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tv   CNN Newsroom With Carol Costello  CNN  June 25, 2015 6:00am-7:01am PDT

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adventure. when owen got back not only did he get hobbes he got a custom photo book of what hobbes has been through. >> we told him he was going on adventure. >> he didn't lose it. the tiger just took a trip. that's all. >> now he's back home where he belongs. time for "newsroom" and carol costello on this thursday. good morning. >> that was very cute. have a great day. >> you too. >> "newsroom" starts now. happening now on the "newsroom" potentially armed definitely dangerous. >> if they have the capability or the potential to arm themselves obviously they would. >> the cabin hide away of two convicted killers may have had guns inside. how the hunt is shifting on day 20. plus -- >> i believe they were getting it on in that back room. >> and cozying up to prison
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workers. two facing charne inging charges. >> it was comfortable, too comfortable. i believe that his whole plan was to get out of there. >> unfortunately it's like a swastika. >> alabama's governor brings down the flag. but could confederate symbols have a place at the u.s. capital? >> hopefully we can remove some of the symbols that encourage people to do bad things. >> i'll talk to the congressman behind a push to remove it. and jindal jumps in making 13 gop candidates so far. >> mommy and daddy have been talking a lot about this. >> what's up with this dancandid camera announcement video? we'll talk live in the cnn "newsroom." and good morning. i'm carol costello. thank you so much for joining
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me. just 60 minutes from now we could get an answer from the u.s. supreme court on two huge issues. first is there a constitutional right to same sex marriage. plus obamacare. if they broke the law by offering it to familyiesfamilies, more than six million people could see their subsidies disappear. we could have answers in the next hour. also major developments in the manhunt for two escaped killers. and the second prison employee charged with helping them escape maybe without even knowing it. according to prosecutors palmer gave the inmates a screwdriver and pliers to fix an electrical box behind their cells.
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palmer is accused of providing the contraband and trying to cover it up. he allegedly accepted paintings from the men as payment. after the escape palmer allegedly burned or buries those paintings to destroy the evidence. and are the killers now armed? searchers operateing on the assumption that they may have stolen guns from the cabin. >> reporter: officials have been operating under that assumption that these escapees are armed, especially considering the number of seasonal hunting cabins in this area. yesterday at a press briefing officials told us that most of these cabins have weapons inside. however, it's impossible to tell if these men actually took weapons because there's no inventory of all the weapons in all the cabins in this area.
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as the vrgsinvestigation in owls head continues, the investigation at clinton correctional facility is heating up. a second corrections officer arrested in connection with that jailbreak now out on bail. 57-year-old prison guard gene palmer expected to plead not guilty to charges of promoting dangerous prison contraband tampering with evidence and misconduct. the guard allegedly carrying frozen hamburger made embedded with tools to the escapees. officials say palmer who worked in the cell block that housed the two convicts was actingal at the request of joyce mitchell who hid the tools in the meat and brought it into the jail. palmer's lawyer telling cnn his client was unaware that there were hacksaw blades and drill bits inside that meat. he failed to screen the meat through a metal detector
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violating prison policy. >> he was conned by joyce mitchell. she duped him. he knows that he made a mistake and he shouldn't have done what he did. >> reporter: officials searching palmer's home finding the tools he gave to the prisoners including a screwdriver and needle nosed pry er edd pliers. >> he allowed them to go into the back of the cell into the cat walk area and fix the breakers that were there so they could use their hot plates and cook their food. >> reporter: palmer telling investigates he supervised the prisoners doing the work and took the tools back before tend of his shift. court documents also show that after the escape palmer burned several paintings given to him by tinhe inmates. he also tried burying some of them in the woods near his home. he is out on $25,000 bail and
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due in court later today. >> joyce mitchell's attorney denies he was having a sexual relationship with inmate david sweat. listen to what he told cnn's jason carroll. >> he has indicated to me and to my knowledge to the police that she never had sexual relations with david sweat. and that's all i'm going to comment on, because she has indicated that i believe on multiple occasions or denied that on multiple occasions. >> he did, however, refuse to comment on whether mitchell was involved with richard matt. an exinmate tells cnn there is no doubt in his mind that mitchell was involved. >> giggling like a schoolgirl. it's like when the superstar football player asks a girl out on a date for the prom or something like that. i believe they were getting it on in that back room.
