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tv   CNN Newsroom With Fredricka Whitfield  CNN  February 21, 2016 11:00am-12:01pm PST

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>> president obama will add to his collection by collaborating with vladimir putin, it would be interesting to see the story the duo would tell together. thank you for being part of the program this week. i will see you next week. happening now in the newsroom. >> i think last night was truly the beginning of the real republican primary. here's where it really begins at this point now. >> i think it's going to be between hilary and myself. >> the only campaign that can beat donald trump and has beaten donald trump is our campaign. >> the truth is for a campaign that started off as a fringe campaign at 3% in the polls we have enormous momentum. >> i understand that voters have questions. i'm going to do my very best to answer those questions. >> all in the newsroom. >> hello everyone and thanks for
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joining me. we begin today with a key race alert. donald trump taking all 50 delegates in south carolina. a decisive victory. this is important because south carolina has an almost perfect record of predicting who will win the republican nomination since 1980. also enthusiasm is high. voter turnout records were shattered last night with more than 700,000 republican votes cast and you're looking right now at live pictures from people lining up for donald trump's rally in atlanta, georgia today where trump is expected to address a crowd of thousands. and he told cnn's jake tapper that he expects it to be a trump-clinton race. >> bernie's not going to make it in my opinion and i never thought he would. hilary won't make it. i mean, frankly if she gets indicted that's the only way she's going to be stopped and it will be between hilary and myself. they say that it will be the
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largest voter turn out in the history of united states elections. >> all right. today's headlines speak for themselves. take a look right here. is there any stopping donald trump? is he inevitable? if trump can't stop trump, who can? let's go to jeremy dimon at trump's rally in atlanta. what's the message we expect to hear from donald trump today after that big win? >> yeah, hi. today donald trump is starting to look toward the next contest coming ahead. you know his campaign looking at south carolina and saying this is a bell weather for what's going to happen in the southern contests coming up. donald trump last night taking a huge victory in south carolina. he came up 10 points ahead of his closest rivals and that comes off of his victory in new hampshire. his 20 point victory in new hampshire just a week earlier. so certainly donald trump is looking to capture that momentum and move forward with it. his victory was resounding demographicicly. he captured a lot of evangelical
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as well that you wouldn't have thought would go with donald trump. so he's hoping he can mimic that and do the same thing going into the southern states that will vote march 3rd. but also looking toward nevada where he will be headed for a rally in loss vegas. that's the next state that's going to vote their caucuses in a few days. >> thanks so much. stick around. i want to bring into the equation larry. good to see you as well. so you wrote, i'm quoting right now, the fact that he won about the same share of the vote in new hampshire and south carolina, two wildly different states showed the broad appeal of his campaign among a significant portion of the republican electorate. so larry, how does anyone really explain this? especially since at the very beginning people were doubting donald trump and whether he could really be a viable candidate. he surprised everyone.
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>> well, we all are surprised by the strength of his followership. he has a solid third of the republican party and that isn't necessarily his ceiling. as candidates drop out and more will drop out with time i could see his ceiling going up. so look, this is a phenomenon that will go down in history and we'll be writing about it for many, many years to come. doesn't mean he's the automatic nominee, fred but it means he is clearly the favorite and the front runner. >> but you also write that marco rubio has the best shot at potentially impacting trump's chances. in what way. >> well, of the remaining candidates he's really the one that could potentially put together enough votes from enough factions of the republican party who are opposed to trump to compete with him. but a lot of good things have to happen for rubio in order for that to happen. and they haven't happened yet. he's never won a state. he has alienated himself from some of jeb bush's donors and
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supporters. there's no love lost between those two. how is he going to get john kasich out? we suggested a wild scenario whereby rubio would offer kasich the vice presidency. all kinds of things could happen but they haven't happened and may not happen. >> there may be candidates like a marco rubio or john kasich. some of the candidates in the gop would feel like after a primary they need to modify their style a little bit, change some of the dialogue but what are you hearing from the trump camp about whether there are any changes, you know, in the near future, if he feels like instead he needs to do more of the same as he had to do other primary states super tuesday right around the corner. >> i think we're going to see the trump campaign continuing with the play book defining a campaign in which it doesn't rely on the traditional ad
