they are making sure this lapse in this law, which many feel a vital terrorism stool as sure as possible. >> i'm not going to take it anymore. i don't think the american people are going to take it anymore. >> reporter: the heated debate over the patriot act pushing beyond the midnight deadline in washington. forcing the nsa to immediately stop selecting telephone metadata on millions of americans across the country. >> they want to take a little of your liberty. they get it by making you afraid. >> senator rand paul blasting the domestic program, calling it an illegal spy program on americans. this as counterterrorism official also lose the about to obtain row v. wade wiretaps. even as they change cell phones. with the advancement of isis across the middle east. some senators say the program is needed now mother-in-law ever. >> isn't this program as
critical as it's ever been since its inception, given the fact that the middle east is literally on fire and we are losing everywhere. >> the nsa's authority will be likely restored when leadership aides accept a final act. the usa freedom act, targets a twoornt obtain call records from telecommunications companies. >> we are in the mix today because of the majority leader. the majority leader should have seen this coming. >> reporter: harry reid blaming his counterpart mitch mcconnell for not having a plan. after the about-face mcconnell who wanted to renew it as is now says passing the compromised bill is the only legalistic way forward. >> i believe this is a program that strikes privacy on the one hand and national security on the other. >> reporter: so what's next? we expect a final vote by around mid-week. that's because of senate
procedures and several likely votes on amendments being offered. of course, if they make any changes to the law, it will have to go back to the house of representatives for consideration. it's not over yet. >> we are looking at the congress. but the white house is not happy either. they say the nation is vulnerable opponents say it went too far compromising your privacy. now what? jim acosta has that part of the story. >> reporter: good morning, jim. the white house is blasting this nsa programs warning this temporary lapse could impact terrorist investigations. it is clear who the white house is annoyed with this morning and that is senator rand paul. the white house press secretary praised them for going forward with the patrioting a the freedoming a, but there is also a thinly veiled dig at senator paul. we'll put this up on screen from josh ernest.
we call on the senate to ensure this irresponsible lapse in authorities is as short-lived as possible on a matter as critical as our national security individual senators must put aside their partisan motivations and act krift swiftly. >> that is the bulk phone data collection roving taps for terrorism suspects who may change cell phones a lot and lone wolf provision, that is basically about these lone wolves that may be out there that are not connected to terrorism investigation, but they want to keep track of them anyway t. white house warned all last week there was no plan b if fleems were to expire the counterterrorism officials explain investigators may have work-arounds to continue pursuing these suspects an investigation that had begun before a lapse on these programs. cases that are potentially opened today could be affected guys. that's the danger. >> jim, thanks so much for all that background. we want to talk both the
political and the national security aspect of this move on camille, so let's bring in our cnn counterterrorism analyst and a counterterrorism official and sarah murray a c in n political correspondent. good morning to both of you. sar remarks i want to start with you with the political implications. does rand paul deserve the credit for basically single handled scudttleing this program? >> reporter: it appears he may have scuttled it it's only for a couple of days. i think the question whether this becomes a winner for him is going forward. yes, we know rand protested this and delay this and maybe get rid of some of these proirks but you risk looking like an obstructionist at a certain point. they think that's the risk that he is running right now. if he stands there sunday a not a part of what is moving forward, i think that's a political downside for him.
>> you are right. it is hard to tell even his fellow republicans are having lots of issues with this. let me read to you what the intelligence committee said to him. he says the time to negotiate was a week ago last thursday when he turned down every rational offer that was made to him. i can tell you this there won't be any negotiations with rand paul from this point forward. >> reporter: yeah it is clear he set on fire any establishment support that rand paul has been looking to build in these last couple months. that's really what he has been doing as he has been working on this presidential bid. he is trying to keep the wing of the party that has gotten excited about ending these nsa provisions these are a lot of his dad's former supporters while trying to build establishment spoemplt it's clear that establishment support is is waning very quickly. does the bulk data truly
clang between the cia, fun fib fbi do business? >> if it were to end, i think that's highly unlikely the business i was involved in at the cia and fbi would clang for a simple reason. when somebody walks into a room an analyst, investigator that says we have a new subject in an american city, a subject that is an individual in a city like new york or washington the first question someone like me has who is managing those investigations is who is this person and what is the web of activity around them? what this data allows you to do is quickly go into databases and say this is activity phone e-mail for example, without going on the street and conducting an investigation wearing a pair of shoe you can collect that digital stuff and draw a picture of somebody's life. >> can't you still do that without collecting my data the bad guys or go back and retrace the steps of the bad guys and see who called me?
>>. because if you open a new investigation today, and i don't know who that person was yesterday, i don't know who their friends and family are, i don't know who their co-conpier is conspirators are, i need the da to to create their life as soon as the investigation opens. >> i know you are struck by how far the country has come. in 2002 and 2003 you testified to congress about the methods you were using thenl then and those conversations were about torture methods, frankly. now, 12 years later. >> excuse me. >> you can call it what you'd like. 12 years later the fact that we're having this conversation about something so seemingly more innocuous is interesting, but how do you see it? >> boy people talk about the threat from isis today fundamentally different from the threat we faced from al qaeda in 2002 2003. i thought back then there were a lot more unknowns than we faced today. i didn't think we had a great understanding of the al qaeda organization. i thought we had a congress and
american people that said do wear whatever you need to do to deny the 9-11 attacks. if you look at the threat from post-isis today and balance that against the conversations we're having about national security measure, whether it's the cia detaining prisoners years ago or in this case the collection of data you get a sense that despite the conversations about threat from isis. we've gobble just so far from when i was testifying and senators and congressmen, congress women told me whatever you need to, do do it. in some ways my friends will late me for saying this. in some way in is a success of the national security agency the cia and fbi, if we had a series of major attacks, these debates would not ever happen t. democracy is at a chance to talk about it because we are safer than a deck killed a ago. >> we love you for your candor. if they are going to vote on the freedom act the house version of the modification why are they
going through all of this drama, why didn't they do it in the senate? >> can you thank rand paul and mitch mcconnell for this. mitch mcconnell blocked any move to bring the house bill into the senate. i don't think he thought rand paul would single handlely set aside the patriot act. that's what rand palm was able to do. we are seeing republicans regroup, do what they need to do next bring this house bill over into the senate t. interesting thing is mitch mcconal and rand paul have had a pretty close relationship. recently rand palm was helpful and mitch mcconnell endorsd rand paul for president. to see this relationship preying now is one of the underlying dramas on the senate floor. >> it will be interesting to see the shift and what happens with the freedom act. thank you so much for all the information. let's get over to chris. >> all right.
alisyn secretary of state john kerry broke his leg during a bike ride in france. now, secretary kerry will return to boston for surgery soon. that means he will miss critical nuclear negotiations with iran. let's bring in cnn national correspondent nick robertson. what do we know about the timing of the case? r. we know secretary kerry has been in the hospital nearly 24 hours how. he had the talks on saturday. he went for the bike ride. but he was due to be in spain yesterday and meeting with the prime minister there he was supposed to go on from there. to paris to the important meetings about building a coalition against isis. we understand his deputy will be attending. that initially, secretary kerry said he wanted to attend that remote but it seems his doctors have taken ahold of his situation here. his position from boston dr.
dennis burke is on the way here at the moment to make his assessment. he treated secretary kerry's thigh before which is what has been injured on this occasion this accident. he is on his way here to make his assessment. it's not uncommon here. i was hearing much to see secretary kerry going out for his bike during the negotiations with the iranian, of course secretary kerry is a very important part of the negotiations yes, he has a team of experts, but his relationship with the iranian foreign so critical to push these talks forward. it is 30 days now to get an agreement on those negotiation, important issues outstanding, access to sites in iran many many issues outstanding at the moment with this type of injury secretary kerry could very well be a missing link in these very important talks and a very critical stage, alisyn.
>> gosh. things just change in an instant like that. in ic thanks, so much. now to the outpouring of sympathy after the death of vice president joe biden's son beau. good morning joe. >> reporter: good morning, am sin. the obama's paid a visit to the vice president and their wife. a reception at the white house on sunday was cancelled out of respect for the biden family. beau biden has been in failing health for a long time due to brain cancer. after the tragic news of beau biden's death, tributes and condolences are pouring in. >> at this time i'd like to express my sincere condolences to the entire biden family in their moment of such deep and profound loss. >> beau left us far too soon 46-years-old. i am certainly his family will
take solace knowing he lady selfless foebl life. >> reporter: joe biden's son died saturday evening surrounded by his entire family after battling brain cancer. in a statement, his father wrote beau biden was simply the finest man any of us have ever known. president obama recalled how much the younger biden followed in his footsteps, like his dad, beau was a good devoutly catholic and deeply faithful man who made a difference in the lives of all he touched and he lives on in their hearts. this is not the first time tragedy has struck. as a child, beau was involved in a car accident where his mother and 1-year-old sister were killed. he recalled the incident if 2008 while introducing his father at the democratic national convention. >> my brother hunter and i were seriously injured and hospitalized for weeks. i was short of 4-years-old. one of my earliest memories was
in that hospital. my dad at my side. >> reporter: weeks later his father was sworn in are from his son's bedside. the father and son shared a close bond. both ent to law school and pour sudafed life if public service. >> my dad used to have an expression. he'd say, a father knows he's a success when he turns and looks at his son or daughter and know that they turned out better than he did. i am a success. i am a hell of a success. beau i love you. i'm so proud of you. i'm so proud of the son you've become i'm so proud of the father you are. >> beau biden was delaware's attorney general until earlier this year. he also served as a major in delaware's national guard and he had planned on running for governor of delaware in 2016. chris. >> he had quite a future in front of him, joe, tough news to be sure. so now we want to take you to iraq.
forces are pounding fallujah and surrounding villages in the heaviest of three days of bombing. at least 31 people have been killed. many more jumped. at least 100,000 civilians are trapped inside fallujah, caught between the bombs and isis. >> well it's a wet and chilly start to june in the northeast. parts of the northeast are under a flash flood threat this morning. we want to get right to cnn meteorologist chad meyers. he is tracking the latest on the storms. how is it looking, chad? >> alisyn. it seems we go from a draught to a flood. we can't get anything in between a. multi-year drought. it's raining in new york. it's raining on long island up into massachusetts mormon trial into upstate. >> that may slow down your commute. we had heavier rain showers, some of that could cause street flooding this morocco. we are worried about the train continuing today. it gets much colder yesterday it was a beautiful day in new york. almost too hot, 88 in some spots. the rain showers move in and heavy, heavy rainfall all the
way from about d.c. right up through vermont and also even into parts of southern new jersey with the heaviest drought conditions still exist here across the northeast. we will get rid of though, this round of showers could see two to three-inch rainfalls across a lot of the region. we will take it. >> that will make the gardens grow very well. >> you ned to be careful on the commute in. >> we'll take it. we're not getting it the way we want it. >> spread out. >> a little balance will be nice. speaking of lack of balance, check out this video from canada this car goes airborne slams into an out body repair shop. the driver is in serious condition, no real word on what caused this. the police believe he may have lit the gas instead of the brake. former governor martin o'malley coming out swinging as he enters the 2016 race. he is already taking shots at hillary clinton. they are not subtle shots. the democratic contender posed a serious threat. we'll debate it.