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i believe the way they were acting with each other that it was going on for a while. you know what? it was too comfortable. you know what i mean? i believe that his whole plan was to get out of there. >> joining me now to discuss all after this james conway. thank you, sir, for being with me this morning. >> thank you for having me. >> is there any doubt in your mind that something was going on between sweat and joyce mitchell? >> no. it was too close of a relationship. >> are you surprised no one notice this side relationship as in her supervisors? supposedly she was bringing in baked goods and she was giving them special favors and everybody on that cell block knew she was having some sort of relationship with sweat. >> i am. based on what i read there was an investigation some time ago
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based on an inappropriate relationship and no action was taken subsequent to that. >> you wonder why no action was taken when this had to be going on for a very long time. was it just a faulty investigation? >> i don't have all the facts. i do know the vast majority of the staff that work for the department of corrections in new york are professional and upstanding and dedicated. we have a few that fall prey to the manipulation that these two inmates appear to have done. >> i'd like for you to take a look at this picture. it shows the manhole where the inmates escaped from in relation to the prison. an ex enmateinmate says you can see the manhole from the tailor shop windows. should that be a concern? should the windows be covered? >> no i don't think so. the way these old prisons were constructed, there are high-rise cell blocks.
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you never expect in a situation like clinton or attyto have the inmates tunnel under them. >> we're now showing pictures of these tools that prison guard gene palmer not only allowed prisoners to use, but he said he supervised them. police say they later found these tools in his home. he also allegedly accepted paintings from these inmates and he burned or baur reeuried some of the paintings in his back yard i suppose to hide some of the evidence. do guards often take gift frgss from prisoners and bring them home like that? >> no. obviously the tools are not appropriate to be in the inmates' hands. but this frozen hamburger, is also not allowed.
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inmates are not allowed to have raw meat. that's another serious breech that we've had that he even brought them in this meat. >> all right. thank you so much for joining me this morning. i appreciate it. just two hours from now mother emanuel will lay to rest the first of her nine parishioners gunned down by dylann roof. the funeral for 70-year-old ethel lance will be held in charleston. and the faithful gather for the traditional wednesday night bible study, a meeting that usually draws less than 20 people saw nearly 150 people join its ranks. victor blackwell live in columbia south carolina to tell us more. good morning victor. >> reporter: carol, good morning. in addition to the funeral of ethel lance, there will also be the funeral for sharonda
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singleton. there will be continued observances today for the state senator and reverend clementa pinckney. after yesterday's viewing here at the state capital, there will be starting at 11:00 a.m. this morning a viewing from 11:00 to 4:00 at a church just outside of charleston at st. johns ame which is in ridgeland and tonight a wake from 6:00 to 8:00. we've seen so many people trying to show their respect and reverence for this pastor and state senator. a lot of people have been impacted not only by the horrific nature of the killing of the nine people but also the response and spirit of forgiveness by their relatives including south carolina senator tim scott. i want you to watch as he fought back tears while speaking from the senate chamber about a
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conversation with a relative of one of those kills. watch. >> good caresd cares for his people. god still lives. i was amazed. he said with great enthusiasm and energy a sense of excitement that this evil attack would lead to reconciliation restoration and unity in our nation. those were powerful words. >> reporter: a very emotional scene there from the senate chamber. that's one angle of what's happening here. but there's also the treatment and what to do next with the confessed killer dylann roof. we're learning from a law enforcement source that the department of justice will likely pursue hate crime charges on the federal level.
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some might ask he is charged now with nine counts of murder on the state level. will at the very least spend the rest of his life in prison if convicted, possibly face the death penalty, why add on the federal hate crime charge? we're learning that the department of justice, because this was such a horrific crime, nine people killed inside that church and the discovery of that raceist manifestomanifesto, they believe it is just to add hate crime charges to a defendant's docket there, that this is the case to do it. >> victor blackwell, thank you. add alabama to the states reviewing and in some cases remove confederate symbols in the wake of the church shooting.
