's right to nuclear enrichment. we have a reporter live from
tehran this morning. i know you're talking to iranians on the street of the capital. you got them there next to you. what is their take on this, rosa? >> we've been talking to iranians from the moment this agreement was signed. we haven't talked to a single person who's not happy, who's not happy that this interim deal was made. they believe they're on their way. this is a golden opportunity to improve relations with the west, resolve this nuclear program and hopefully lift some of these sanctions that they've lived through for very long time. we're going to have you hear from them directly. this is a factory manager. the agreement came this morning very early after marathon negotiations. how do you feel as an iranian who observed this? >> if i say every people last time, last night not sleeping -- >> nobody slept? >> yeah. waiting for the results.
so in the morning early when we hear about this, i said okay. everybody's happy. but it depends on the people. some people just care about the nuclear programs or any success with power which we are. some of them for their life. >> okay. thank you. this is a student, public health. what was your reaction when you woke up this morning and you said an agreement and you heard an agreement was signed. how did you feel? >> i got so happy, too. >> this is a glimpse of the respect they have for supreme leader ayatollah. how important is this for you? >> it's very important. no doubt. >> and why? why was it important? they could have easily said we won't enrich uranium general
more and lift the sanctions. why was it important for you, for the leadership to say, no. we're not going to stop uranium enrichment. >> leaders say the right thing and they cannot do anything. and we get our rights. >> yeah. there are still some people outside of iran, the israeli government, many in the u.s. congress that says this is a bad deal. that iran is still a dangerous country led by a radical leadership. what is your reaction to these -- >> just they have to stay for the iranian people. iranian people are not dangerous. it's not a dangerous country. but anything is good for iranian and iranian people should be done anyway. i don't care about the government, our government, what they are sending. but anything is good for iranian people should be done. >> okay. this is a refrain that we heard over and over again from iranians themselves. they're peaceful people. we want to get along with the
west, with washington. and maybe the biggest winners today are these iranian people hopeful that this interim deal would lead to a lifting of the sanctions again that they suffered through for a very long time. >> on the streets of tehran, getting us answers beyond the president, beyond the foreign minister. thank you. heading to the airport a lot of people are doing it and planning a drive for thanks giving. beware. a deadly wunter storm may disrupt your plans. up next, we'll tell you where it's headed next. ♪ ♪ stacy's mom has got it goin' on ♪ ♪ stacy's mom has got it goin' on ♪ ♪ stacy's mom has got it goin' on ♪ [ male announcer ] the beautifully practical and practically beautiful cadillac srx. get the best offers of the season now. lease this 2014 srx for around $369 a month
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across the country, people are gearing up for more snow and more sleet and freezing rain as a deadly winter storm moves east. >> i'm going to just stay inside and cook and then go to a friend's house so i don't have to go too far. >> i'm going to be out in it. >> let me know how that goes. of course, thanksgiving is days away. and, look, these are pretty treacherous conditions that we're hearing about. it could affect millions of you. the dely winter storm stretches from california and texas. it may create travel problems all the way to the atlantic. >> it's crazy. super crazy. i hope it's going to be gone soon. >> rain is expected to stretch from texas to georgia and the carolinas monday night including sleet and snow. by tuesday, the rain will reach the mid at -atlantic states.