clinton. even though he used to say he'd be a good president. these insults are the easy attacks. can he do what it takes to win? >> cnn editor john avalon and kevin maddon great to see you. martin o'malley's message is hillary clinton should not be the heir apparent. do you think that will resonate with people? >> look, it certainly provides an opening for someone like martin o'malley. 2016 is shaping up to be a lot like the 28 election where people were hungry for change hungry for something new. i think martin o'malley's appeal is he is not of some walk establishment or not of the political establishment. instead, he is somebody who is more in touch with voters than hillary clinton, who has more of a middle class appeal with voters and i think that's where he sees his opening, which is
going after this bit of generational clang he may have with voters. >> i love there point of the cycle people are generous to hillary clinton's challengers. i mean look kevin makes a lot of important points. the argument he is making is akin to marco rubio. he will be a candidate of change. he was elected governor in his 30s. he is a little younger than barak obama. he is trying to make a point about income equality which resonates with not only the base of the democratic party, also millenials in particular. >> that said, it's a tough sale for a guy who was a centrist democrat. he is someone when people look for someone who is credibly named president not hillary
clinton. bernie sanders will be very popular with the base. he is probably a protest candidate. >> do you think he's popping in here because he believes he can win in some other way in this cottage industry of future by laws? >> i don't think it's if i lose i'll win because i get book deals and speaking fees. i think utsz one of these maybe i'll you get unlucky and i'll be the last man standing or your you're set for the party going forward. he had a good run for mayor despite the baltimore controversies. so i think it makes sen for him to take this next step. he's having a hard time getting traction. >> on that pointed too, john. heels at 1% right now. >> yeah. >> nothing is going to get him to 25% like running for president now whereas it may set him up for a future run somewhere down the line. >> you are a contender on the
republican side if you are at 1%. >> lindsey graham becomes the 9th gop contender. kevin, how much oxygen does he get in the room? >> look i think one of the big reasons lindsey graham is running, he has foreign policy in a field very light on that right now. i think he believes it's important for someone to get in there and force a debate on some of those issues and candidates come up with a much stronger platform. he is also from south carolina which is an early primary state. while he may not be able to win the nomination. he could figure very prominently in some of the math needed for whoever ultimately begins to win some of these early state contests. >> look lindsey graham has been a great senator. he's someone who has had the courage to step across the aisle and forge things like immigration reform. he is going to run, harsh critique of rand palm, one could
assume today t. real contribution may be how he affects the math of the race in this crowd, if you have a favorite son of south carolina, even if he doesn't win south carolina he changes who wins south carolina. it's a dynamic changer, kind of representing that john mccain foreign policy tradition. >> i got to tell you, i have been seeing this along the lines of the narrative within have you everybody, you have nobody. i seen kyle smith wrote an editorial on a poll where he says 57% of republicans see their field as strong or excellent. you know maybe it's not seen as a mass of not having what they need. maybe they do like this variety. right, karen? >> absolutely. look. it was certainly departure from 2008 and 2012 where so many republicans felt they didn't have enough option. and that was why i think a lot of them shopped between so many candidates. you remember 2012 so many folks took a turn at the front in the
poll position because voters were shopping around so much because they didn't have one person that they could consolidate behind until ultimately mitt romney did that later in the primary contest. >> should we look at the shot clock. it's 525. >> 518522 the daily number. >> 48 zblekdz we are close. >> but let's talk about the sad news jordan about beau biden passing. i mean this is such a terrible story because the family has been marked by tragedy. >> it really does feel like a death in the american family, joe biden's career began with a terrible tragedy, beau biden and hunter were in critical condition. he took the oath of office in
their hospital room he said delaware can get another senator, my kids can't get another dad. he went home every night on amtrak to be with his kids. the success of beau biden, broadly beloved, two didn't simply coast his dad's coat tails. a jag officer in iraq that was a vindication of you reap what you sow as a father. so much mutual love to be lost at 46 with two young children of his sewn a tragedy. >> i tell you, there is attemptation when someone is lost especially young, 46-years-old, toly on lionize them. he was a star you know this as well. both sides, you would meet people who say beau biden is the real deal. he didn't have to go back to iraq. he was in the reserve then. 28 he went back anyway.
this is a loss no matter your political strife. he moved you in all the right ways. >> i believe it. he seems like such a role modem. so handsome. just an impressive guy all around. thanks for sharing your thoughts on that. kevin, thank you. >> great to be with you. well key provisions of the patriot act are on ice, are we less safe than we were say friday? we'll ask a member of the house who saw the terror threat up close during two tours in iraq.
morning. the senate could not extend three top provisions of the patriot act. but the senate will attempt to revive that program by taking up the house version, dubbed the freedom act later this week. >> that would put the provision back in place but we are forms. the president warning of gaps without the patriot act if place. we lost a good public servant and family man this weekend. beau biden, the attorney general
of delaware and son of vice president joe biden passed at just 46. president obama and the first lady sunday offer their condolences along with so many. beau biden, an iraq war vet, just a real star. he left a path of great potential in politics to battle health problems and eventually lost his fight with brain cancer. ten people injured after a commercial unit plunged 30 stories in manhattan, officials say the heavy ac unit was transferred from a crane sunday morning when a rigging strap broke. the victims were hit by falling debris. they suffer non-life-threatening injuries which is incredible. "san andreas," it raked in more than $53 million. the film starring me i had an extended cameo by dwayne "the rock" johnson, easily beat out
"pitch perfect 2" in 2nd place. i will do nate all proceeds of the film to charity. >> have agents been ringing the phone off the hook after your brief cameo? >> the scene as you haven't seen it the rock is about to fall off the clip it says the news will save you, my brother the news will save you. >> and that's you? >>. it doesn't exist. but that's what i thought it was. really i'm reading a news read. >> oh i see. >> i'm kind of more in the background. it's my voice. people say totally -- >> they got it was you, symbolically you, even though are you not seen? >> it was an amazing delivery there. i was in the rest of the movie, i haven't seen it. i'm not about personal glory. i say what is the movie about? after that? >> they blanked out. passed out from excitement. wow, that's great. well crawls on that big thing. >> i enjoy my success.
>> i haven't seen it yes. i will look forward to doing that. >> i'm sure you will. back to our top story, is the patriot act a necessary tool in the terror fight or just an excuse to collect america's phone data for no good reason. we will ask a member of congress if the now expired predictions need to be renewed? ♪ ♪ when you're living with diabetes steady is exciting. only glucerna has carbsteady clinically proven to help minimize blood sugar spikes. so you stay steady ahead.
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so key provisions of the patriot act just expired. now another measure the usa freedom, a which echos many of the praut provisions except for the now infamous data collection could pass this week could not? a good time to be doing this? a right compromise. congressman tulcie gabboard is here. they still have plenty of tools. this is fine. it was a big overreach on privacy. it feed to be fixed. we'll be fine. these are good changes, do you agree? >> there is no question the patriot act does need to be fixed. the issue right now with the patriot act is that it under
mines the people. it makes americans safe and undermines our civil liberties. >> how do you think it makes it less safe? >> kwlekting information data on every single americans, by this program. it's a distraction it's not only our our agency and personnel but the resources. when you look at the shooting unfortunate shoot income garland, texas, for example. when you look at the boston bomber six, you have people who were here at home. you have thousands of jihadiings and law enforcement saying look we don't have the time the personnel and resources to track these people.
have you the information on every single american across the country. >> their argument in fair favor of this is we don't know who chris cuomo was before he did this. we feed to know did he call tulsa, did he call this one. we need it because of the unknown. >> i dsz disagree with that idea or approach. their collection on probable cause, who they are suspecting who is a jihadist or a potential threat to the american people, it has nothing to do with aunt ida in illinois. it should be done in a far more focus ed way that it's affective. you don't have to go through this huge trove of information they are storing on people that has no relevant to a terrorist threat or attack. >> what does it mean to you the intelligence community say they need it. the threat is getting further ahead of them than any time since 9-11 we are basically
putting one hand behind their back? >> i think we need to look at what's effective. >> that needs to take place here. look at the patriot act as a whole. look at all these different provisions and do a deep cost benefit analysis to see what has actually been effect iveive from preventing terrorists attacks. with this provision that's expired as of last night midnight there was a government appointed panel that looked at all the secret documents, all of the background and basically, they came out with a decision that says this has been ineffective. it's a program that's illegal and it's a program that should be ended. so we should focus our resources on the affected provisions look at this analysis that hasn't been done before. this patriot act was pushed through in a very rushed way without any real critical look at what's been effective since
then. >> you believe that hasn't been fixed in the freedom act. >> it has not been fixed in the freedom act. it's definitely improvement over the status quo. but it does not, in fact end betting collection and strengthen these secret fisa courts to the place where we have the opportunity for advocates for civil liberties that can balance out what the entire community is asking for. >> now let's go to the ongoing war against theater, the hot theater is the battle against isis how do you feel about the strategies there and these whispers coming from above? maybe we need the biggest warriors on the field? >> we got to realize this threat is a global threat. we are seeing it in other regions, not only in the middle east we are seeing it growing around the world t. approach we take has to be tailor made to the specific place where these
battles are occurring. when you look in iraq very specifically we got to look at and recognize we have ground troops there, the kurtsdz have been 78 effectively against isis. we have the sunni tribes who are looking for this motivation to fight against isis right now they're stuck between a hard place between this shia elected government pressing them. you have isis there really saying hey, look we can be your fighting force against this shia government that's been oppressing you. the sunni tribesmen are sayinging look give us arms give us weapons. we want to fight against isis. the kurds are still not getting the weapons we need. >> do you think we can go around the iraqi government? >> i think the united states should. >> go around them? >> the central government if backed which has proven to be ineffective and inept in
providing the tools necessary to the kurds and to the sunni tribes and actually empowering them. that's where i think the direction we need to go towards is empowering. >> you alienate the people in the government who is your basis of leverage of figuring out what happens? >> i disagree. i think the direction we need to go toward rather than a central government if baghdad that has proven to be deepening the sectarian divide between the kurds, shias and sunnis we should look at semi autonomous three-state solution that empow irs each of these different groups to be responsible for their own territory, their own security and their own governance and i think that can put us in a place where we take away the oxygen from groups like isis that allowed them to have a strong hold with the current status quo that exists. >> you were outlining how to deal with the sectarian realities inside iraq. it's a different conversation. we should continue to have it.
you are always welcome here. you mentioned beau biden. you know him sinceave known him since 2008. it's a tough loss. >> it is tough for delaware and the country. he is a service dedicator who dedicated his life humbly to our country. i feel privileged to know him and serve alongside him. >> very well said. congress woman, thank you very much. congratulation on your own joy. you got married since the last time. >> yes. >> a provocative idea. you will start hearing more about it. is the central government the right way to go in iraq? do we have to recognize the sectarian divisions there? tweet us hashtag newday.