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governor bentley ordered four flags to be taken down at the state capital. here's what he said. >> it is offensive to some people because unfortunately it's like the swastika. some people have adopted that as part of their maybe hillate filled groups. that's a shame. >> a spokeswoman from bentley said the governor did not want the presence of the flag to distract from lawmakers' work on the state budget. later on i'll talk with mississippi congressman bennie thompson. thompson will join me at 9:45 eastern right here on cnn. still to come in the "newsroom"noom "newsroom" president obama boots a heckler from the white house. >> no no no no.
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hey. listen you're in my house. [ laughter ]. >> so who interrupted the president? we'll take you live to the white house next. did you know that meeting your daily protein needs actually helps to support your muscle health? boost® high protein nutritional drink can help you get the protein you need. each serving has 15 grams of protein to help maintain muscle, plus 26 vitamins and minerals including calcium and vitamin d to support strong bones. boost® high protein is the #1 selling high protein complete nutritional drink and it has a great taste-guaranteed! help get the nutrition you need everyday with boost® high protein. join the club at new flonase allergy relief nasal spray. this changes everything. flonase is the 24 hour relief that outperforms a leading allergy pill. when we breathe in allergens our bodies react by over-producing six key
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. not in my house. a heckler interrupts the president at an lgbt pride event at the white house. mr. obama does not let this one slide. >> yeah. hold on a second. okay. you know what? no no no no, no. no no no no. hey. listen you're in my house.
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[ laughter ]. >> come on. you know what? it's not respectful when you get invited to somebody -- [ inaudible ] >> you're not going to get a good response from me by interrupting me like this. i'm sorry. the heckler got booted out of the room. more on this unfolding drama inside the white house. good morning. >> reporter: it was unfolding drama. it really did seem that this heckler irritated president obama. it went on for nearly five minutes. it really set the stage for a lot of awkward moments, the duration that it lasted so long. here's president obama once the heckler was finally removed from the east room of the white house. >> as a general rule i am just fine with a few hecklers.
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[ laughter ]. >> but not when i'm up in the house. [ cheers and applause ] >> you know my attitude is if you're eating the hors d'oeuvres -- [ laughter ]. >> you know what i'm saying? okay. and drinking the booze -- i know that's right. >> >> reporter: according to an immigration group who released a statement, the person who was protesting president obama is an undocumented immigrant, a transgender woman who was protesting against deportation policy of the obama administration. she quickly release add statement through the rights group, get equal, saying as i reflect on what happened at the white house i am outraged at the lack of leadership that obama demonstrated. it's not abnormal to see
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president obama be protested and heckled at events but certainly it is very rare to see this happen within the white house. a lot of these guests are invited and prescreened. set up an interesting moment. >> it certainly did. i want to turn to the rulings that we could see from the supreme court. is the white house prepared? >> reporter: they're holding their breath. two of the decisions have huge irch cases for the white house and president obama's personal legacy. it could do a lot to turnish that legacy. also could do a lot to boost it specifically on obamacare. this is obama's key domestic pooes piece of legislation. the white house is really warned that 6.4 million americans that receive these tax credits could be really left in a lurch. they have warned that would cause the insurance marketplaces
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to go into a death spiral. dire warnings coming out of the obama administration on what the could mean. the administration has no plan b if that happens to obamacare. they're saying congress has to do a legislative fix that happens. >> thank you. other top stories for you at 23 minutes past. investigation now underway after an f-16 jet from the air national guard crashed near douglas, arizona. no word on the condition of the pilot. the jet went down near a gas line sparking a fire ball the size of three football fields. bobby christineichristina's family says her condition continues to deteriorate. a lawsuit has been filed against her boyfriend claiming he
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assaulted her and stole money from her. still to come in the "newsroom" bobby jindal kicks off his presidential campaign. why he used a hidden camera to catch this moment on tape. ♪ ♪ ♪ (charge music) you wouldn't hire an organist without hearing them first. charge! so why would you invest without checking brokercheck? check your broker with brokercheck. if you have moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis like me... and you're talking to a rheumatologist about a biologic this is humira. this is humira helping to relieve my pain and protect my joints from further damage. this is humira helping me reach for more. doctors have been prescribing humira for more than 10 years. humira works for many adults. it targets and helps to block a specific source of inflammation that contrubutes to ra symptoms. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers including lymphoma