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spending. direct mail, any of that. trump campaign manager told us that his campaign is certainly willing to spend more on tv advertising as that becomes necessary. but they really like the lean and mean operation that they have. but one thing that we're certainly going to see, donald trump lost his foil last night. he lost jeb bush that dropped out of the race. that's someone that consistently hit on the stump. we may see a trump-rubio fight coming now with the rubio campaigning signaling last night that they're willing to start attacking donald trump more and of course we know that donald trump will no doubt fire back. >> and you know, this of course is a high stakes political week. you have primaries, kcaucus in nevada. a town hall on cnn. a debate with the republicans in houston and all of this before super tuesday. so larry, what does the horizon, what do you see on the horizon
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for the gop candidates? >> well, jeremy is certainly right that donald trump lost with jeb bush but let me make a prediction, donald trump will find one or more foils. that's inevitable. one of them will be marco rubio. he'll continue to go after ted cruz and if i were john kasich i'd hide out for awhile. >> i know you're covering the trump campaign jeremy, but what are trump supporters even saying there about what they anticipate to hear from him after his big win or, you know, do they have any expectations about his message? >> the expectations among trump supporters are always the same. very, very high. there's no doubt that trump supporters are some of the most loyal supporters in the 2016 campaign. they consistently echo his
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message. when you go up and ask them why are you supporting donald trump? it's always the same lines that donald trump is talking about. self-funding his campaign, outcider, ignores political correctness. they're just as confident as ever. many trump supporters feeling like his path to the nomination is becoming increasingly clear and we're seeing that among non-trump supporters. folks are saying he could win the nomination and taking a little bit of a closer look at his candidacy. >> things seem to be all things trump right now but this is what marco rubio and ted cruz had to say after the big win in south carolina. >> number one, we continue to see conservatives uniting behind our campaign but number two, jake, it is now apparent that the only campaign that can beat donald trump and that has beaten donald trump is our campaign. >> first of all because about 30% of the vote is one person and donald trump and the 70%
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left over is divided up among 5 or 6 people and you do the math quickly and realize if this was a more traditional and narrower race the results will be different. we have to nominate someone that will unify our party and grow our party and ultimately who can win. who do the democrats fear most? who do they not want to run against? i think everyone now acknowledges that that's me. >> if this really is about the antiestablishment, how does marco rubio and ted cruz try to compete with that? >> what ted cruz has to do is very difficult, which is to jet up conservative turn out. i don't think he can add voters from other parts of the republican coalition. he has to get a maximum turn out from the folks that support him. marco rubio has a different challenge. he's the number two choice of a lot of different factions in the party. he has the potential to beat
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trump but it's awfully difficult for him to make that potential a reality. he has a long way to go. >> all right, larry. good to see you. thank you so much. of course that donald trump event likely to happen within the next hour or so. we'll dip in as it happens. also coming up this week on cnn, the last republican presidential debate before super tuesday. watch it right here on cnn thursday, 8:30 p.m. eastern time. also coming up we'll continue to follow a story that we have been following all morning long. six people killed in a shooting rampage in michigan. we have disturbing new details about the suspect who is now in custody. those details, next.
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seemingly random deadly shootings. it took place in and around michigan last night. six people were killed a 14-year-old girl and a mother of 3 were also shot and fighting for their lives now. the suspected gunman, 45-year-old jason brian dalton was arrested after surrendering to police early this morning. we're just learning that he was an uber driver that actually picked up fairs in between the shootings. the violent rampage left even long time law enforcement officers shaken. >> i was born and raised in this town and i still live here and this just shocks this community. you know, we're shot a naive community. we have our situations that all communities have but to have somebody just drive around randomly gunning people down for no apparent reason, that just attacks the psyche of the community and any community for that matter.