forecasters are waiting to see if the impacts will be severe or annoying. already snow is making its way across texas and new mexico and a lot of people are waking up this morning to snow and ice covered roads and bridges. >> it feels like the wind is going to pull you over, you know? it feels like it's going to push you into the next lane. >> in ohio, clouds of snow and temperatures in the 20s. check out this ohio sta state-indiana football game. officials had to scrub the snow off the goal line. this weather system started on the west coast. strong winds in the san francisco bay area downed trees and power lines. >> i heard a big crack and the house started banging and things startsed falling. i thought it was a huge earthquake. >> flooding hit phoenix, arizona, with two inches of rain. in the days ahead, more than 40 million americans are expected to travel 50 miles or more from home during the thanksgiving holiday weekend. what is waiting out there? more wind, sleet, snow, and
rain. >> oh, goody. i'll take some of. that i'll be one of the 40 million people plus expected to travel. >> our meteorologist, tell him what he's in for. just let him have it. >> yeah. especially in that northeastern corridor, i think you could see big problems. let's go from wednesday. that's a huge travel day. show you where we're expecting some of the poor weather conditions. yep. up and down the eastern seaboard. this could really be problematic. we're watching an area of low pressure along the gulf. we'll bring it off the mid-atlantic coast so depending on the position off the coast, maybe some snow in some of the coastal cities in that i-95 corridor, new york city, boston. but right now looks like it's going to be interior sections of the northeast. so watch out. it's going to be blown around by some gusty winds. poor road conditions. thin going in towards our thanksgiving day. we think much of that is going to be moving out. so that will be pretty good in the forecast.
but those roads, some left over messiness. i want to show you the icy conditions in midland, texas. you were commenting on this earlier, victor. they were scraping it with the ruler. yep, that's when you know you haven't seen ice too often nor lately. yeah, that's pretty miserable. hope you have a great vacation. >> well, i hope we won't have to use scrapers or credit cards to get ice off the windshield. >> world leaders may have an interim agreement that can prevent iran from getting a nuclear weapon. critics are already calling it a mistake saying iran cannot be trusted. we'll break down why some say why. [ male announcer ] when you have sinus pressure and pain, you feel...congested. beat down. crushed. but sudafed gives you maximum strength sinus pressure and pain relief. so you feel free. powerful sinus relief. sudafed. open up.
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i hope sunday morning has been good to you so far. i'm christi paul. >> i'm victor blackwell. the u.s. and other world powers reach a historic deal with iran. the accord temporarily freezes much of iran's nuclear program. it limits the ability to enrich urani uranium. iran mao allow intrusive monitoring and in return gets some sanctions relief. >> at least two deaths being blamed on a deadly winter storm sweeping across the country. the west has been hammered by floods and snow. now bitter cold and ice expected in the northeast which could mean long delays for all of you traveling for thanksgiving. >> three members of willie nels nelson's band was hurt after the tour bus crashed.
police blamed heavy rain and wind. willie nelson was not on the bus at the time. according to his website, the tour is suspended until december. >> number four, manny pacquiao is back. it was a unanimous decision against brandon rios. he dedicated his win to the victim and survivors of the super typhoon. >> police say a home in studio city, california, that apparently belongs to mily cyrus was burglarized. only a few personal items were taken. authorities found no evidence of forced entry and no suspects were seen at the property. the representatives for cyrus did not immediately return our calls for comment but, you know, yesterday was mily's 21st birthday. >> i'm sure she had a good time regardless. >> she wasn't therement she had a good time somewhere.
>> western sanctions against iran have had a devastating effect on the economy there. oil exports have dropped dramatically. >> the sanctions also pushed down iran's currency sharply. the jobless rate soared among the young. according to iran's government, about a quarter of its citizens, 15 to 24 years old are unemployed. >> diplomats shook hands and embraced over the nuclear deal. there's been a very different reaction in israel. >> israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu says the agreement endangers the world. we want to listen more right now of what he had to say a short time ago. >> what was concluded in geneva last night is not historic agreement. it's a historic mistake. it's not made the world a safer place. like the agreement with north korea in 2005, this agreement
has made the world a much more dangerous place. i know that many shared the concern of israel, especially in the region, and there's a reason for this. for years the international community has demanded that iran seize all uranium enrichment. now for the first time the international community has formally consented that iran continue its enrichments of uranium. iran is taking only cosmetic steps which it could reverse easily within a few weeks. and in return, sanctions that took years to put in place are going to be eased. iran is going to receive billions of dollars worth in sanctions relief. so the pressure is iran are being lifted. they're being eased. and with the lifting of this
pressure, this first step could very well be the last. without continued pressure, what incentive does the iranian regime have to take serious steps that actual ll lly disman the capability. why would they dismantle the plutonium reactor? >> israel is not the only critics. some u.s. lawmakers are also saying iran cannot be trusted to hold up its end of this bargain. some are claiming that the agreement actually make it more likely that iran will obtain a nuclear weapon. >> joining us to talk about it is david aaron miller. he advised six u.s. secretaries of state on the aaron-israeli peace process. also joining us from london, jamie rubin. gentlemen, thank you so much for being with us. aaron, i'd like to start with you. we know what benjamin netanyahu said about this. he said it's made the world a much more dangerous place.