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. and good morning. i'm carol costello. thank you so much for joining me. it has all the makes of a great campaign video, a politician surrounded by his wife and children a casual family gathering in the back yard except it fell a little flat for louisiana governor bobby jindal who decided to secretly videotape his children's reaction at the very moment he told them he was running for
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president. take a look. >> we have decided we are going to be running for president. that's good? is that a surprise? or did you pretty much expect it? [ inaudible ] you already figured it out? >> yeah. [ inaudible ] >> now, things are going to change a little bit. >> okay. so it was a nice try, but a little awkward, right? it might have helped if we could actually have seen jindal's face but his head was obscured by that tree branch. maybe this is a sign of the times, but it's an odd way to announce you're running for president. the internet which is never kind agrees. joining me now cnn's senior
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washington correspondent and political reporter sarah murray. why did he announce his president with that video? >> i guess this is our youtube world, all unplugged. every moment is here for inspection. they're trying to believe create a unique moment. this was just the beginning of the video that he played yesterday before he came out to address this. they wanted to show he was a family man. it wasn't about him necessarily. i think they wanted to point out that he is a father of three. he's married. and he is also pointing out he's the youngest person in this republican field. he's 44 years old two weeks younger than marco rubio, actually. he's also trying to show he's a fresh face of the republican party. he gave a very interesting speech when he was announcing he went after some republicans. he also tried to show he would be a new brand, a new face of the republican party. he said something very interesting. take a listen. >> in case it's not clear by
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now, i am running for president without permission from head quarters in washington, d.c. [ applause ]. >> but rest assured, i am tanned rested and ready for this fight. >> he's tanned rested and ready. what he meant by was that was his way of saying he would add a bit of diversity to the republican party too. he was the first indian american governor in the u.s. kind of an interesting way to point out his differences with the rest of this very large republican field. >> as you might imagine, twitter went crazy upon those words i am
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tanned rested and ready. the first thing you see on twitter is the hashtag bobby jindal is so white. >> the interesting thing is as jeff points out, bobby jindal does inject some diversity into the gop field. but that's not the area of voters he's trying to appeal to now. when you listen to his speech he talked about how he need to not be hyphenated americans. and that grantimmigrants need to better assimilate with society. that's not a pitch that's going to bring in new voters. that is a pitch to the core of the republican party, to the folks that think if you should come to america, you should immediately speak english and act like every other white person in america. >> sort of what donald trump has been trumpeting right?
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there's an interesting poll from fox news. donald trump continues to create headaches for the gop field. he's now second in a national poll from fox news behind jeb bush and one of only three republican candidates in double digits. only 29% of gop primary voters consider him a serious candidate. what do you make of that? >> one of the reasons his numbers are so high compared to the other republicans is that he's well known, a known quantity. it's also a bit of the none of the above response to these pollsters. people are not sure who they want to be president, so they're picking donald trump. he's talking a lot about what people want to hear. the reality is at the end of the day here he is most likely the candidate of the summer a bit of a protest candidate, if you
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will. he make no mistake, carol. he will be a factor in this race because he is criticizing other republicans and particularly jeb bush. so he will be a factor in this race. >> cesar he can put those other candidates' feet to the fire. >> that is the real concern we are hearing from republicans. it's not that they're worried donald trump is going to win a state. it's not they're worried he's going to win the nomination. it's that he could be on that debate stage and other candidates lose the opportunity to have that big break-out moment. could you imagine if a jeb bush is able to have a break out moment when they're up against donald trump? it is very difficult to see how that will happen. >> it will be an interesting
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debate to watch. that's for sure. still to come on the "newsroom," on the run, hiding in the woods. we'll take a look at the five-year pursuit of the olympic park bomber and the lessons that resonate today. bill have you seen my keys anywhere? i'll help you look. maybe you left them in the bathroom again. it's just the strangest thing... the warning signs of alzheimer's disease, may be right in front of you. it's alright baby. for help and information call the alzheimer's association or visit
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. in new york the search for those two escaped killers is nearing its third week. think that's long? another high profile manhunt dragged on for five years. eric rudolph also took to the woods after being identified as the deadly olympic park bomber. his half decade on the run offers striking parallels.
