tv New Day Weekend With Victor Blackwell and Christi Paul CNN July 4, 2020 4:00am-5:00am PDT
with new cases rising in 36 states hospitals in some of the hardest hit areas are struggling to keep up. >> it set up a perfect storm. >> if people gather on fourth of july the same way they did on memorial day it could lead once again to an increase in the number of people who lose their lives. >> nothing more american than make acsacrifice by staying home to keep a family member safe, a stranger safe. >> this is an administration that can't seem to come up with a plan. >> the virus has breached the president's inner circle. >> kimberly guilfoyle the girlfriend of donald trump jr. and a pop fundraiser for the re-election campaign tests positive in south dakota. >> good morning to you. i'm christi paul. >> i'm martin savidge in for victor blackwell. happy fourth of july. >> that's right.
saturday, july 4th. we're glad to have you with us. listen, we want to talk about covid and what's happening right now because there are some real concerns from health experts about the pandemic, particularly this weekend because this is the fourth of july like we have never seen in the middle of a pandemic. they are saying don't let your guard down. the concern, the big barbecue, beaches, fireworks. it could increase the infection rate even more. events we know are being scaled back. safety measures are being enforced in beaches from west coast to taste. some places closing them entirely such as southern california. the u.s. enters the holiday weekend after reporting more than 50,000, that's right 50,000 new cases for a third straight day. 37 states are seeing an increase in new cases. only one vermont is seeing a decline. late last night we learned the coronavirus has now breached the president's inner circle. kimberly guilfoyle a top frump
campaign official and the girlfriend of donald trump jr. and she's isolating after testing positive for covid-19. >> we go to cnn sara westwood right now at the white house. sara, what are you learning about her? she's asymptomatic? >> reporter: good morning. yeah. kimberly guilfoyle is asymptomatic, according to a spokesperson. she's self-isolating after testing positive for coronavirus. she was in south dakota at the july 4th event that president trump attended last night at mt. rushmore. she had not had contact with the president yet tested positive. threat event after receiving that diagnosis and basically her boyfriend donald trump jr. the president's son has tested negative but he has also self-isolated after all of that. but despite that and the fact cases are surging in states across the country we didn't hear much about coronavirus from the president's july 4th address
at mt. rushmore last night. instead we heard a message of preservation of american heritage and history. the president railed against what he described as a merciless campaign to erase history. >> our nation is witnessing a merciless campaign to wipe out our history, defame our heroes, erase our values and indock triate our children. our children are taught in cool to hate their own country. and to believe that the men and women who built it were not heroes but that were villains. >> reporter: now the president also went after cancelled culture and doubled down on a message we heard from him before going after some of the destruction and other aspects of the protests we've seen. he also signed an executive order establishing an outdoor park that would be called the national garden of american heroes. it will contain monuments to
american figures from history. he did not specific exactly who would be represented in that outdoor park or where it will be located but it shows the president doubling down his message that he's pushing for more statues not less. >> sara westwood, always good to have you. with the fourth of july, always we want to get-together with friend and family but the fear is that the impact of independence day celebrations could have an impact on the rising number of coronavirus cases. so how cautious are people over this holiday weekend? >> across the country fourth of july events we said are being scaled back. there are beaches that have closed or they do have social distancing rules. more state and local leaders are rethinking their stance on mandating face coverings and health experts fear what will happen if the too many people let their guard down. cnn's polo sandoval is at coney island in new york. usually packed there on the fourth of july. first of all, happy fourth of july to you.