it's a historic mistake s there any credence to what he's saying? >> you know, i don't want to exaggerate the prime minister's argumentsment i al but i also d to trivialize them. diplomacy is the talking cure. it's better than shooting is the first stage. i think if nothing is done, we're drifting to a situation in which either israel or presumably the united states at some point would have to take military action in order to present -- prevent iran's weaponization. the real question is, it seems to me, i think it's far too early to break out the champagne bottles yet, what the end state is going to be. can the current iranian government really put its nuclear infrastructure program, $100 billion plus investment, source of national pride beyond use and will the administration be able under congressional pressure to dismantle the core sanctions in the end that
iran -- that is so devastated the eye rain yan economy and that iran will demand? my concern here is that six months from now we're either going to continue to be negotiating this or alternatively we're going to end up with another interim agreement. it's just very difficult, almost fantastical for me to see how this thing actually ends. >> jamie, want to get you in here. the world has long believed although iran denied it that iran was building a nuclear weapon. that was the purpose of the enrichment not for energy. now why are we invested in the credibility iran? >> i don't think we're investing in the credibility of iran. what really happened here is a new regime came into power and iran and voted a pretty free democratic election. and they for the first time admitted that the sanctions were hurting. and they got a mandate from
their leadership to try to limit the sanctions. they changed the debate from one of tighter and tighter blockade to one of greater openness. and this deal has been on the table for iran for many years. if they would limit the most dangerous parts of their program, they could get some modest sanctions relief. this isn't going to solve the problem. they have the inherent capability to make a nuclear weapon. you have to have ability to enrich the uranium. they have that ability, so do many countries in the world. the difference with iran is they have in the past not always complied with international monitors. that's why the monitors are there now. and we'll have to see in the coming months and years whether this is the beginning of a negotiated outcome that will slowly increase confidence that they're not going to do that final step and build that
nuclear weapon. and we don't really know the answer to thatment we wont know for many, many more months. >> you know, i know this is an early picture of him. but you're right. historically iran is not known for its honesty, let's say. what factor did iran's new president make in sealing this deal? jamie? >> i think he was very, very instrumental. i think he made a decision that the kind of deal that was on the table a few years ago under his predecessor was probably worth doing. and sow came into office. he empowered a new team and the kind of trade of some limits on their program, not ending the program, just some limits in exchange for some lifting of sanctions was worth it to him. and that's what's new. all the secret diplomacy you heard about, all the back and forth with the israelis. none of that is really the central issue.
the new iranian president wants to try to put some limits on his program and to get some sanctions relief and see what that will bring in the future. we heard this discrepancy between the right to enrich and the right not to enrich or not having the right to enrich in writing. is it more than cynical to think that even this ambiguity was planned and orchestrated, even the feuding statement was orchestrated this morning? >> look, as a practical matter, i think we need to be very sober about what it is we've done. we conceded, we want to use the term right to enrich or not, as a practical matter, we validated iran's right to enrich uranium. up to a certain level, it will be highly monitored and intrusive inspectionsment but that was something that was a seen that went on. it was the key deal breaker from the iranian perspective.