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>> cnn is following the developments. so nick, do investigators have any idea yet on the motive behind the shootings? >> that motive is still unclear at this hour but i just spoke to a source with knowledge of the investigation not authorized to speak to the media but he does tell cnn that the suspect was an uber driver and he was picking up fairs in between these three shootings. police also believe that he was still looking for fairs around that downtown bar that he was captured near. he was arrested and taken into custody. police describe him as being even tempered when he was arrested by this police department. this shooting spree starting at about 6:00 p.m. on saturday night. when the suspect opened fire against a woman and her three children while he was driving by an apartment complex. that woman is critically injured and still in the hospital. about ten hours later he moved on to a local car dealership where he opened fire against three individuals killing them. they died later at the scene. ten minutes later he made his
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way toward the cracker barrel restaurant killing four people inside one car and gravely injuring a 14-year-old. police thought that 14-year-old was also a victim, a casualy and fatality in this shooting. she was so injured they said there were seven people killed initially. they scaled that number back to include just six. police believe that this suspect acted alone. they don't think that there's a threat to this community that is still standing. but this community of course still very much shaken by the sheer senselessness of the rampage. just to give you perspective. last year, all year in 2015 there were just two homicides. that number eclipsed this year with the shooting spree. >> thank you so much. coming back, we'll be turning to the presidential race. this week it's going to be hectic with republican caucuses in nevada and a democratic
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primary in south carolina. so with hillary clinton beating out bernie sanders in nevada could we see her momentum rise? well, sanders doesn't think so. >> we saw so much.
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i congratulate my
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competitors for a race hard fought. just as the contest for the presidency should be. it is a tough job. >> suspending his campaign there. a tough job indeed. a busy week ahead for the remaining candidates still in the race for the white house. that's also the day of the nevada gop caucuses and then thursday all five republican candidates will face-off in a cnn debate from houston and saturday the democrats compete in the south carolina primary. three days before super tuesday. >> now it's the democrats turn in south carolina. and among voters we talk to leading up to the gop primary vote here the complications of choosing among the republican candidates as varied as the candidates themselves. >> i'm definitely excited and involved in watching everything going on with the primary. >> so you made a decision about who you would vote for? >> not yet. >> i want to protect the institution of traditional
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marriage. you know, those are at the top of my list. of course a strong economy defense of course. >> democrats anxious to welcome back bernie sanders and hillary clinton. this week's democratic town hall on cnn at the university of south carolina in columbia is sure to be intense. voters we met up with on their picks and why. >> i'm on the fence still. but i'll probably go for bernie sanders. >> why? >> i think that because i think that poverty has been one of the main focuses of what i have -- what's been at my heart for a long time and that's sort of what i think of as the lynch pin of his momentum. >> when the polling stations open for the democratic primaries on saturday this trio of sanders supporters are banking on a clinton upset. >> we're out here for bernie sanders. i'm a big fan of immigration and i think everybody should support
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immigrants because i think that's the right thing to do. >> bernie cares about bringing the middle class back. he cares about women. he cares about students and it's all of these groups that no one paid attention to or cared about before. >> this couple is backing clinton in the primary. even if it means upsetting family traditions in this mostly conservative state. >> i definitely support hilary. >> but your family is republican. >> my family is republican. >> has that created any interesting family dinner dialogues? family gathering dialogues? >> we tend to stray away from mitt cal talk during those kind of dinners and that sort of thing. >> we did confirm that they were not trump supporters. >> all right. staying with the democrats. >> we saw so much great activity the last week and it turned out to be more than enough and i'm really happy about that. >> will it be enough? even if hillary clinton wins the rest of the 47 states winning
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thanks again for joining me. coming off her big win in nevada, clinton acknowledged today on cnn that she still has a lot of work to do connecting with voters and convincing them that she's trustworthy. >> i understand that voters have questions. i'm going to do my best to answer those questions. there's an underlying question that maybe is really in the back of people' minds and that is, is she in it for us or is she in it for herself? that's a question that people are trying to sort through and i'm going to demonstrate that i have always been the same person fighting for the same values. fighting to make a real difference in people's lives. long before i was ever in elected office. long before my husband was in
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the presidency. clinton may have beat sanders in two out of three primaries so far but in order to clench a presidential nomination she won't just need delegates but super delegates. here's john king to explain. >> she just won nevada. south carolina next week at a 55-45 margin. she wins. let's assume she wins everything else. she wins super tuesday. 55-45. then she would start to pull away with delegates. let's assume throughout the month of march that hillary clinton won everything. now the sanders campaign thinks they're going to win. they think they're going to win vermont for example. let's assume 55-45 all through there. then may. continuing to win 55-45. then we finish out. if she won 55-45 all the way out, she would still be short of what she needs to clench the nomination if sanders stays in to the end because of the democratic party delegate rules
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but over 400 super delegates right now and more people that pledged to support her and keep it private now. if she wants to roll out endorsements. if she won everything 5-45 and bernie sanders may win some of these states. hillary clinton may win some by 65% but if you play it out like this it is conceivable she gets to the convention even if she won 49 states she could end up short of the delegates, the pledge delegates from the primaries and caucuses. she needs the super delegates. the way to keep the super delegates is to keep the party support by winning contests. some people will say it's winning ugly or winning close but it's winning. that's how you keep the party establishment on your side. >> let's talk more about the impact of super delegate with cnn commentator and democratic strategist and hillary clinton supporter. the title gets longer and longer. good to see you. >> thank you.