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traveling for work or fun? step into america and canadas best value inns for free internet continental breakfast and instant rewards! at most of our 1,000 hotels. gun violence is on the rise in many cities around the country. after nearly two decades of declining crime rates. according to washington post this comes at the same time the police officer versus killed more people this year than in the past. so what's behind these disturbing trends? let's bring in cnn law enforcement analyst and detective har richard health. good to see both of you. let's start with the gun violence and stats. let me put this up on the screen to show everyone in major city, baltimore, gun violence up more than 60%. los angeles, up 25%.
milwaukee, homicides up 180% over last year. new york homicides up 13%, st. louis shootings of 39% harry, what is going on with violent crime across the country? >> well let's look at the criminals, themselves let's not point at the police because crime has gone up. the criminals are out there committing the crimes. so are the police officers in an environment like we have today where i believe there is a progressive war on the police. police officers are more afraid of going to court for something that they are being arrested for something they did tan being killed in the line of duty then we have a big problem out there. i bloo everybody this problem has been created by this rhetoric. since the obama administration first started on this war on the police. >> go ahead. >> because i just want to make sure we get the first point. do you believe there is a connection between the statistics alisyn laid out there and police pulling back?
are we talking cause and effect? >> like i said before i have spoken to police officers out there on the streets. i talked to them. they feel that they're in a catch-22 situation. they are afraid at sometimes to go out and be proactive because of what has happened. all right. this is an environment created by them not the police officers but by those who are spewing all this rhetoric against police officers out there. not only that we have got now 54 police officers killed in the line of duty in 2014. we are already at that number now when it's 2015 six months in the air, very young. >> they feel more under attack by new regulation? >> exactly. >> mark how do you see those numbers? zplu can never look at numbers in a blip. you have to go over a long period of time. for example, last year was a low. yes, we are up with homicides and police shooters as you mentioned, a very high number compared to the ten-year mark we are lower than we have ever been. >> the provisions have been
going down for 20 years here. >> just to be clear, it's not people suddenly going after cops those are lower than they have been over the ten-year average. even right now. with regard to crime, i think there are a lot of factors, we can never bring one factor in as the exclusive factor. there is no data to support what harry said. anecdotally, you might say that's true. >> that doesn't necessarily mean police are suddenly doing their job so poorly people are killing each other. >> i wouldn't go that far either. see, that's the criminals, themselves who feels they are empowered now because they're hearing all this rhetoric that's gone on about the police officers might be holding back all this anti-police stuff that goes on. that empowers the bad guy like we have here. >> actually we didn't stop it. we changed it. we changed it. it was changed for the good. but the fact is that baghdad says listen i can carry a gun. it's a lot easier to carry a
gun. >> i understand your point. my point is that that hypothetical could, in fact but try. i don't think the bad guy is getting together say, hey the cops are laying low. >> how do you explain the rise in crime? >> jobs. the weather. >> the economy? >> the economy has improved. >> but different methods of data collection. >> just one point. in urban areas in particular unemployment rate is very high there is a really interesting study at tuft university that said even weather patterns can determine when crimes go up. when it's not raining, violence goes up. >> you had this randomness of selection of data. >> i think it's a good thing if we can't connect a spike in crime to policing tactics, because that would be really troubling on a lot of levels. when you look at it more specifically we have the numbers for baltimore we should put up. this is a situation where you are looking at something more in the micro. baltimore does seem to be going
in a direction that is statistically abnormal. >> that's an interesting case. it is. it's so hot there right now on so many different levels that it does raise a suggestion of cause and effect about what's going on there with this current case. i don't see that from criminal alsos. i have been watching these numbers for a while now. they don't say, don't connect it to the policing. go mark's way. but bullet more i think you have a problem there showing a community that's built under siege and now there is a lawlessness there. >> isn't harry right? i too have heard this harry is not alone. they feel nervous to act in a way. it has had a chilling effect. all of the attention on police excessive force. do you reject that outright? >> i don't reject it police may be under scrutiny. they feel they might be limited. i think that might be a good thing. if we look at the excessive force. >> they also feel people aren't listening to them. stx of arrests is way up.
it's a cultural phenom' novenl everything the cop asks them to do. everything they rests subtly at least. >> we saw on television they consider that resisting arrest. >> so my point is everything that's called resition arrest to me isn't as feet as people are running from the cops. sometimes it's people legitimately challenging law enforcement authority. i don't think that's a bad thing. >> you can't do that you can't challenge law enforcement in that way. you will get handcuffed. first of all the law says you must submit to police officers within they place you under arrest. >> that's one finesse point here if you were walking outside, the three of us who would want to give us a hard time? if police give us a hard time. >> i'm trying to be realistic. >> there is a chance they wouldn't be like us. so they come up. if i say, you know what not today, i have to get my makeup taken off, they will put me on
the ground. bad things will happen i think the idea of saying a little resistance can be a good thing. i don't agree with that. >> i say what police are calling it. to them saying i don't have to show you my i.d. is resistant. >> it's legal. >> it's definitely legal. >> it's the situation. >> a lot of situations i'm oak, they're going to air raid. >> right. we'll talk about it tomorrow. we have to go. >> an interesting proposition by the way. >> we'll see what happens. >> all right. one story we will continue following. there is a lot of news so let's get it to. >> we shouldn't surrender the tools that help keep us safe. >> the president continues to conduct an illegal program. >> the patriot act will be reauthorized as is. >> secretary of state john kerry is in a hospital in geneva za. >> pulling heavily on his right-hand side. he has fractured his right
femur. >> we have critical negotiations with iran. >> iraqi troops hitting an isis strong hold hard. >> they have been in combat with isis fors. now the enemy is just across the river. >> i don't think think thousands and thousands of american forces oak is the probably the right move right now. >> this is "new day" with chris cuomo, alisyn camerato and mikaela pereira. >> welcome to "new day." mikaela is off. your phone records have no longer fair game for the nsa. this is a key provision of the nsa lapsing after a late night session in the senate could not keep that law alive. >> an idea that is still alive is the usa freedom act. it has already passed the house. it is getting the senate's attention. we hope started today at noon. supporters say it is the right mix of security and privacy. let's begin our coverage. we have cnn's athena jones on capitol hill. we do think they'll get after
it, at least that's a beginning point? >> well, it's the beginning of our process. last night on the rare sunday sex, there was drama, there was passion. there were some raised voices. now as you mentioned, senate leaders are trying to make sure the lapse in this law, many see as vital to fighting terrorism is only a few days long or as short as possible. >> i'm not going to take it anymore. i don't think the american people are going to take it anymore. >> reporter: the heated debate over the patriot act pushing beyond the midnight deadline in washington. forcing the nsa to immediately stop collecting telephone metadata on millions of americans across the country. >> they want to take a little bit of your liberty but they get it by making you afraid. >> senator rand paul blasting the nsa's domestic under surveillance program, calming it an illegal spy program on americans. this as counterterrorism officials also lose the ability
for row v. wade terror suspects even as they change cell phones. with the advancement of isis across the parkway east some senators say the program is needed now more than ever. >> isn't the program as critical as its ever been in its inception given the fact that the middle east is literally on fire and we are losing everywhere? >> reporter: the nsa authority will likely be restored wednesday when they receive a final vote on the compromised bill. the usa friemd act it requires a specific targeted warrant with call records if telecommunications companies. >> we are in the midst we are today because of the mo jaert leader. the majority leader should have seen this coming. >> blaming mitch mcconnell nor not having a plan. about the about face manying connell wanted to renew the patriot act as is says passing the compromised bill is the only realistic way forward.
>> i believe this is a program that strikes a critical balance on one hand and national security on the other. >> reporter: so what's next? we expect a vote on final passage of that usa freedom act around mid-week because senate procedures and likely votes on amendments. if they make any changes to that law here in the senate they're going to have to submit back over to the house of representatives for consideration. so this is not over yet. alisyn. >> that's right. more machinations happening there. the obama administration blasting lawmakers saying the nsa security program going away will create insecurity. what are they saying jim? >> reporter: well they're very disappointed at the white house over the expiration of these nsa programs warning this could imprakt counterterrorism
investigations aids are not calling them out by name. they are annoyed with senator rand palm. josh ernest praised the senate with moving forward with the patriot bill tore the patriot act. but there is also a thinly veiled dig at senator paul. put it up on the screen. we call on the senate ernest says to ensure this is being put aside and act swiftly. the american people deserve nothing less. as for the expired nsa programs. here is what is at stake. the bulk phone data collection that athena mentioned, to keep track of suspects and a lone wolf provision which allows investigators to track suspects not tied to terrorism investigations t. white house have warned all last week there was no plan b. if these nsa programs expire counterterrorism officials explain, investigators may have some work arounds to continue
pursuing suspects investigations that have already begun before the lapse in these programs. maybe grandfathers in. cases that are potentially opened up until today though however, they could be affected i remember when congress would stop short of these legislative clips, they go over them. this is another of those examples. >> thank you very much. let's bring in independent senator angus king. he voted to advance the usa freedom act. it's good to have you here senator. we know you alsoped to extend the current patriot act. now the opposition would say no no, no, it may not be effective. they said it was illegal the courts did, is this the right thing to be doing? >> well i was always in favor of getting the data out of the hand of the government. so that fundamental premise of the freedom act i was supportive of. what has bothered me, chris, and the bill that passed the house,
was that there was no requirement whatsoever that the phone companies hold the data for any particular period of time. my fear was they would reduce reduce reduce and render the program ineffective. i think it's an important part of the tool kit. foits not the whole deal. it's like a police officer has a notebook at a crime scene. you say you can't carry the notebook anymore. is that going to eliminate solve crimes? no is it a cool the police officer uses,? yes. i think that's exactly the way this program is. it's an important too many. it was put in place september 11th to fill a gap. i think it's something we ought to figure out a way to be sure it continues to be effective. >> you have the effectiveness issue, does metadata work? do you need it? and then you have the big pendulum swing, where do you go? we had congress woman tu whether
si gab bard on. she says the intelligence community should be more specific and less about looking at everybody. do you agree with that? >> they're not looking at everybody. they have the data. they search it for the phones. then they see, if, for example, after the boston marathon bombing you were talking about a national plot or a couple of guys if boston. i think that's important information to have. it's important also chris, there is so much talk about this everything is sort of balled up together. you get the feeling that the nsa is listening to people's phone conversations. all we're talking about here is phone numbers, what number called what other number to see whether you got a conspiracy going on or whether you are dealing with the lone wolf. i think leaving it with the data companies is a good step. i have been uncomfortable with the government holding it. i believe we have some requirement that the phone companies let us know if they will reduce the retention
period so we know whether or not we have the effectiveness ought program. >> rand paul has been hyperbollic, the privacy is taken from you, you don't know it. they are taking a little at a time. this is a time to make a stand and say, no no no, we won't have big brother be the rule on the united states, that a a fair assessment? in there i don't know i think there is a larger issue, chris, we lead into this coming 84. half the u.s. senate it seems is running for president. we will have important deadlines, debt ceilings budget bills, appropriations bills, if somebody who is running for president can essentially take over the floor of the u.s. senate and make this kind of publicity deal it's going to impede our ability to get the people's work done here. i think senator paul is entitled to his opinion. it's a genuine one. i frankly think he is overstating it significantly and i just worry about the
implications of every two or three months we're going to have somebody rung for president taking over in this way and it's not productive. >> do you think that he is just grandstanding on this? the american people got hot and heavy about privacy. you know everything that happened with the big documents leaks there a year ago and the finding out that they can surveil you and even if you take away this bulk collection, there is a way with government with current tools to surveil private people is it an undue concern? >> well it's a serious concern. it is an absolutely legitimate concern. what we are doing, chris, is balancing two provisions. the preamble says our fundamental responsibility is to provide for the common defense and ensure domestic tranquility. that's security. that's national security. that's a basic responsibility of government t. fourth amendment says the people shall be free from unreasonable searches and
seizures. we are constantly trying to weigh those two provisions and find the right balance in light of new developments in technology and risks. that's one of the ironic parts of this whole situation. we are talking about some people or advocating a kind of unilateral disarmament in one of the riskiest situations i have seen in my lifetime. we are trying to find that balance. you need people like rand paul and ron weiden and others advocating on various sides of this. i think there is no absolute. it's not absolute privacy. there is no absolute national security state. we want to find the balance. that's what the country is all ability. remember the fourth amendment doesn't say no searches and seizures no unreasonable searchs and seizures those guys were genius that wrote that document. they knew what they were doing. >> an important distinction to be sure. another uncertainty is whether or not this vote gets done quickly. you say the politics could be to
blame. different now in the presidential cycle. we will be staying on it senator. we look forward to having you back to physical out where we are going forward. am sin. >> okay. krils. another story, secretary of state john kerry remains in switzerland this morning after breaking his leg during a weekend bike ride in france. this as the clock sticks to reach a nuclear deal with iran. cnn's national correspondent nic robertson is live in geneva with the latest. >> reporter: we understand secretary kerry was negotiating a cush when he broke his right femur fracture close to a former hip replacement in his right hip. what we understand at the moment is he was due to go to the talks there with the prime minister. with the king. he's had to can sell that. he was then due on tuesday to go to paris, where very important tools of the coalition to build the fight aisis. he initially said he'd like to
attend by remote. the doctors are taking the lead. the doctor from boston like in over here dennis burke on his way here it's not uncommon for us here. we have covered secretary kerry, a few months ago, march, we saw him take cycle rides. taking a break from the talks. it's a very unfortunate accident. it may have a long lasting impact.- this sort of injury takes a long time to recover. secretary kerry key in the iran negotiations substantial issues on sanctions, access the sites 30 days now to go into the talks. secretary kerry's relationship with the iranian foreign minister has been so effective to pushing the talks where they're at right now, chris. >> nic, thank you very much. we will stay on situation, his health and the situation, a nine-year-old girl is in serious condition after a car slammed into laxt. car plowed into a girl on the sidewalk before crashing dmoo a utility room. police are still looking into what caused that crash.