and the international community has conceded this. again, the question is not what happens in the next six months. the question is whether or not these negotiations will produce an end state, a relatively stable end state in which there will be enough assurance that there will be enough time on the clock so should the iranians invalidate the agreement and try to dash for a weapon, there will be enough time so that the international community, the united states in particular or perhaps the israelis would be able to detect this and to do something about it. and we have to be very sober about this. iran has the know how to produce a nuclear weapon. it will always have that capacity. so the best you're going to be able to do again is put more time on the clock. and that's no small accomplishment if you can get it done. >> aaron david miller and jamie rubin, we appreciate your
insights. thank you, gentlemen. >> pleasure. >> still ahead on "new day," the bones of the world's first pope are unveiled to the public today for the first time ever. why it took so long to put the relics on display. hi honey, did you get the toaster cozy? yep. got all the cozies. [ grandma ] with new fedex one rate, i could fill a box and ship it for one flat rate. so i knit until it was full. you'd be crazy not to. is that nana? [ male announcer ] fedex one rate. simple, flat rate shipping with the reliability of fedex. mayo? corn dogs? you are so outta here! aah! [ female announcer ] the complete balanced nutrition of great-tasting ensure. 24 vitamins and minerals, antioxidants, and 9 grams of protein. [ bottle ] ensure®. nutrition in charge™.
world's first pope. >> here's the thing. they were found in the 1940s buried he is vatican. they unveiled them to mark the year of faith. >> we have more now. they were found 70 years ago. why did the church wait so long to display the relics? >> now that we're at the end of this year of fate, i think it's something to say that those are indeed the remains of st. peter. they were kept in decades and in an urn in the papal apartments that says tradition holds that these are the bones or remains of st. peter. now circumstantial evidence may point to the possibility that those are the bones after much study was found that they belong to a man who was about 5'7" and died between the ages of 60 or
70 which does coincide with the traditional narrative of the life and death of st. peter. but there's no way anybody can carry out any sort of dna test on those bones to actually ascertain they belong to st. peter. one more bit of evidence to add, parentally they were found in an underground cavity that did have an inscription in ancient greek that said peter is within which indicates or suggests that somebody by the name of peter was buried down there. but hit tori historians are not convinced. this is a matter of faith when it comes to the catholic church. >> we appreciate it so much. thank you. >> we have a lot of stories of faith on our blog. if you haven't seen this story et, it is a must read. >> a last statue of jesus survived the super typhoon.
check it out. all right. coming up next, black friday, i'm ready. this year i'm getting more in the crock pot. i'm telling you. >> you only got a crock pot last year? >> i went for a tv and it was gone. i had to buy something, a crock pot. $9. it's starting to feel like longer than one day of shopping maenaa. what retailers are doing to lure new now and why steals and deals are starting so early this year. next on "new day." [ male announcer ] this is kathleen.
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>> reporter: the mad dash used to start on black friday. shoppers crushing for steals and deals. this year, bargain hunting is beginning a week earlier. walmart is slashing the prices for a preblack friday sale that started on friday. that's seven days before the shopping holiday that keeps creeping up on thanksgiving day. >> we know last year 35 million shoppers were out in stores and shopping online on thanksgiving day. and we're fully expecting to see just as many people this year. >> reporter: on thursday, walmart will open the doors at 6:00 p.m. toys "r" us opens at 5:00 p.m. but how do you entice shoppers to come inside? big box stores are luring them in with promises of low prices and price matching with competitors. >> it's better to be first in line than to be last and wonder if you go to get something that you really want. >> reporter: at this best buy in ft. myers, florida, they're lur camping out for thursday's sales, same thing in akron,
ohio. >> a couple of us are looking for tvs as presents for our family. >> reporter: the national retail federation says millennials are driving the thanks giving day shopping trend, but it isn't for everyone. >> it's just absolutely crazy pt i know they do it every year. i say the same thing. it's just crazy. >> reporter: black friday still draws the biggest numbers, 46% of consumers will hit those sales. and 34% of shoppers will be back in stores thanks giving weekend. so had enough yet? of course not. cyber monday is around the corner and it isn't just for money anymore. >> last year the days cyber monday, tuesday, wednesday, thursday were all over a billion dollars online. >> oh, my gosh. >> that sounds nice. all right. so what is driving all these sales? so early, in fact? >> okay. right. this is a shorter holiday shopping season than what we're used to because thanksgiving is coming later.