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>> and bernie sanders supporter. >> super supporter. >> there you go. >> maria, how does a candidate campaign to better secure a super delegate's backing? >> well, i think in what john was saying is if you campaign hard and you are able to actually win most of these contests, most of the primaries, most of the caucuses, then you are reflecting what most of the democratic voters are saying and what they want and so i think at the end of the day, that is what hilary is focused on. that is what the clinton campaign is focused on. i'm sure it's what bernie's campaign is focused on too. so if the candidate is able to win most of these contests, then they will be reflecting what the majority of democratic voters want and then if they need the super delegates to get to the end i think it's completely appropriate for them to reflect that too. >> right but it doesn't always
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guarentee that they'll have the super delegates. they have to do persuading there. clinton branded sanders as a one issue candidate. do you see that influencing sanders message and style because of this so that he might be able to sure up more delegate and super delegate support? >> i think anybody that listens to a sanders speech or heard him at any of the town halls or debates knows he's not a one issue candidate. sthur economy is the root message and every candidate has a message but he talks about income inequality, education reform, health care reform and immigration reform. the list goes on and on and on and he's gotten into debate with hillary clinton over this. put that aside. as of august of last year, hillary clinton had 359 super delegates endorse her. she was able to shut out potential opponents which is what she was trying to do as a strategy was to be the essential nominee and bernie sanders has popular support right now.
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if i were bernie sanders right now and if i were the voters that voted for bernie sanders up until this point or anybody in the democratic primary i would be calling on the dnc very clearly to scrap the system. it is not reflective of a democracy. it's not reflective of one person one vote. these are party insiders stacking the deck in favor of their goals and their needs. what is that in exchange for? that's the question. >> so maria, is it that it's lopsided? >> well, if you're going to talk about what true democracy is then i think we would have to scrap our whole system. let's not forget if we were going to reflect as a country the popular vote al gore would have been president. and let's not forget that in 2008, president obama won the delegate vote but hillary clinton got more votes than president obama did. so if we want to have that discussion, then let's have that discussion. >> she had more super delegates before to be fair.
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>> she did not -- let me finish. she started with a lot of super delegates but what happened is exactly what i was talking about earlier. president obama started winning. more contests, more primaries, more caucuses than hilary did and super dell fwats started switching from her side to his. if bernie sanders wants to compete on the super delegate side first of all he should start lobbying them. i know he hates to lobby but he should start lobbying them and he should start then winning contests. to john king's point that's what it's going to take to get the party establishment on your side. >> so any of those changes that you're proposing right now, if they're to come, that's somewhere way down the line but for now over the next couple of months so that bernie sanders and his camp can say we want to better secure our chances to become the nominee. in what way might there be some style differences from bernie sanders since he is the
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antiestablishment person, how would he try to court that support without going back on his pledge of, you know, being a democrat socialist? >> well, i think that, you know, if he wants to win over the party, the party insiders, the party insiders need to understand that the future of the party is the bernie sanders campaign. we're talking about in nevada yesterday, 78% of those under 45 supported bernie sanders including latinos and african americans under that age. we have to look at the demographics of our party and realize that there is a real change happening here and it's not about rewarding a dynasty who has the best name i.d. and the best donor support. it's about understanding that the country is shifting. it's not a blue dog country anymore. that's why we have the super delegate system which we created in 1984 to prevent grass root candidates because the party is essentially a much more liberal party than a decade ago.
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>> it works. >> but here's the difference maria. there were seven candidates. there were seven candidates running in that primary. >> not at the end. >> to be fair here we have to keep in mind that half of the super delegates already endorsed and not just pledged but endorsed hillary clinton in august. >> they can change their vote. they can change their vote. >> oh you think that's going to happen. oh, come on. >> it happened with president balm. >> let's be real. >> but adding a real primary. >> so you're saying that bernie sanders is no president obama. a agree with that but at the end of the day the voters are the ones that will reflect. >> we do have to agree. >> there in lies the volatility of the super delegate and vote and anything can happen. thank you so much ladies.