secondly, what are you seeing there this morning, polo? >> reporter: it's a quiet morning at least our. some preparations are under way. some folks working on the beach. crowds we're expecting to see a larger presence later today as new yorkers do head to the beach. they will be exercising those social distancing measures that authorities are recommending. what we maenention here there's real concerning that fourth of july could mean possibly a perfect storm in terms of coronavirus here. that's according to one health expert we heard from, from boston. multiple factors here. some people may feel more confident, maybe traveling across the country. there are, of course remember states that do continue with their re-openings. other are pausing or scaling back. and those fourth of july celebrations, potential gatherings we're likely going see across the country, which of course we heard from authorities, nothing wrong with families coming together especially those who live
together but those social distancing measures, wearing those masks going to be extremely critical. when you look at the map here you're seeing way too much red and orange. only vermont right now showing a decrease in cases. across the country as a whole covid is still and remains a very real threat. there's a concern fourth of july will lead to another surge in cases more than what we're seeing. what we're noticing, there are many fireworks shows being cancelled, parades are being cancelled. the mayor of miami beach closing beaches here, implementing certain guidelines including a curfew saying look there's nothing more american than staying home and celebrating with your family. however, we're certainly going to expect families to still go out and do, people that are going to at least try to enjoy the day and celebrate together. the key is by taking those precautions. here in new york, again, relatively quiet right now on the boardwalk. we expect people to come out to
the beach later today but as we get ready to send things back to you, just consider what's happening, for example, what's happening in florida where that's the state that leads number of cases and, of course texas, arizona, california, four states that continue shattering their own records in terms of covid cases. >> polo, have a good day out there. we'll keep checking back with you to see how thing are. >> a ft. myers physician, associate professor is with us. i wanted to ask you, as we get started with this, what your main takeaway is from the number that we're seeing, the rising number of cases, yet the number of people who are dying is not rising. what is your takeaway from that, those new statistics that have come in? >> right. so the rising number of cases tells me just like it tells all of us that rear not done with this yet.
we're still very much in the throes of this pandemic. the death, we know deaths can lag behind by a couple of weeks. what i want to see in the next couple of weeks how those number shift, if at all, because if anything we've seen deaths lagging behind the actual cases. >> doctor, i want to bring in the surgeon general because, i know what he has to say obviously influences many americans when it comes to their health. listen to his comments just before the holiday. >> it's not a yes or no. every single person has to make up their mine. people is going beaches, barbecue, going to different environments and they have to look at their individual risk. as you mentioned cdc said larger gatherings are a higher risk. you have to take that into account. >> what are your thoughts on that, doctor. is that an individual decision or do we have national kind of responsibility? >> yeah. so it's interesting you played that clip because i tweeted the
surgeon general after i saw that clip. and i tweeted directly to him, publicly, that, you know, with all due respect i would have said to avoid large gathering and i literally put that in the tweet because i feel that way. yes, the bottom line is an individual decision. course it is. no one can literally make you stay home at this point. they can't handcuff you and keep you in your house if you choose to leave. also as you mentioned we do have a responsibility not only to ourselves but to the country and other people. the bottom line is in the middle of this pandemic we're seeing cases that are rising in texas, arizona, florida, other places. we know we're far from done with this. the cdc has recommended against large gatherings. it's prudent, i think, for medical physicians, health care workers to say you do have a choice but you should stay home and avoid large gatherings. so i actually tweeted that out yesterday that i actually say
avoid large gatherings. that's what needs to be done at this point. >> i want to ask you too about this new report that there's been a mutation and that mutation shows that the virus is more infectious but it's no more virulent, it won't cause more deaths. it sound like good news on the surface to some degree. more people might get sick but more people might not die. help us understand. is this or is this not less dangerous? >> so that's a really good question. time is going to tell us really how we can think about this mutation. let's put mutation in perspective. viruses mutate. that's one of the things they just do. it's not entirely surprising we've come across a mutation with this virus and you're right. this particular mutation seems to be that it's more infectious, it can spread easier, quicker