former house speaker dennis hastert is expected to face a judge and lying to the fbi. the 73-year-old exhigh school wrestling coach and teacher lied about taking out a large clunk of money to pay a male student to keep quiet about allegations of sexual abuse. wheaton college, a christian college in illinois and hastert's alma mater nixed the name from the center. tributes are pouring in after the death of vice president's son beau biden. president obama and the first lady visiting the biden's official residence sunday to offer their condolences. beau biden was an iraq war vet, a former attorney general. most importantly, he was a former husband and loved by many. he was just 46-years-old when he lost his battle with cancer. >> so sad. you few him. i didn't. he sounds like such a special person. i wish i had known him. >> he was, what always matters most is the impact on the
family. joe biden has been outspoken what he lived through, losing his first wife and daughter. his sons were everything to him. in them beau the oldered and hunter the younger, that's what the vice president saw as his success. not his office hills sons beau was a heck of a guy. >> just how bad is secretary of state john kerry's broken leg? and how long will it take for him to recover? we will have cnn's chief medical correspondent dr. sanjay gupta here to talk about secretary of state kerry as well as joe bideen. calming her nerves. then melon reminding celine to tell that funny story from last summer. now white flowers, making her realize she likes this couple, both of them. new air wick life scents in summer delights, the first constantly changing fragrance that acts like real life and says 'stay a while'. this is celine, on a roll. air wick home is in the air. you probably know xerox as the company
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surgery is expected for john kerry after the secretary of state broke his leg during a weekend bike ride if france. what kind of recovery is ahead for america's top diplomat? let's bring in cnn's correspondent dr. sanjay gupta. good to see you. he broke his femur. ah i don't even like to think about that. that's hard to do isn't it? >> it's one of the toughest bones the longest, strongest bones in the body yeah alisyn you need to break that thing. it requires a lot of force. it's painful.
this is a real injury for him. you may know theres the high bone connected to the hip bone. >> i do remember that. >> people know where that is. >> that is a wrong, strong bone. it's tough to break. he had a hip replacement on that side. he had two hip replacements. that fracture is close to where that hip replacement is as well. how much that will affect him? affect his recovery? a little bit waits to be seen. that's a significant injury. >> what does that mean for recovery? does the hip replacement complicated enough it means many more weeks of training for him? i mean sorry, physical therapy for him? >> not necessarily. you know it's an interesting point the surgeon that did the hip replacement will address his femur fracture. it could actually be about four-to-six months of recovery overall. interestingly, you oftentimes
want people actually starting to walk on it. you want them weight bearing as the term goes. that can promote the healing of that bone. it whether make it difficult to travel. he should be able to recover in that time period. >> speaking of traveling. we heard from nic robertson, secretary kerry's doctor is flying to geneva to see him rather than secretary kerry coming home to boston. why is that? >> i think my guess is and this is probably out of an abundance of caution to answer your question i don't think any particular reason that doctor that will take care of him, needs to fly to geneva. eventually secretary kerry will go to boston and get his care there. so he will fly with him. it's an abundance of caution. i think it speaks to this idea that the same surgeon who knows secretary kerry, operated on him before on that particular area of his body will be the same doctor to care for him. secretary kerry needed an
operation in geneva. it was more emerge ent or urgent. >> when secretary kerry, secretary of state, will he be able to travel? >> i think it's going to be challenge, you know we're going to notice this about him, am sin, as we watch the next few months you whether see the impact this is having on his life. he could travel. it will be a lot more challenging for him. he may be able to again weight bear stand on that leg over a period of time but getting around and you know certainly at the pace he has then it will be much more challenge. >> sanjay let's talk about beau biden. he was just 46-years-old. what do we know about the brain cancer that took his life? zblits sad. there are certain brain cancers originate in the brain that are difficult to treat. you may remember senator kennedy 15 months ago died after 15 months after being diagnosed. he was treated. he tried to get all the various
treatments. he was at md anderson. the worst brain cancers, the average survival is 15 months right now, alisyn. so these are tough figures. it often strikes at the stage of life. >> i was reading brain cancer's like beau biden kills 15,000 americans a year. are they usually fatal? >> they are usually fatal. the worst type again is the most aggressive 15 monthst the survival. there are others that are lower grade, mean they're not as aggressive. where people can survive longer. they can use viral-based genetic therapies, the radiation therapies are the best shot we have. sometimes they provide more months at life. they haven't been able cure these tumors. >> how terrible.
what a loss. thank you. >> thank you. >> chris. the senate "the chew"ed down over nsa spying is not just about national security. it's also about politics presidential politics to be exact. so what will this mean for 2016? john king takes it on. not just because it rhymes on "inside politics." you know our new rope has actually passed all the tests. we're ready to start with production. ok, are you doing test markets like last time? uh, no we're going to roll out globally. ok. we'll start working on some financing options right away. thanks, joe. oh, yeah. it's a game-changer for the rock-climbing industry.
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the nsa's legal right to collect your phone data is on hold in part. the senate will have to take up the house version dubbed the freedoming a. >> that bill puts reflexes back in place, but we are forms to satisfy privacy. president obama and top officials warn of gaps in intelligence without the patriot act in place. qatar agreeing to the ban. u.s. officials say it will stay in place until a long-term solution can be reached between the u.s. qatar and yaveng t. big concern is what will happen if the five taliban prisoners will run free. so one of the greats in news has retired. you are looking at him.
"face the nation" host bob schieffer, he had a 58-year career in journalism. in this final show schieffer briefly retraced his career, recalled getting to work with his hero walter cronkite. he thanked the viewers as well. take a listen. >> i'll be honest i will miss being in the middle of things t. one thing i will never forget is the trust you played in me and how nice you were to have me as a guest in your home over so many years. >> that meant the world to me and it always will. thank you. >> and that was by all accounts true and certainly working with cronkite was amazing, but working for you meant everything to him. everybody knew that that worked with him, the responsibility he took very seriously. we wish him many happy years without make-up. >> that's really nice. let's get now to "inside politics" on "new day" with john
king. >> happy monday to you. i want to wish you god's speed. he is a gentleman. he will have some time here in walk. some time in texas. good for him. he will have some fun. he won't disappear. a busy day inside politics the patriot acts parts have expired. let's go with robert kosta of the washington post. this is rand paul's moment. let's leave it to the experts to what can't the government get done now, political rand paul sees this as a great opportunity. he's running for president a lot of complaints he is using this for his campaign. he makes his case he is right and -- >> people here in town think i'm making a huge mistake. some of them i think secretly want there to be an attack in the united states so they can blame it on me. >> i'm not sure anybody wants there to be an attack on the united statthis how he is without
a doubt taking over the senate floor on a way he thinks will help his presidential campaign. >> that is true. the big knock against senators they have no record of achievements. now, rand paul can look at this and say, look i stopped the phone records. i have this achievement. i did this by myself. there is no doubt he is using this to help his campaign. he is saying look what i have done donating plo into my campaign. >> he thinks young people will like this his dad's old libertarian wing likes this give us numbers in a minute. how much does it help versus how much it hurts if you get into the tradition of the republican party. here is marco rubio, allowing any of these programs to exspire is a mistake. that is what is hang at a consequence of here's where it gets interesting of the reckless spreading of political posturing. our country is now poised to be less safe. americans have greater risks.
marco rubio is saying rand paul is grossly exaggerating what these people do. >> his chief goal is to revise that libertarian network to lift him in the iowa caucuses. he knows in a crowded field, he has to find some way to get momentum. he has been struggling to to do so. at the same time the iowa hawks, the conservatives are wary of paul's stand, they the party seems to be turning towards the right. >> number one the president wants the policy. he thinks he needs his policy. they understand you have this drama played out, including mitch mcconnell and rand paul the junior senator from his state of kentucky he's endorsed for president. saying we called on the senate to ensure this lapse in authority is as short lived as possible. they want the policy. but they understand the politics.