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i appreciate it. >> all right and of course you can check out the democratic candidates. this week on cnn very busy week. bernie sanders and hillary clinton will participate on our town hall right here airing this tuesday night at 8:00 eastern time and then this thursday right here on cnn again. watch the last republican presidential debate before super tuesday. march 1st. this thursday night. which is that presidential debate for the gop, 8:30 p.m. eastern time. >> all right. speaking of one of the gop candidate who is is quite happy with his outcome there in south carolina at the primary yesterday coming in second place to donald trump's number one, right there in franklin, tennessee, let's listen in to marco rubio speaking at a rally there. >> our rights do not come from the constitution. our rights do not come from the law, our rights come from an all powerful god and the job of our government is to protect those rights.
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[ applause ] >> but it is this belief that we are all equal. it is this belief that our rights come from our creator that set in motion a series of events that in this nation lead to the greatest nation in the history of all mankind. for here we embraced individual liberty because we believe that god created man to be free. here we embraced free enterprise because we believe god created man to fulfill their dreams and their potential. here we embraced a republic because we believe that the job of our leaders is to serve the people and not the people serve the leaders. the result is this extraordinary nation. a place where we formed our society into a strong one. we became the most generous people in the history of the world. americans give more to charity than most governments do. not because the government makes us. not because you get a 60% write off on your taxes but because we are taught by our faith.
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we are commanded by our faith to care for the less fortunate. to feed the hungry and close the naked and house the homeless and the result is an incredible nation. now when you are born and raised in a country like i have been in this one and you do not know what life is like in any other place, i believe sometimes it's easy to take for granted how special america truly is. but one of the blessings i have had is that i was raised by people that knew what life was like outside of america so they always taught me how special life was in america. my parents were both born on the island of cuba. they came here in 1956 with nothing. they barely spoke english. the first word misfather learned in the english language was i'm looking for work. my father had not gone to school past the age of 9. his mother died four days shy of his 9th birthday. so he had to go work and he would never go back to school.
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he would work for the next 70 years of his life. my mother was one of seven girls raised by a disabled father in rural cuba. my mother says her and her sisters never went to bed hungry but she is sure her parents did many nights. when they came here in 1956 they didn't know anyone. they had few skills. they had big dreams and not much more. and life in america was not an instant success. years later my parents admitted to me they struggled. they were discouraged. they wondered out loud whether they made a mistake. they even contemplated at one point going back to cuba. i thank god every night they did not. >> marco rubio there in franklin tennessee with the message of pulling up from boot straps with his family's own example. we're going to continue to monitor his remarks there from franklin, tennessee, a day after his second runner up placing there in the south carolina primary. we will be right back. me,
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>> apple has until friday to help the fbi hack into a phone in a terror suspect case. he and his wife killed 14 people last december in san bernardino. christina is here with more on this. so christina what can apple do at this point? >> at this point, apple looks
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like it's going to fight the judge's order. it's going to say this request from the government is burdensome and could suggest that the fbi does not have the authority to make this kind of request of apple. now at the end of the day central to apple's argument is that the government is asking it to make its product less secure or even not secure at all and this will create an opportunity for anyone to hack into apple's products. potentially giving everybody a sense of insecurity on apple products. that is the essential argument that apple has. the fbi counters that look this is a one time request. we're not going to make this a habit. and we need to get in the phone and allowing us to get into that phone this one time doesn't mean
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that everybody else's iphone will become insecure. they're at opposite ens of the spectrum on this. richard quest put out a column today saying this presents a very interesting question for the american public which is who do you trust more with your data? apple or the government. >> and you know, tim cook had said this is precedent setting but overall what is at stake for apple? >> very interesting because apple as you know sells it's phones around the world. it has business in china. in russia. everywhere. and what apple doesn't want to do is send a signal that every time the u.s. government wants to get into someone's phone that they're going to fulfill that request because customers around the world may not feel great about having the fact that apple cooperates with the government so willingly.