and more readily. it's not necessarily any more deadly than what we've seen. which in that respect is good news, right? it's good news it's not more deadlier or doesn't seem to be. i think time is going to tell. the coronavirus and covid, this is a very new condition, a new virus for us. it's a new disease stake. every single day we're leaning more and more. the verdict is still out about how this will play into our total landscape of infections and cases like that. at this point it doesn't seem to be more virulent which is a good thing. >> what do you make of the age of those impacted. it's gone down significantly from very old patients to the young. is that a change of disease or change ever practices by people? >> that's a really good question. once again i can't say for sure because there's likely multiple factors playing a role here. when we get months away from
this people will have a better idea of what's going on. the thought seems to be and i have to agree with this, we're seeing younger people having this condition and it may be due in part, at least, to changes in behavior. younger people may be more willing or more readily going out to the beaches, the clubs, the bars, et cetera. the swimming pools, memorial day events and things of that nature. look, i said this before and i'll say this again. you know, young people are not necessarily immune. we know young people can get the disease. there's this myth or this feeling forks i get it and i'm a young person it won't be so bad. i'll be just fine. the truth of the matter is yes complications tend to be lower and less in young perm but not necessarily benign. i said this before. i had patients, known people that got covid that are young and healthy that had strokes, loss of sense of taste and smell that lasted for weeks and weeks. the fatigue, shortness of breath even after they recovered from
covid they still remain symptomatic. i don't want anyone out there think field goal i get it, it will be a walk in the park. we hope it will be and likely for young people it will be. not necessarily like that for everyone. of course we know young people just like other people can spread to it those who are higher risks. so we need to stop sort of thinking that this is not such a big deal because we know it can be and we really got to take that into consideration. >> a great point. thank you very much for joining us. great to have you on the program today. >> thank you so much. look, we know usually you have some travel plans most likely for this weekend. and everything looks so different this year. americans are still determined to get away, though. how changes to air and ground travel are working to try to keep you safe in the process. >> plus protesters flood the streets of aurora, colorado last night over the death of elijah mclain after a selfie taken by
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dawn powerwash. spray, wipe, rinse. a u.s. navy carriers and several other war ships are set to conduct military exercises in the south china sea. it comes as china conducts controversial military drills of its own in disputed international waters. >> secretary of state mike pompeo called the chinese drills highly provocative. in a tweet yesterday, the exercises are coming amid heightened tensions between the u.s. and china over several issues including what will happen with hong kong. navy officials say the drills have been planned for a while. this would normally be one of the busiest travel weekends of the year but, cough because of the pandemic this holiday is looking very different. >> there's a skyrocketing infection rate, more people are, however, traveling again. but it's not going look like
what you're used to. >> reporter: this weekend airlines are anticipating the most passengers of the pandemic. but only a fraction of it a year ago. >> we planned this trip for approximately a year ago. certainly i need a vacation. >> reporter: flyers have a higher chance of being on a full flight. american airlines announced it is now selling every seat. it joined united which has been selling middle seats throughout the pandemic. major airlines are now requiring that passengers wear masks but even still some lawmakers are demanding social distancing on board. >> very, very difficult if not impossible socially distance on board an aircraft. keeping the seat next to you open isn't going make a material difference. >> reporter: fear of tlieng is one reason why road trips will only drop 3%. the distance that drivers are traveling has returned to pre-pandemic levels in many
states. and holiday traffic could feel more like normal. >> by the bridge it was parking lot. i was stuck there 30 minutes. >> reporter: amtrak is restarting trains that are cleaned after each trip and it's leaving every other seat empty. >> the summer is a peak travel season for amtrak. but ridership is still low. >> reporter: regardless of how they get, there americans are facing holiday travel that's far from the norm. at a tsa checkpoint in atlanta was shut down temporarily when a worker tested positive for coronavirus. >> probably the most different fourth of july travel day we've had maybe ever. >> reporter: one more difference the tsa is opening up more lanes at security checkpoints across the country. the goal is to speed passengers through more quickly to keep exposure to employees low. the tsa says the number of its workers that tested positive for skofr now neari inin inin ining.
we know it's independence day in the u.s. but in england they are calling today super saturday. we're live from london with you because pubs and restaurants are re-opening. how tuck hope to avoid mistakes that were made here in the u.s. you're first. first to respond. first to put others' lives before your own. and in an emergency, you need a network that puts you first. that connects you to technology to each other and to other agencies. built with and for first responders. firstnet. the only officially authorized wireless network for first responders. because putting you first is our job. i felt like i was justthis constantly cleaning up his hair. then, i got my paws on the swiffer sweeper. it's a game changer. these heavy duty dry cloths pick up a crazy amount of hair! this is all you. we stopped cleaning and started swiffering.