retailers want to maximize on any days they have between now and christmas. the retail experts say we'll still see the same patterns that typically hold true during a holiday shopping season. the rush of early shoppers then things taper off. then you get that crush of last-minute shoppers and the deadline will sneak up on you this year. victor? >> thank you. you have seen any really good deals though? i mean i am talking about really good deals. 50% to 60%. >> oh, yeah! they're out there. alexandra? >> 50% to 60%, that sounds pretty good to me. the temperatures stay the way they are in new york city right now, i'll be somebody who will be looking for the online deals on cyber monday. but, hey, if you look, they're out there and being widely advertised this week, particularly by the big box stores that want to make sure they're tracting the shoppers before black friday even. >> all right. good luck with it out there. >> still to come on "new day," a deadly winter storm sweeping
across the country. >> forecasters are warning us this could mean delays for so many of us travelers this thanksgiving. the latest on the trajectory in just a moment. [ female announcer ] we give you relief from your cold symptoms. you give them the giggles. tylenol cold® helps relieve your worst cold and flu symptoms. but for everything we do, we know you do so much more. tylenol cold®. the price you see is the price you pay? yep, best prices of the year. i can't see. honey. [ laughs ] brad. yeah? what are you doing? uh... hi. hi. [ male announcer ] it's the chevy black friday sale. during the chevy black friday sale, get this malibu ls for under $20,000 or this cruze ls for around $17,000. hurry. the best prices of the year end monday, december 2nd.
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take a look. europe's tallest and most active volcano erupts over the skies of sicily. this sent black smoke and dust almost two miles into the sky. authorities had to shut down part of the nearby highway just as a safety precaution. imagine seeing that in the sky over your house. no evacuations or damage was reported. >> math seeing this in the
water. travelled to space already and made a trek through the north pole. that is the olympic torch there. this is in russia. the flair kept from going out. the torch was on the longest relay in olympic history. it's going to be used to light the olympic flame when the sochi olympics begin in february. >> a live look in dallas this morning. 27 degrees! that is the feels like temperature. >> ouch. >> a deadly winter storm expected to make more snow, sleet and rain in dallas. what you're seeing there could look different tonight with two inches of sleet in the morning. all of ut out there, take care of yourself. >> there are a lot of people traveling more than 40 million people expected to travel for thanks giving. >> karen mcguinness, how bad is it going to be? >> well, it does look like it's going to be pretty messy that
day before thanks giving especially along that i-95 corridor. temperatures may rebound a little bit. no, not today. they'll be hovering around the freezing mark. but as we go towards wednesday, they'll bump up a couple of degrees and we're still looking at the computer models. you can see in the low 40s by tuesday. but then the forecast that area of high pressure now in the gulf going to spread rainfall throughout southeast and mid-atlantic. on the backside of that, that's when we expect the snowfall. maybe heavy at time. but depending on the track, we may see an icy mix. up and down the spine of the appalachians, some snowfall, maybe an icy mixture in places like charlotte, north carolina. we may expect an icy situation across washington, d.c. but we'll keep you updated on that. back to you. >> all right. thank you so much. have a great rest of your weekend. if you're ever curious about how the world's busiest airport handles all the traffic, we've got you covered. >> yeah, cnn.com has exclusive
looks. 24 hours in atlanta's international airport go, to cnn dot k cnn.c cnn.com/atl24. >> go make great memories and shauk for sharing your time us with. >> "stast the te of the union w candy crowley" joins right now. >> after decades of hos dilt and distrust, a diplomatic breakthrough with iran. six world powers have sealed e deal designed to slow iran's nuclear program. >> tease are substantial limitations which will prevent iran from building a nuclear weapon. simply put, they cut off iran's most likely paths to a bomb. >> tehran is celebrating the agreement which will ease sanctions. israel is issui
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