>> yeah absolutely. why not take an extra jab at republicans while you have the chance? what does president obama have to lose at this point? >> how does it play out, robert? we showed national polls last week five guys at 10%. scott walker has a bit of an advantage. you want to call him the front runner. go for it. he was at 17%. there is that rand paul at 10 in 3rd place. you look at everybody, marco rubio, rick santorum. it's a surprise to me rand palm is at 5%. if you got 15 maybe 16 maybe 18 republicans for president, rick santorum last time won with 24.6. if you are scott walker you can think if i get to 22 i can probably win. if you are rand paul can you get the libertarian base. you are thinking i can't lose any of them. >> he has to show in iowa. when i have spoken to rand palm's strategists. it's almost like a dart game. they have to pick their states
on the map. iowa they need to do well. it's new hampshire with that live free or die. that's their state. that's where rand paul did well in 2012 a. win can catapult them in 2016. >> i think we need to be skeptical. they spent a bunch of time in iowa. this is a wide opened race. do not walk away thinking anyone has this unlocked already. >> a great piece, essentially, voters saying, i love this guy. the next guys, i love this guy. i think we are getting warmed up you are right, don't take them too seriously, we have a new entry in south carolina lindsey graham he's one of the three amigos with john mccain, his pointed, i suspect his point is that people like rand paul don't get it. he needs a better commander-in-chief and his own party. >> i think if lindsey graham can't make a bid go too far,
this is a big moment for him to draw a stark contrast with senator rand paul. >> you wonder if it will be made in the republican party. someone like lindsey graham if you are at 1% you won't make it on the stage. >> how much does he have on south carolina normally to be critical one or two critical states we will see if a lot of conservatives don't like lindsey graham. let's turn to the democrats. this was martin o'malley's official candidate. he announced on the weekend. then he hit the road. let's listen to him in iowa talking about i know i'm the underdog but -- >> i'm most comfortable actually as an 81 dog. when i ran for mayor, i was my two opponents both had name recognition north of 80%. ways the first choice of a chopping 7% of my neighbors. >> that's the right way to do it. smul about it. sa say no problem. he's an asterisk.
>> i think if you are martin o'malley you have to see the crowds bernie sanders is drawing in iwest virginia we are talking hundreds of people. a guy like martin o'malley just so far does not seem to be getting people excited. i don't know how he overcomes that. >> the democrats lost in maryland in 2014. o'malley doesn't have much money. it will have to be a generational contract with clinton. because he doesn't have an ideological one. >> sarah palin attacked martin o'malley on facebook. she attacked him saying as cool as he is with his rock n role persona, his erroneous grasp of our rights strain australian him and disastrous agenda of barak obama. there is still room in the gop primary for another entrant. fun but meaningless.
>> i think the democrats love the only of an even larger field. >> sure why not? >> i don't think sarah palin will get in. this is proof in nothing else she does like to jump into the debate every now and then to remind people she is still watching and can still generate buzz. >> i didn't know he had a rock 'n' roll persona i will start watching more. >> he plays the band leader. >> she should play that up more. iraqi sunnis say they need help fighting isis. why they say they cannot fight baghdad and they want a direct pipeline from the u.s. we'll be right back. .
iraq and certainly against isis. the problem is the sunnis are the most torn about fighting isis especially for the iraqi government that excluded them early on. senior correspondent peyton walsh joins us from baghdad for the latest. the sunnis asking the u.s. to arm them directly. do you think it happens?
>> certainly, the people we spoke to in this world is raging around the key sunni city fallujah t. dead getting to third in the last three days bombardment. >> that is a key isis stronghold svelte are trying to be holding out for months and city tribesmen say they badly need weapons and support. >> these sandbags are exactly what iraq needs to stay together as a country. you can grims isis from iraq's sunni minority. holding them off here the man the u.s. says a key to victory. moderate iraqis who will die in their hometown of isis. they sent help to anbar here is where it is most badly needed. they have been in combat with isis for months. now the enemy is just across the
river. but they have been without pay for months. some have kalashnikovs made of metal. they fire their own wheneapons. people like isis another says a lot of sunnis know the enemies, want to destroy and build. the local mayor of the town of fallujah around which isis swarms and fires mortars daily, sees his enemy on the tv screen. this long distance camera shows mortars slam nook isis positions and was paid for by locals themselves. they say baghdad, whose officials are often shia and distrust sunnis have ignored much of their pleas for help. now they arm themselves.
we buy them he says there are lots of weapons on the iraqi market. whether from the previous market or asis took from this third party even some things come from iran an assault directly. here is where local people are arm. again the chip board, 500 of them they say. this man was trained by the u.s. nine years ago, then to help them fight al qaeda here. now, they want america's help again. we want the americans to arm us directly he says. if they give it to the government they'll take what they want and give us a time reference. the good stuff we'll keep. outside the hospital you can see the help they are getting. an ambulance from sunni, saudi arabia. inside three injured for a mortar that hit off duty young fighters playing football the day before. another died.
this town endures, it feels abandoned, despite broad recognition,s vital they win. >> not the predominantly shia government in baghdad want to help sunni tribes. we heard a remarkable revelation from sunni politician the speaker of the parliament here. he says ramadi fell according to what he's found out because the elite golden division guarding it gave an order to withdraw without even the iraqi prime minister being aware. he said isis won't make them forced out. >> that is a part of the investigation going on right now. but effectively here saying some way in the military or political command in iraq there was an order to pull out of ramadi to let that city fall into the hands of isis. >> that will fall into sunni
sickitarian divide. >> that is ternly a new wrinkle in the investigation. thank you so much for your reporting on that. this, of course, is not the first time cnn has been on the front lines. cnn was the first network to broadcast live when the gulf war's aerial campaign was launched in baghdad. today marks 35 years since cnn first went on the air. tonight we will bring you some of our most memorable moments, including the live reports from baghdad during operation desert storm. >> we are going to bernard shaw in baghdad. >> this is -- out of my must came the words. >> something is happening outside. >> you are dam right, something is happening. war is breaking out all around you. >> the skies over baghdad have been illuminated. we are seeing bright flashes going off all over the sky. >> the walls were shaking.
the windows were vibrateing t. concussions were blowing us against the wall. >> so we have now been on the air 20 minutes. >> now the sirens are sounding for the first time. the iraqis have informed us -- >> the line goes dead. >> they cut the line. >> everybody is stunned and it's totally silent and you can feel the tension in that room. >> and john holloman said it's the battery t. battery is dead. >> of course our biggest fright is the bomb had hit the hotel where they were. there was a hush in the control room. >> we find holloman does work around. >> hello, atlanta. >> we come back on the air. >> atlanta, this is holloman i don't know if you are able to hear me or not. ly talk to you as long as i can. >> there is a collective sigh. you see shoulders drop down as the tension leaves people's
body. the whole world was watching cnn. we were the only ones that had reporters in baghdad. >> oh, that is intense. so tonight at 9:00 p.m. be sure to watch the cnn special report breaking news 35 years of cnn. >> wow. >> i can't wait to see the highlights. >> speaking of marks in time. what do you hope can you do when you are 92-years-old? >> be here to talk to me. you know function and your own. >> torture you, continually, yes. >> this morning's "bleacher report," we have a story about that woman who was entering the record books at faa. >> get out of here. >> you'd be lucky to do at 22 when we come back. when broker chris hill stays at laquinta and fires up free wi-fi, with a network that's now up to 5 times faster than before you know what he can do? .
financial noise financial noise welcome back to "new day" it's time for cnn money now. christine romans is in our money center. what's going on with stocks. >> looks like it's going to be a good start to the month. june was supposed to be the mon the federal reserve begins raising interest rates. no chance of that now. higher rates are coming but later. expect some volatility. and in case you don't check your portfolio every day stocks are
very very close to record highs, folks. disney theme parks might soon have surge pricing. in a survey sent to pass holders disney asked for feedback about tiered pricing. that would mean higher admission prices during summers and holidays. and cheaper admissions on off-peak days. does that change your mind about going, chris? >> nope. it's a good time. it's a good time christine, you know it is. all right so this 92-year-old cancer survivor by the way, she's just rewriting the history books. she just became the oldest woman to finish a marathon. true. core wire has more on her amazing story in this morning's bleacher report. coy, she might give you a run for your money. >> she could run circles around me. good morning to you guys. it's motivation monday. if you're not already pumped up this story will get you going. harriet thompson from charlotte, north carolina she's a two-tile cancer survivor. she recently lost her husband to the terrible disease. but that didn't stop harriet.
it only took her 7 hours 24 minutes to finish the rock 'n' roll marathon in san diego on sunday. this was her 16th time running a marathon guys. she even battled a staph infection while running this race. if that's not impressive enough she's a classically trained pianist. she's played three times at carnegie hall. and she's a big thinker, too. listen to this. >> i got this lofty idea to really lofty, i keep thinking i wonder if i'm going to be able to finish this. >> you gotta love it. if you're wondering what her secret is to finishing these long races, harriet says she plays old piano pieces in her head while running. awesome stuff. all right. to baseball and speaking of marathons, the diamondbacks and the brewers, and the fans had to go 17 innings last night. little-known backup catcher martin mold naudo steps to the plate and he goes yard. he hits the ball like he was talking bad about his mama.
puts an end to this marathon game. his first career walk-off homer capped off the longest game ever played at miller park in milwaukee, brewers win 7-6. minutes ago defending french open champ maria sharapova lost in straight sets in the fourth round to the 13th safarova. first time sharapova won't be in the french final since 2012. how about harriet thompson guys? she hit that marathon like it was talking bad about her mama. that is a good line coy wire. >> just for you, chris. >> he liked it. he laughed out loud. that was great, coy. thanks so much. >> all right, degrees. >> so what's more important privacy or preventing a terror attack? that's the question after lawmakers let a controversial nsa program lapse. we will dig deeper with presidential candidate george pataki coming up. >> he's going to slap metadata like it was --
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several provisions of the patriot act expired at midnight. >> this shouldn't and can't be about politics. >> this is a debate over your right to be left alone. >> and i am a candidate for president -- >> this is a guy who's been a rising star in his party. >> if i'm president of the united states -- >> lindsey graham becomes the ninth gop contender. tributes and condolences are pouring in after the tragic news of beau biden's death. >> i'd just like to express my sincere condolences. >> the world is a better place because of beau biden. >> a father knows he's a success when he turns and looks at his son or daughter and know that they turned out better than he did. i'm a success. >> this is "new day" with chris cuomo, alisyn camerota and
michaela pereira. >> welcome back to your new day. it is monday june 1st. alisyn and i have breaking news for you this morning the nsa's power to spy on american phone calls is now off limits. three key provisions of the patriot act lapsed overnight. they're dealing with privacy and security concerns back and forth. >> the senate turning to a bill passed in the house hoping to find a compromise. why didn't they do that last week? let's bring in begin our coverage with cnn's athena jones on capitol hill. what's the latest? >> good morning, alisyn. there were some dramatic moments including raised voices on the senate floor last night in that rare sunday night session. now senate leaders are trying to make sure that the lapse in this law, many see vital to fighting terrorism, is as short as possible. >> i'm not going to take it anymore. i don't think the american people are going to take it anymore. >> the heated debate over the
patriot act pushing beyond the midnight deadline in washington. forcing the nsa to immediately stop collecting telephone metadata on millions of americans across the country. >> they want to take just a little bit of your liberty, but they get it by making you afraid. >> senator rand paul blasting the domestic surveillance program calling it an illegal spy program on americans. this as counterterrorism officials also lose the ability to obtain roving wiretaps allowing them to listen in on potential terror suspects even as they change cell phones. with the advancement of isis across the middle east some senators say this program is needed now more than ever. >> isn't this program as critical as it's ever been since its inception? given the fact that the middle east is literally on fire and we are losing everywhere. >> the nsa's authority will likely be restored as early as
wednesday. the usa freedom act amends the patriot act requiring a specific targeted warrant to obtain any call records from telecommunications companies. >> we're in the mess we are today because of majority leader. majority leader should have seen this coming. >> democratic minority senator harry reid blaming mitch mcconnell for not having a plan after an about-face majority leader mcconnell who had wanted to renew the patriot act as-is, now says passing the compromise bill is the only realistic way forward. >> i believe this is a program that strikes a critical balance between privacy on the one hand, and national security on the other. >> one update. just now i talked to an aide to senate majority leader mitch mcconnell. he told me there could be a vote for final passage on the usa freedom act as soon as tomorrow. certain things have to fall in line for that to take place tonight. this is the senate. i should mention there are some votes likely on amendments that could change the bill a little bit and if it does they'll have
to send it back to the house of representatives for their consideration. so this is still not over yet. back to you guys. >> politics creating unusual bedfellows. you have senator john mccain now with the alliance with the white house, because they too, are slamming lawmakers saying that the controversial nsa program actually ensured national security and that every moment without it in place is a mistake. critics, of course fighting back. let's get to cnn's senior white house correspondent jim acosta. that part of the story. you don't ordinarily see the white house saying yeah listen to john mccain. >> that's right, chris. this is washington. there are only strange bedfellows in this town. the white house is sounding off on the expiration of these nsa programs warning that a temporary lapse could impact counterterrorism investigations. aides to the president are not calling out senators by name but it's clear who the white house is annoyed with this morning and that is senator rand paul. a white house press secretary josh ernest released a statement last night praising the senate for moving forward with the bill for the patriot act but there's
also a thinly veiled dig at senator paul. we call on the senate to ensure this irresponsible lapse is as short lived as possible on a matter as critical as our national security individual senators must put aside their partisan motivations and act swiftly. the american people deserve nothing less. these expired nsa programs include the bulk data collection but also roving wiretaps which can keep track of terrorism suspects who change phones and this lone wolf provision which can track a suspect who is not tied to a terrorist investigation. the white house had warned there was no plan "b" if these nsa programs expire but the reality is, countertouch officials explain investigators may have work-arounds to continue pursuing these suspects, an investigation that had begun before the lapse in these programs may be grandfathered in. cases that are potentially opened today could be affected, that is the danger. >> all right, jim thanks so much for that.