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rosa flores has more for you. >> reporter: he killed three people injured dozens and terrorized the nation in the '90s. eric rudolph better known as the olympic park bomber made the fbi's ten most wanted list after bombing the olympic park during the 1996 summer olympics and later bombing two abortion clinics and a lesbian bar. henry shuster and coauthor of hunting eric rudolph followed every step of the manhunt. >> he was smart. he was sly. >> reporter: rudolph managed to evade authorities for five years in the thickly-wooded appalachian wilderness of north carolina. early on authorities say he never stayed in a camp for too long always on the move and one step ahead of search teams. >> everybody's watching their houses. >> reporter: nearby residents
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were on alert while hundreds of agents combsed the woods looking for tracks. but the trail ended cold year after year. >> eric rudolph had home field advantage. he'd been playing in these woods since he was a kid. he camped in them since he was teenager. >> reporter: he turned up at the home of the owner of a health food store trying to buy food. tone the owner recognized him and refused. but when the owner returned two days later he found that 75 pound of food and his truck were missing, on the table five $100 bills. he killed bears and sal la-- he would
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break into cabins and bundle himself up in piles of leaves. >> he was living off the grid before he actually had to go off the grid. it was as though he had been prepared for this. >> reporter: despite years of searching for rudolph deep in the woods, he was finally arrested dumpster diving in the back of a grocery store. >> it was luck. they had given up the hunt the chase. and he fell into their laps. >> reporter: after his arrest rudolph described his chase with police as a long camping trip that lasted five years. investigators in upstate new york hunting for david sweat and richard matt hope it takes significantly less than half a decade to catch these two wanted fugitives. and still to come on the "newsroom," the boston bomber speaking out for the first time,
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apologizing to the victims of his terror attack. hear his words, next. i guess i never really gave much thought to the acidity in any foods. never thought about the coffee i was drinking having acids. it never dawned on me that it could hurt your teeth. my dentist has told me your enamel is wearing away, and that sounded really scary to me and i was like well can you fix it can you paint it back on and he explained that it was not something that grows back, it's kind of a one-time shot and you have to care for it. he told me to use pronamel. it's gonna help protect the enamel in your teeth. it allows me to continue to drink my coffee
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my kids are costing me a fortune. i'm going to cabo! [ music plays ] don't settle for u-verse. xfinity is perfect for people who want more entertainment for their money. . dzhokhar tsarnaev has been sentenced to death for his role in the boston marathon bombing. but before that announcement was made tsarnaev addressed survivors and expressed remorse for what he's done. his words sparked a range of emotions in attendants. >> reporter: sentenced to die by execution, marathon bomber dzhokhar tsarnaev at last broke his silence, telling the court in his words, the bombing, which
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i am guilty of -- if there's any lingering doubt about that let there be no more. i did that along with my brother. dressed in a dark suit with a heavily affected accent the 21-year-old convicted terrorist apologized saying i am sorry for the lives i have taken, the damage i have caused. for the victims his words rang hollow. >> i regret having ever wanted to hear him speak, because what he said showed no remorse, no regret and no empathy for what he's done to our lives. >> what i was struck more was by what he didn't say. he didn't renounce terrorism. he didn't renounce violent extremism. >> amputee rebecca gregory spoke defiantly to tsarnaev. referring to him in his holding cell gregory smiled. it's so funny that you smirk and flip off the camera, she said.