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protesters returned to the streets of aurora, colorado yesterday to demand injustice for the death of elijah mclain, another unarmed black man who died last year. thousands of protesters marched to the aurora police precinct chanting his name and demanding action. >> three aurora police officers were fired yesterday mock being elijah mclain's death. here's cnn omar jimenez with the
latest. >> reporter: newly released pictures so multiple pictures out of the aurora police department posing where elijah mclain was placed in a chokehold in 2019. one officer mimics a literal chokehold. the police chief there fired three of the officers, a fourth one involved resigned earlier this week on tuesday. the chief said she was alerted to the photos a little over a week ago but they were taken back in october of 2019 and one of the officers that was fired was actually among the officers that responded to the initial interaction with elijah mclain back in august of 2019. the chief's words they don't deserve to wear a badge any more. now in the wake of this, there are multiple simultaneous investigations going on, even before these photographs were released. for starters the fbi and department of justice say they've been looking into this case since 2019 with a review
specifically focused on already a federal civil rights investigation would be warranted. that's also a possibility we heard from the family attorney and something they say they might be forced to file by the time this is said and done. on the local level the stiff aurora wanted to make clear despite the firings of this officer this is not where the city's response ends pointing on a independent investigation coming from the city of aurora that's said to be under way. the family, the through all of this, has been a tough time as they had to relive a lot of trauma they've been going through since it happened back in august of 2019. they released a statement friday night saying in part just when you think the aurora police can't get any worse they reach a new low. they went on the say in a more scathing part of the conduct their conduct is no more than the jim crow process.
the family lawyer said this was absolutely not acceptable and one of the main points she made is a similar point we heard from protesters from across the country. that despite these officers being fired one of her main concerns is where they could be hired next. omar jimenez, cnn. >> thank you so much. we have heard from the police officers union. they say the investigation into the photos was done quote in unprecedented fashion. a statement from the aurora police association criticized the interim police chief and said it violated the officers right to due process. the u.s. isn't the only country where coronavirus is surging. overnight mexico reported more than 6,000 new cases. nearly a quarter million cases it has now surpassed italy in total number of cases and nears france when it comes to the death toll. >> restaurant, bars, other businesses are back open in cuba
but with restrictions. the island has been on strict lockdown since march and this is the first time in three months residents in havana can visit the beaches. the united kingdom has joined the list of countries re-opening as well but restricting american tourists specifically. this week the european union upheld a ban on travellers from the u.s.. but the policy in the uk isn't as strict. americans can enter the country now so long as they agree toys late themselves for two weeks. meanwhile, pubs across england have re-opened and the people are rejoicing. people have dubbed today super saturday, right? >> reporter: that's absolutely right. if you know anything about british culture, you know pub is the corner stone of culture here in the uk. it's an absolute institution. so everyone is so excited to be able to go down to their local and grab a pint as we can say. but someone was able to get ahead of the curve, call it a
royal perk but yesterday prince william was able to get a drink at a pub near his country home and now i'm here at my local which has just re-opened. doors flung 307 minutes ago. they have a couple of customers. and the manager here, ivana -- how do you feel about re-opening? >> i'm here to be back at work. i can't wait to see the customers. in regards there's almost a worry for the virus but you can't live in fear and we've done the best to our ability to protect customers. >> reporter: you've taken a lot of steps to protect your customers. can you show me what restrictions, how you'll follow these new regulations? >> we have one way system in place. we have markings on the floors to remind customers of their distancing. we have a block here to --
>> reporter: so everyone can sign in. >> yes. we got clean pens. we protect our customers and bar stools, obviously. >> reporter: what else? we do have sanitizers as well and advise customers to use them to stop the spread. that's about it. >> reporter: thank you so much. i wish you the best of luck with re-opening. you can see there, that's the new reality here. as you know, usually in london these pubs during the summer time are absolutely packed. you're shoulder to shoiulder. can businesses adapt to these changes and still be profitable? >> all right. not just that bust will people actually adhere to those markings once they get into a bar. always good to have you. >> pick me up a bag of crisps.