all this unfolding as the self-described national security hawk prepares to enter the race for president. south carolina senator lindsey graham will become the ninth republican to join a growing field. cnn's chief congressional correspondent dana bash has more. good morning, dana. >> good morning alisyn. he's going to make his announcement in central, south carolina. you mention the fact that he is one of the leading foreign policy hawks. no surprise then that i'm told that that is going to be a key part of his presidential announcement later this morning, talking about the need to stay aggressive on the national stage. and that he believes he is the best commander in chief to do that. but also i'm told that he is going to discuss the need to reach across the aisle. lindsey graham is actually also known at times to make compromises. immigration reform is an example that actually hurt him with his party. he's going to talk about the need to continue to do that on problems facing this country. social security and medicare. the other thing, alisyn that he's going to talk about is those of us who see him on
television a lot talking about these issues may not know his bio. the fact that his parents, both of his parents, died when he was in college within 15 months of one another. he ended up having to raise his then-13-year-old daughter. he joined the air force, adopted her so that she could get military benefits and i'm told that she is going to introduce him. so that is going to be what we're going to see today. you might ask as i toss back to you and chris why somebody like him, though who is showing at 1% of the polls nationally and in states like iowa would run. why would he actually do this? he's not alone in that. and the answer is he wants to make an impact on the debate and also the not so dirty little secret before a lot of these people running is that they saw what happened in 2012, and that there wasn't a lot of fervor for the front-runner mitt romney and they think that if there was somebody who could rise to the top, that that would have happened and at this time that's why you're probably seeing so
many people jump in even those who are barely registering in the polls. >> that's the answer dana. when is it okay to be at 1% in the polls when the number one person is only at 10? that's when. all right, dana thank you very much. we have someone who is in the race to be president. newly declared republican presidential candidate, former three-term governor of new york governor george pataki. good to have you back. >> good morning, chris. nice being back. >> let's deal with the issue. the big ticket this morning is what's going on with the nsa. do you believe it was wrong to allow this lapse in when we have active protections -- >> chris, absolutely. i think it's very dangerous. this is probably the most dangerous time for americans here since september 11th. and to now have this void where the nairz cannot track lone wolves. they cannot use roving wiretaps against people they understand probably are looking to engage in terrorist acts, is completely wrong. it's dangerous. and i fear for our safety.
>> is rand paul to blame here? >> i think rand paul is significantly responsible for the fact they couldn't do anything last night. there's overwhelming bipartisan support for some legislation, if not renewal of the patriot act, passage of the usa freedom act. >> so what do you think he's doing? >> i can't speak for him. but i think the idea that anyone would want to see an attack in america so that he gets political blame is outrageous. the thought that someone would want to see americans killed for some political reason is just beyond the line to me. >> what do you think about the balance of privacy and security? because that's a big statement from the governor of new york during 9/11 to say this is the worst since then. >> yeah chris, i think that is the key. is how do you balance our personal liberty and our safety. and i think they have worked very hard to do that. when edward snowden first revealed this program, i was outraged. and i thought how can the nsa be sitting around listening to my phone calls to my kids. but i looked into it since that point and that's nots case.
the only thing they are authorized to do is to collect numbers. they can't even look at those numbers, let alone know who is on that phone call or what the content of the call is without going to a court and getting the equivalent of a warrant, and proving there is a reason to find out what that contact is. i think losing that authority is very dangerous. we could know someone here is planning to engage in a terrorist attack but we can't find out who they've within talking to here. that is dangerous. >> we were asking about another story we've been covering this morning that is that across the country we're seeing a spike in violent crime. there are cities like baltimore, los angeles, milwaukee, new york city -- >> and new york. >> yes, absolutely. that after 20 years of decrease is seeing a significant rise. now, what do you think is going on? >> i think part of it is the demonization of the police. the fact that instead of seeing men and women who put on the uniform to protect our communities as our friends and protectors they've been called occupiers, they have been called people who are out to hurt the
community. so when you demonize the police and create this distance between a community and the police, it is extremely dangerous. and then we've had in the name of protecting civil rights taking away ability of the police like here in new york to engage in stop and frisk. we were the most dangerous state in america when i took office. we were very safe when i left. but now they've undone these policies. and they were aimed at stopping criminals before they had the chance to pull the trigger or hold up that shopkeeper. now they don't have that authority. >> the privacy security thing? >> yeah. >> that came into play there also. >> that's right. >> obviously commissioner bratton, one of the architects of the original broken window strategy that helped new york, boston and other places. the stop and frisk they said well it was too much. it was too much. you're only going after blacks in poor areas -- >> chris -- >> private security. >> it may well have gone beyond what it should have. but you're always looking to improve and tweeng programs. but what happens here is we went from where we had very safe
streets, the safest large city in the world, to where we completely undid a program that was working. we at one point had a federal court monitor overlooking the nypd when they had made the city so safe and yet in chicago where people were being killed by the dozens, people were looking the other way. aggressive policing works. it has to be balanced against our libty. we should have enormous respect for the men and women who put on the uniform to walk the streets to protect our liberty. tragically for political reasons some have attacked them. >> okay let's talk about your getting into the race. as of last thursday. how are you feeling? >> i feel great. i went up and announced in new hampshire. we had a tremendous crowd. a lot of enthusiasm and i crossed new hampshire after that. the reaction has been very good. >> looking at the latest poll numbers, the latest quinnipiac poll >> i'm hoping it isn't 1. i'm hoping to get a bounce to where i get there. >> you're not exactly even at 1% yet.
>> how are you going to get traction? >> you work hard. you have good ideas. you get the opportunity to express your views to the american people. i'm going to back to new hampshire this week to get the message out there. chris what you were saying earlier when the top are a ten it means it's wide open. and i think it means the republican primary voters the republican voters are looking for someone they believe can lead this country. they believe has the vision and the experience. and they don't know much about me. but i hope as they learn more about me they will see that i do have that vision and i certainly have the experience. >> and you come with a big calling card. a three-term governor from new york is no slouch. obviously i have my own family bias. i like three-term governors from new york. i like any governor from new york. but that's a big pedigree and when you match it up with the other people out there, how do you feel you stack up? >> i feel very confident about how i stack up. because, it's not just having held office. it's what you do when you're in that office. when i left we had over 1 million fewer people on welfare. when i left we had 143 billion
in lower taxes, and 700,000 more private sector jobs. so it wasn't just the question of holding office. it's what you do when you're in that office. and i'm proud of that record. but also, it's about your vision. and i did have the very sad opportunity to be governor on september 11th, and learned a lot about the need to protect our security. the need to be pro-active in defense of our freedom and not look the other way when we have groups like isis planning to attack us here overseas. so i think i have the experience and the vision. and the last part is you got to win the election. i think mitt romney would have been a very good press, but he couldn't get elected. you have to appeal yes, to the republican base. but to nontraditional republican groups minorities moderates, conservative democrats, and i'm able to do that. we have to win. otherwise all the greatest ideas in the world don't make that difference. >> so what do you think is a big issue? what is it that's making you get to this -- >> well there are two. first there's national security. i'm very concerned about the
fact that isis is growing. and the threat of radical islam is growing right here in america. i mean we came in garland, texas, very close to a massacre of civilians. american citizens simply because of the radicalization of american citizens based on isis' propaganda. and we know they are planning and organizing to attack us here and we are not doing enough to protect our freedom. the second is i believe that washington is changing the nature of how they see the american people. this government has always been where the people tell the politicians what we want them to do. you have this group of elites in washington now, who think the people can't make decisions for themselves and government has to tell them what to do. government has to tell every american what type of health care they can have. government has to tell every school and every state what kids must learn and how they're taught. that's not america. it should be the people's government not the politicians'. >> something that i want to start talking to you about today and then we'll follow it along
as you go throughout there is money. you talk about the oligarchy effect the plutocracy effect in government. >> the big stick winds up being money. >> do you think you can raise the money and do you think it's time to take on that issue because it's so determinative now when we talk about candidates money goes hand in hand with viability. >> i intend directly to take that on. and there's two parts, one to money and its impact. the first is its impact on campaigns. and that is something that has grown and is unfortunate. but probably the more dangerous one is the impact in washington d.c. itself. right now, you have over 400 former members of the house and senate who are registered lobbyists. that is wrong. you know that you get elected. you play the game. you're set for life. i would pass a ball -- law saying one day in congress there is a lifetime ban on your ever being a lobbyist so you can't just go there to end up peddling -- >> that's not going to help you raise money for this race? >> i don't know. i think the american people
overwhelmingly support that. maybe not people holding office in washington but that's not the constituency i want to have behind my candidacy. >> governor george pataki thanks so much for coming on "new day." secretary of state john kerry remains hospitalized this morning after breaking his leg during a bike ride in france. his doctor flying to geneva overnight. let's bring in cnn's senior international correspondent nic robertson who is live this morning in geneva. >> that's right. he broke his right femur very close to the site of where he had a hip replacement just a few years ago. he was negotiating a curve we're told when he came off his bike. that was right after his talks with iranian officials with the nuclear negotiations. he was due to be in madrid today meeting with the king, meeting with the prime minister. then he was due to go to paris to meet with the coalition trying to fight isis. a very important mission. secretary kerry said he hoped to join that remotely but clearly his eagerness to get back in the
political mix, his doctor's somewhat overruling that. over 24 hours in the hospital here now. dennis burke is the doctor who did that hip replacement several years ago, on his way here now to see secretary kerry. it's not usual for us to see secretary kerry at meetings here in switzerland pip remember in march earlier this year secretary kerry taking a ride on his bike got a bit of relaxation while those talks were going on. he has played a very critical role in those talks. 30 days now on the iran negotiations to get an agreement. secretary kerry has a lot of obviously has a lot of experts, and people on his team who can help him in these negotiations but there are big issues remaining on sanctions, on access to sites in iran and secretary kerry's relationship with his opposite number of the iranian prime minister zarif has been key and critical so far. so with an injury like this that can take a long time to repair how long is he going to be out of the mix and what impact potentially a significant one is
it going to have on these important talks? chris? >> all right, nic, thank you very much. big questions we're going to have to see what the answers are that's for sure. so we also want to tell you the tributes are pouring in after the death of beau biden. former attorney general of delaware father husband, and of course older son of vice president joe biden. president obama and the first lady visiting the biden's official residence on sunday to offer their condolences. beau biden was an iraq vet. he died saturday at the age of just 46 after losing a battle with brain cancer. >> well this afternoon a huge crowd is expected at the funeral for the family killed in their washington, d.c. home. savvas savopoulos his wife and their son, their mouse keeper as well found dead inside their burning mansion last month. police charging with first degree murder claiming the dna found at the scene linked him to the brutal crime. >> this is a tough one. an acrobatic feat goes terribly wrong in texas. keep watching here. it's caught on tape.