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>> this has become the wild west in technology. apple and google are their own sheriffs. there are no rules and for this one person's opinion when you are dealing with matters that have such consequence in terms of the use of electronic devices this is a decision of where to draw the line that needs to be made by independent players the legislators and the courts. not by two companies. >> so that was the manhattan da saying we can't allow two companies to decide, you know, how we get information and a lot of law enforcement is siding with the fbi not surprisingly and the rest of silicon valley. companies like twitter and google siding with apple. >> trying to protect their
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product and the rights there of. thank you so much. appreciate that. coming up for a country devastated by a five year civil war, finally a ray of hope. the u.s. and russia are working on a provisional ceasefire in syria. a live report straight ahead. i've been blind since birth. i go through periods where it's hard to sleep at night, and stay awake during the day. learn about non-24 by calling 844-844-2424. or visit my man, lemme guess who you're wearing... everyone's lookin' red carpet ready. toenail fungus!? whaaat?!? fight it! with jublia. jublia is a prescription medicine... ...used to treat toenail fungus. use jublia as instructed by your doctor. jublia is workin' it!
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welcome back. dozens of people are dead in nearly 200 more were injured after a series of isis attacks in syria. they happened in the southern part of damascus and carried out with both a car bomb and suicide attack. a new development provides a glimmer of hope in the five year silver war in syria. secretary of state john kerry and his counter part says there's an agreement on the ceasefire. it could begin in a matter of days. >> the path to peace. the path to isolating dash and degrading and degrading and destroying dash and to giving the people of syria a real choice for their future is actually right in front of us now. now we have this moment of opportunity. >> but for now, no break in the violence. a double bombing in homes has killed more than 3 dozen people
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according to the syrian run news agency. let's get the latest from the diplomatic editor nick robinson in london joining me on the phone. so how firm is this agreement. >> secretary kerry calls it a provisional agreement. in principle there were the terms for the hostilities. it could begin in the coming days so he himself and of course it's no surprise at all that isis would want to have some of the most strategic and deadliest attacks they can have. they attacked two places. these are very sensitive regime held areas for them to target and why would they do it now? because the possibility of peace is beginning to emerge on the table and that possibility means that isis would be completely isolated. and they would become the sole target of not just the regime
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and not just russia but the united states and it's allies and the opposition but i think secretary kerry has been very cautious. at the moment, the language that he is using and we can listen to his words, i think that he himse himself. >> we have reached an agreement that could be coming in the coming days. it's not jet done and ian gattis pate that our presidents, president balm and president putin may well speak somewhere in the next days or so in order to try to complete this task. >> one of the reasons we can see where secretary kerry may be getting his optimism from.
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he's been to jordan. he made the statements. he met with the jordanian foreign minister. british diplomats have been meeting in turkey with opposition members, fighters have come out of syria to istanbul. met with british and other diplomats. sat around the table there. talked about hostilities and similarly in jordan. the fighters from the moderate opposition have come out of the south of syria. gone to jordan. had discussions about how the ceasefire might work. what we heard from secretary kerry is based on what he's hearing from them. however, the opposition is also saying look unless something changes really soon, this that was brought up a week ago we're going to have to view it as that. so this is a very limited window and i think hence the caution. >> and then potentially what would jeopardize this
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provisional deal. >> well, what we know from secretary kerry and the russian foreign minister is they're still working out the modalities of the ceasefire. it's incredibly complex. on the one hand we had just on friday, russia going to the united nations and emergency meeting of the security council to complain that turkey was shelling over the border curdish syrian fighter inside syria who were taking advantage of the change of the battlefield. you have multiple players. multiple interests. one of the flies in the ointment here as well is that we have president bashar al assad hearsaying yes i'm ready for cessation of hostilities but not if the terrorists take ground. they're named as being terrorist organizations. both of these groups are represented and top situation faction that came to meet for
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peace talks. and united states knows that they need to be in at the negotiating table. that's why they have been part of the negotiating team for the opposition but it's issue like this that are going to make it really hard work. >> incredibly complicated. nick robinson in london. i appreciate that. we'll be right back.
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happening now in the newsroom. >> last night was truly the beginning of the real republican primary. >> it's going to be between hilary and myself. >> the only campaign that can beat donald trump and that has beaten donald trump is our campaign. >> the truth is that for a campaign that started off as a fringe campaign at 3% in the polls, we have enormous momentum. >> i understand that voters have questions. i'm going to do my best to answer those questions. >> all in the newsroom. >> hello again everyone and thanks for joining me. we have new developments in the republican south carolina primary results. donald trump takes all 50 delegates in south carolina. a


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