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i feel that's what we're doing to me. they won't remember your name or your brother's. some victims forgave tsarnaev. others like the parents of martin richard choosing to reject tsarnaev's message. we choose peace. >> i'll talk to a survivor of the boston marathon bombing in the next hour of "newsroom." checking some other top stories for you. we could be just moments away from two big decisions from the supreme court. there are two of seven cases in the nation's highest court as the term winds down. the court is considering whether states can legally ban same sex marriage. can they provide health insurance tax breaks to millions of people. the decisions are expected if you
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the strain of alzheimer's diagnosis extends well beyond the patient. dr. sanjay gupta joins us with -- actually he joins us with a look at a program aimed at helping caregivers as well as patients. hi sanjay. >> you know carol, it's not often we get such an intimate look inside the world of alzheimer's. even rarer to see the daily struggles of those living with the more advanced stages of the disease and the people who care for them but that is exactly what you're about to see. for joe fabbiano every morning is the same. after helping to bathe and dress
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his wife anita, he guides her through their familiar home of 45 years over to the kitchen. >> take three at a time. >> pills are doled out. >> take the water, please. take the other three. >> breakfast is made. >> coffee here. >> and this one here. >> go ahead. >> and now what? >> and then the same conversation begins again. >> once a week we go to our singing group which anita gives me a hard time. you are going. >> it wasn't always this way. >> the singing, it really is uplifting. you go home and, you know you're singing in your head. >> anita used to love singing with joe at the unforgettables. that's a choir designed to support those living with alzheimer's. >> social support is the key ingredient in maintaining well-being. not only of the caregiver, but of the person with dementia. >> yet as anita's alzheimer's progresses joe may soon lose
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one of his few remaining outlets. her identical twin vie that stops by as often as she can to take the couple out to lunch. >> anita, we're going to walk outside now. >> but the process of getting anita out of the house -- >> we're going to walk to my car now. we're walking to my car now, okay? go ahead. it's just puddle. go ahead. just keep moving your feet. >> and into the restaurant. >> move your feet girlie move your feet. >> is exhausting for everyone. >> we're going to have lunch. >> anita and joe's 3 and 4-year-old grandchildren do offer some distraction. daughter stephanie and son-in-law scott are living at the house right now. but when everyone is off to school and work it's only joe, and he finds it difficult to ask for help. >> anita, nice to see you again. >> enter a counselor from the nyu spouse/caregiver intervention project. for 30 years this program has
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used government grants to provide individual and family counseling with scientifically proven results. >> the primary caregiver, the spouse do well they are less depressed, more physically healthy, able to keep the person with dementia home for a year and a half more. >> which greatly reduces the cost of care. in fact in one state where this has been implemented, the state of minnesota, estimates are it could save nearly $1 billion in direct health care costs over 15 years. >> i don't know. i'm doing the best i can. >> like joe, many caregivers feel awkward reaching out to family and today's session is about teaching joe how to ask for assistance. >> i need a little help from you. i am not ending this session without one request and one way in which we can meet it. >> it's a work in progress with three more family sessions yet to come and phone counseling available to the family as anita progresses through the disease.
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>> does every change break your heart? >> yeah. i don't think there's any -- no cure for that. i think what there is is support for it. >> show grandma because she loves the library. >> the nyu program is unique in its focus on family counseling and over 18 years of research now proving how it can help caregivers like joe. i'll tell you, it's currently available via grants in 11 states but it is being turned into a computer-based model as well that could reach nationwide. carol? >> all right. sanjay gupta, many thanks to you. the struggle with alzheimer's is at the center of our latest presentation. "cnn filmings presents" glen campbell i'll be me. it airs on sunday at 9:00 eastern. happening now on capitol hill members of an irs watch dog group are testifying before congress. they're expected to tell a house oversight committee that there
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could be as many as 24,000 missing e-mails from former irs official lois lerner. that's in addition to the 1,000 previously missing e-mails from their investigation -- that their investigation uncovered so far. she was at the center of the allegation the agency targeted tea party groups for extra scrutiny. the next hour of cnn "newsroom" starts now. and good morning. i'm carol costello. thank you so much for joining me. we're waiting right now on two important decisions from the u.s. supreme court. the justices expected to deliver rulings on same-sex marriage and obamacare either today tomorrow or monday. we'll let you know as soon as they come in. but we begin in charleston south carolina where one hour from now mother emanuel will lay to rest the first of her nine parishioners gunned down last week


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