the vasquez brother's circus. what you just saw there is two trapeze artists going round and round. the woman in red tumbles to the ground. fans screaming. the circus performers did not properly latch a safety cord. we're showing you this for two reasons. one to remind that safety matters in these acts that we all love and second of all because the woman that you saw there who fell she's expected to be fine. >> that's amazing. thank goodness. >> so few short hours from now senator lindsey graham is expected to announce his bid for president. what does he bring to this big field of gop contenders? we will break it down with experts ahead. they will tell you who will be the next president of the united states. guaranteed.
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when the top are a ten it means it's wide open. and i think the mines the republican primary voters the republican voters are looking for someone they believe can lead this country. they believe has the vision and the experience. and they don't know much about me. but i hope as they learn more about me they will see i do have that vision and i certainly have the experience. >> that was george pataki here on new day moments ago talking about why he thinks he has a chance. and in just a matter of hours senator lindsey graham expected to announce that he is getting into the race as well becoming the ninth republican candidate to join. >> let's discuss political commentators here. we have republican strategist and jeb bush supporter ana navarro and democratic strategist and co-chair of
hillary clinton super pac mr. paul begala. let's get the general assessment of the field navarro. three-term governor of new york getting in senator lindsey graham getting in. you'll be at nine or ten now. what do you say? >> we're going to be at lindsey makes it nine. i think later this week rick perry will bring us into double digits. you know on the way over here i saw this bumper sticker on a car that said i'm republican and i'm not running for president. and i think that pretty much encapsulates it. look, there is no front-runner. you know we're not going to really see this field narrow down until the debates. until we you know, they really have to put some money on the ground. right now, everybody's making announcements. wanting to get their voice out there. wanting to arrange their profile. and i think that this notion that there is an establishment candidate in the republican party is just plain wrong. >> so paul will lindsey graham getting in move the needle? >> he could. he could. because he knows why he's
running. you know he wants to give voice to the neoconservative interventional foreign policy. he's called for more boots on the ground in iraq for goodness sakes. it's not something i think most democrats or most americans would like to hear but he'll have a powerful voice. i have to say, and i was not saying this in the last cycle, this is a talented republican field. a lot of talent. there's a few, you know knuckleheads but mostly it's a really talented field. you just saw three-term governor of new york getting in. he's at 1%. low fat milk is at 2%. but, there's a lot of talent. even in the lower polling tiers for that race. >> ana navarreonavarro, paul begala going to the low fat milk comparison. i saw a poll this weekend that said 57% of republican voters feel that they feel the field is strong or excellent. so maybe it's not about you don't have anybody so it's everybody. maybe this is the robust debate that that's what your team wants.
>> oh, absolutely. i think people are going to get to do a lot of comparison shopping. which is a good thing for republican voters. and i think they're enjoying being courted and hearing from so many candidates. not only where are folks on issues what are their problem solving skills? what are their solutions? what's their agenda. but also what is their politics? are they good campaign you know are they good at retail politicking? are they good speech givers? are they good what experience do they bring. there are so many factors that republicans can take in to consideration, because there's an enormous amount of choices. and frankly, i'd rather be where we are, even though i know it's going to get crazy at times, than where democrats are, where they are in an arranged marriage where they have a one size only you know, fits all, candidate. >> paul let's talk about the democratic side. martin o'malley of maryland getting in to the race over the weekend. so how will that change the calculus for hillary clinton? >> right.
as you know i'm for hillary. i want her to win. but i have long said that i want her to have a tough primary. you already have bernie sanders drawing really impressive crowds in iowa. lighting up the liberal base of my party. now governor o'malley maybe trying to get that same vote but he's got a terrific record as governor of maryland. he's signed marriage equality into law. he repealed death penalty. raised the minimum wage. he'll have something to say to democrats, as well. i think ana is to quote george w. bush misunderestimating the field on my side. i do think the republicans have a lot of talent the democrats do now, too. hillary's going to have serious opponents challenging her for the nomination and i think that's good for the democratic party. >> listen paul i respect your confidence but just on a numerical basis it's hard for you to say that yeah the democrats and the gop are the same deal. you know you got three going on there. you got 557 on the other side. but i also think that it's about why do you have this? money winds up being a very big
part of this. do people think they can raise against hillary with her machine on the democratic side? is it worth it on the republican side they may see it as a more open thing. governor pataki was on here and i asked him about money because we think this is going to be a big theme for this election. that now you assess viability hand in hand with the ability to raise money. he had a very provocative fix for money in politics and especially in washington. take a listen. >> you have to appeal yes to the republican base but to nontraditional republican groups minorities moderates, conservative democrats, and i'm able to do that. >> yeah it's nothing like what i wanted him to say. what the governor said was you have a problem with money in politics you have a problem with money in washington you have 400 former members of congress who are registered lobbyists, not if he's president. he says he would fight for a change and if you serve one day in congress, you cannot be a lobbyist. thoughts, anao?
>> good luck getting that message through mr. pataki. look i think i do agree that there is a problem with money in politics. and it's only getting worse. frankly i think a lot of these laws that exist today, election financing laws that exist today are playing dumb. they're full of loopholes that candidates on both sides take advantage of. because if that's what the law is, that's what they work with. but, you know, it makes no sense. i think the emergence of super pacs has not been a good thing for the process. and you know i hope that at some point there's a bipartisan agreement to really fix these laws. >> begala defend your existence, super pacs. you're in one right now you're for hillary clinton. there's this allusion that super pacs aren't aligned with campaigns. is this a come on moment? >> they cannot coordinate but they obviously can support. the super pac i work for supports hillary clinton. we do not coordinate with her campaign in any way.
i don't even have social conversations with her campaign. >> nobody buys that. >> best thing that's ever happened to begala. >> that's also true too. >> best thing that ever happened to begala is to be able to hide out. >> i know it's true paul but nobody buys it. if you support somebody how do you not know what they're doing in their campaign? >> i can watch the public stuff. i'm like my 14-year-old brother who says you're not the boss of me. that's how i feel about hillary's campaign. we're here to run the super pac. here's where it gets interesting. i don't want any super pacs. i want a world without super pacs. hillary clinton supports amending the constitution because the supreme court got it wrong in citizens united we the people can overrule the supreme court. she's got the right answer to this. now i also want a world without nuclear weapons but if mr. putin's going to have them i want president obama to have them too. if republicans are going to have super pacs i want democrats to have them too. >> in the short time we have left i know you want to share your thoughts about beau biden ana you know and love the biden family. tell us about beau.
>> well you know look it's heart wrenching to an almost indescribable level. you know anybody who knows joe biden, and i know him quite well knows just how important family is. how much these two sons of his that survived that first devastating accident where he lost his daughter, that's the reason that joe biden was able to dig himself out of that emotional hole 40-plus years ago. family is such a grounding priority for joe. and you know i have the misfortune of belonging to the club of families that have had to bury a child. i saw my parents have to bury my brother. and there is nothing more painful, more devastating that a parent can do. and it just tears my heart that joe has now got to do it for a second time. and i would ask people today to put partisanship aside, and whatever you may think of joe biden's position joe and his family are people of faith, offer a prayer for the biden
family. they need it. >> and whatever you think about politics as a man, he's shown in ways that few politicians ever do his dedication to his family. and paul fair paint, beau biden was a special guy, and he had a real future in politics if his health hadn't gotten the best of him. >> he earned a bronze star in service to his country in iraq. he was remarkable and successful attorney general. the most in the state of delaware the most important thing to beau was his family. he was very much his father's son but he's also the father of his -- was also the father of his two kids and i'm with ana. i wrote a column at cnn.com, the opinion section about this and i cited one of vice president biden's favorite hymns and one of mine he's a brother catholic like you and i, chris and it's eagle's wings. i will raise you up on eagle's winds, bear you on the breath of dawn hold you in the palm of my hand. that's what we need to do is hold him in the palm of our hand and ask beau to hold him in the
palm of his. >> ana, paul thanks so much for sharing your thoughts. >> so a little bit of a tone change here as we go into the break. you're on a plane you ask for a soda and say i'll have the whole can. and they say nope security risk. the woman on your describe was told that. and she's going to be here to tell you why she thinks they really said it. ♪ take me in, into your darkest hour ♪ ♪ and i'll never desert you ♪ ♪ i'll stand by you ♪ yeah! yeah. so, that's our loyalty program. you're automatically enrolled. and the longer you stay, the more rewards you get. great. oh! ♪ i'll stand by you ♪ ♪ won't let nobody hurt you ♪ isn't there a simpler way to explain the loyalty program? yes. standing by you from day one. now, that's progressive.
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your passion for innovation is nonstop. ♪ ♪ >> five things to know for your "new day" brought to you by boeing where the drive to build something better inspires us every day. time now for the five things to know for your "new day." number one the nsa's surveillance program dead for now after the senate could not reach a deal to keep three provisions of the patriot act alive. senators will turn to a proposal passed in the house looking for a compromise. the political world mourning the death of vice president joe biden's son beau. he died of brain cancer at the age of 46. president obama and the first lady visiting the biden's official residence sunday to offer their condolences. secretary of state john kerry remains hospitalized in geneva after breaking his leg
during a weekend bike ride in france. kerry will eventually return to boston for surgery. qatar has agreed to extend the existing travel ban on the so-called taliban 5. the senior taliban leaders were released one year from guantanamo in exchange for the release of army sergeant bowe bergdahl. and a plane powered by the sun's energy forced to abandon its journey across the pacific because of a predictable foe. weather. it forced the solar impulse to make an unplanned stop in japan 36 hours into its journey from china to hawaii. for more on the five things to know go to newdaycnn.com. tracy morgan is speeging out for the first time since that terrible crash on the new jersey turnpike actually one of the deadly. what he is saying about it his hopes, his future, coming up.
i love comedy. i love comedy. i'll never stop loving comedy. i love comedy and i can't wait to get back to it. but right now my goal is just to heal and get better because i'm not 100% yet. i'm not. and when i'm there. you'll know. >> and it's over a year since the horrific car crash that nearly killed tracy morgan obviously speaking out for the first time. since this accident he was talking to nbc news about his recovery his settlement with
walmart and his hopes to some day come back to comedy. he's dealing with the physical and the emotional to himself. and he lost a friend. let's bring in mr. brian stealther. good to see him there. but remind you what he's been through. >> absolutely. he had a cane with him during the interview, and he teared up several times during it. i think viewers at home did, as well. as he talked about trying to heal. he said bones heal but the loss of his friend will never heal. and he says he has good days and bad days. it's been more than a year. some days are better than others. his emphasis is very much on recovery not yet returning to work. >> did he answer that question about how long and what it will take for him to return to work? >> he didn't give a time line for it. certainly the fact that he can sit down on a television set is a huge step forward. >> that was good to see. because people didn't know if he was going to be capable of that or what his mental capacity is. >> that's right. i actually thought you could hear just behind the surface, as the comedian we all love wanting to let that out at some point in the future.
but right now is not the moment. i do think it's notable to have him sit down on a television set back in 30 rockefeller center where he's been known for years. that is a big step and probably a step for him personally in the recovery. >> you talked about part of his process. and part of his process in healing or at least an attempt at closure or understanding, is to watch the youtube video of the accident. >> i thought this was inyesterday ill. >> listen to this moment. >> every day i would just watch the accident on youtube, and one day, i came across this stream on youtube, and i just -- i lost it for about a week. >> a lot of people wouldn't have wanted to go to youtube and see that. why was it important for you to go see that? >> i had to know what happened to my friend. >> he's talking about his friend jimmy mcnair there. the idea that in this age you can see the aftermath of the crash that nearly killed you. this was a fiery crash on the new jersey purnturnpike. the video was horrifying.
and then to be able to watch the funeral as well on youtube it's sort of unimaginable. on the one hand you might think it might retraumatize someone to see that. on the other hand you could imagine that maybe helping with the recovery. zl that's not unusual for someone who has lived through something to understand why and how things happen to you and if they're terrible things. is not unusual. but it also speaks to the gravity of the situation he's in. >> the moment that struck me most was when he talked about his family. that usually his wife and his child would travel with him on trips like this. but in this case they did not. and he was so thankful about that because as he watched the video he concluded that his daughter wouldn't have survived. that it would not have been -- that it somehow could have even been even worse for him than it was. >> here's what he said about the settlement from walmart. he says here walmart did right by me and my family and for my associate and their families. i'm grateful that the case was resolved amicably. do we know what he got? >> we don't know. there's rumors about many millions of dollars. that would seem very obvious i would think.
there would have to be a significant settlement. this was a case that not only had a lot of attention because it was a metropolitan area on the turnpike but because it was with an a-list star. you also saw on the today show this morning the case is settled but the pain will always be there. a case where money is not going to obviously solve alled problems. >> let's talk about your reporting. you have something new on brian williams' fate at nbc. >> the only relation to this is that it's nbc. but this is something that the whole tv news industry is talking about. because brian williams has been suspended for four months now from nbc nightly news. very few people in the industry believe he will be back. every single week at this point people in newsrooms are chattering about whether this is going to be the week he announces he's leaving the network entirely. but seems now there's a third possibility. not that he would return to the nightly news desk but stay with nbc in some new role some unspecified new role. sort of opens the door for some rehabilitation of brian williams' credibility. if he can come back as a
reporter or do something else altogether maybe that's a way for him to stay in the network family. >> how are the ratings with lester holt? >> he's held up very well. lester holt taking over at a time of real tension and crisis at nbc. >> -- the demo. >> some of the viewers seemed to turn away. but for the most part it's held up well. it's become a more competitive race between nbc and abc. but if you had said to people in february is lester holt going to hold as many viewers as he has i think people -- >> i worked at abc for a long time and those are friends of mine running the show now especially david, who is the anchor he's held up well. is that being too generous to nbc? it was a very tight race. he's now losing in the demo to abc. which as we know is what really matters in the business. so couldn't you also say not holding up well you know with all due respect to lester and the team abc caught them and they're passing him. >> and certainly brian williams supporters or people who want to see brian williams back in the chair are saying that. they're still on facebook brian williams fans saying when is he coming back? i'm not going to watch until -- >> but this guy was the dominant
figure male figure certainly in news. >> that's why this story is so incredible. he was the number one anchor in the united states until this fall from grace. it's a reminder among other things is you can lose a lot in an instance in a business like this. but you can also recover. there are stories and there are legends of people recovering having second third, fourth -- >> especially in this country. remember when paula deen happened. you can argue all day whether that was too severe to start with. a lot of people she's done the "n" word you'll never come back. now she's bigger and better than ever. people forgive if you're genuine in why you say what you did was wrong and you want to move forward. >> apology is always important in many cases like that. that's why this idea of a new role is so intriguing. it does keep the door open for something and maybe in the future maybe not even in the long-term future maybe the near future he'll be able to rebuild and re-establish that credibility that he was able to have for so many years. >> maybe it's also a reminder that people like us don't matter as much as we think we do. >> the show's always bigger than you are. >> it is.
>> but look at the ratings. >> there is a lot of truth to that. even though it's sort of awkward to say. there's a lot of truth to that. people do watch people. there's no doubt about it. people watch people. but they also align themselves with brands. a cnn, an nbc, an abc. it's what makes these institutions special. and it's why you can't sacrifice the credibility of the uns tugs just for an individual. >> but it takes a long time to build up somebody on tv to have that recognition. yes he took a big hit but i still think that this story is not over and i know -- i think he comes back. >> a lot of folks thought by now this would be settled, he would have left the network or something would have happened. the fact that it's taking so long shows how important it is to nbc and brian williams. >> he may be able to step up and say i learn a lesson that all of you in the media know with me i know that being accurate happens 150% i felt the bite of it in the way most haven't and i'll live it in the way that most won't. >> all right, you'll be back. >> good to see you guys. >> it matters enough that beau
biden is no longer with us that we should take a look at his life. he was so much more than just joe biden's son but being his son meant everything to beau. this is a father. this is a husband, and a man who served this country and could have served it in much bigger ways. so we're going to look. new flonase allergy relief nasal spray. 24 hour relief that outperforms a leading allergy pill. most allergy pills only control one inflammatory substance flonase controls six. seize the day and the night. new flonase. 6 is greater than 1. this changes everything.
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vice president joe biden's son beau biden is being remembered this morning after losing his battle to brain cancer. this weekend. president obama and the first lady went to the biden's residence offering their condole ebss and countless people have stepped up. joe johns is with us with the latest. joe? >> chris the obamas paid a visit to the vice president and his wife jill at their home in upper
northwest washington at the naval observatory. a reception at the white house on sunday was canceled out of respect for the biden family. beau biden had been in failing health for a long time due to brain cancer. after the tragic news of beau biden's death tributes and condolences are pouring in. >> at this time i'd just like to express my sincere condolences to the entire biden family in their moment of such deep and profound loss. >> far too soon 46 years old i'm certain his family will take solace knowing he lived a self-less, noble life. >> reporter: he died saturday evening surrounded by his entire family after battling brain cancer. in a statement his father wrote beau biden was quite simply the finest man any of us have ever known. president obama recalled how much the younger biden followed in his father's footsteps. like his dad, beau was a good big-hearted, devoutly catholic
and deeply faithful man, who made a difference in the lives of all he touched, and he lives on in their hearts. this is not the first time tragedy has struck. as a child, beau was involved in a car accident where his mother and 1-year-old sister were killed. he recalled the incident in 2008 while introducing his father at the democratic national convention. >> my brother hunter and i were seriously injured and hospitalized for weeks. i was just short of 4 years old. one of my earliest memories was being in that hospital. my dad always at our side. >> reporter: weeks later his father was sworn in as u.s. senator from delaware at his son's hospital bedside. the father and son shared a close bond and both went to law school and pursued a life in public service. >> my dad used to have an expression. he'd say a father knows he's a success when he turns and looks at his son or daughter and know that they turned out better than
he did. i'm a success. i'm a hell of a success. beauy, i love you! i'm so proud of you. i'm so proud of the son you've become. i'm so proud of the father you are. >> reporter: beau biden was delaware's attorney general until earlier this year. he also served as a major in delaware's national guard, and he had planned on running for governor of that state in 2016. chris and alisyn? >> hmm. he's just so impressive. i mean everything you hear about him. he was devoted family man. he was a public servant. he was a military man. you know they don't make them any better. >> i get it when someone passes you want to lionize them. we just lived through it in my own family and it's great to hear. that's not the case with beau biden. he is one of those people in the political world, and i know he was more than that to his family because he certainly put his wife and his kids and the gorgeous family first. but when you looked in his eyes and you heard him, if you're in
our business you would sense this guy's got it. this guy coulding something special. and he was to his family and he could have been to all of us if he had lived longer. >> what a life and what a loss. we need some good stuff. >> it's coming up. [ male announcer ] after john huntsman was diagnosed with cancer, he founded huntsman cancer institute. to fight cancer in new and different ways like combining 300 years of family histories with health records to treat, predict and in many cases, prevent, cancer. with the vital understanding that cancer moves fast. and we have to move faster.
all right we've got good stuff for you and we need your help. here's the back story. this woman recently dropped off what she thought was just junk at the bay area recycling center. take a listen. >> some stuff like wires, keyboards, mices. >> the official plourl of mouse. she didn't know one of the things in the box was an ultrarare apple 1 computer. the kind steve jobs and steve wozniak built in their garage. >> really? >> the recycling center sold it. guess what they got? 200 grand. now, they have a policy. whatever they sell with woz as in wozniak, we'll give you half of whatever we sell from your stuff like a consignment. >> sure. >> so they owe her 100 grand. she didn't leave her name or want a receipt. >> that's terl. >> so the place is called the recycling center. it's in the bay area out there
in san francisco. >> right. >> clean bay area that's the name. and if you know someone who may have turned in stuff or you have a way to help go to the website let's see if we can find this lady. >> i may have turned it in. >> you're not old enough to have something. >> all right that's it for our show. time now for "newsroom" with carol costello. >> turning in stuff again? >> you know i'm trying to remember. >> maybe you did. >> i think i did. >> yeah we went together. i remember that. > exactly. i'll split it with you. >> i drove. >> thanks so much. thanks so much. "newsroom" starts now. happening now in the "newsroom," the government loses some of its tools to fight terrorists. >> these aren't theoretical threats. >> including the power to collect your phone calls in bulk. senators sparring over the patriot act. >> we shouldn't be disarming unilaterally. as our