as england is re-opening the u.s. is ungoing a spike in coronavirus cases but that did not stop the president from holding a campaign rally last night. we'll discuss what he had to say next. om prom dresses... ...to soccer practices... ...and new adventures. you hope the more you give the less they'll miss. but even if your teen was vaccinated against meningitis in the past... they may be missing vaccination for meningitis b. let's help protect them together. because missing menb vaccination could mean missing out on a whole lot more. ask your doctor if your teen is missing meningitis b vaccination. ask your doctor if your teen i don't have to worry about that, do i?are irritated.
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coronavirus pandemic. thoi though it's been in the news a lot. he tailored his message to his base warning that the country's history is one attack from what he called far left fascism. is the message resonating with the country at large. there's a new poll that has the president losing to joe biden by 12 points nationally with nearly three quarters of voters saying the country is headed in the wrong direction. that's a record for the poll. the coronavirus, 40% say the president is doing a good job. that number has been on a steady decline since march for the coronavirus. happy 4th. i want to ask you about that, that poll. is the u.s. on the right or wrong track? 18% said they are on the right
track. 74% say the u.s. is on the wrong track. the this is matter of the monmouth poll. definition of wrong track may mean different things to different people. is there any indication there's one overriding issue that voters consider to be the wrong track? >> yeah. well, look, the president's national ratings have gone down consistently along with the progression of the coronavirus pandemic. what you're seeing in this poll and consistently in other polls is a real concern that the federal government has not handled this properly. in this monmouth poll you're seeing a couple of other trends, the feeling, you know, that people are not taking the virus seriously enough. the virus, re-openings are happening too quickly and that individual americans are not taking the individual steps they need to do to protect their fellow citizens.
and so when you see the president messaging at mt. rushmore aaron crowd with thousands of people most of whom are not wearing masks that does appeal to elements of his base but the real question politically and major health questions as well but the political question is, does this appeal anywhere outside of the president's base? and the president is calculating what he must do is energize and turn out his base but nationally what you see in the polling trends is that a majority of the country is really, really concerned about the way the virus has been managed from the president's perspective. >> not only that, an age group that really came out for him well in 2016, age 65 and up, now has former vice president biden at 59% with president trump at 38%. compare that to just june, biden at 50% and president trump had
46%. in 2016 it was eucalyptus at 40% and president trump 52%. we're four months from an election. how flexible are these numbers, do you think, margaret, depending on what happens over the next three or four months? >> senior citizens vote is striking and crucial for a couple of reasons. one is that former vice president biden has always been popular with seniors. if you look four years ago or five years ago when it was thought that he might be a candidate and then he didn't run in 2016, he led a high possibyp president trump. the president's popularity has decline when you look at those mount numbers five in ten surveyed said their mind is made up they couldn't vote for president trump but about four in ten mind is made up couldn't
vote for biden. the competition here is in a pretty small sliver in the middle and then it is about turn out. that's why you see president trump going back to the base again and again. >> speaking of his base, i want to watch with you one of the new ads, campaign ads from president trump's campaign. take [ phone ringing ] >> you have reached the 911 police emergency line. due to defunding of the police department we're sorry but no one is here to take your call. our estimated wait time is currently five days. >> is that accurate, for one and how effective might it be? >> yeah. i mean, no, it's not accurate. the ad goes on to suggest that if you're dealing with issues such as murder or rape it will take you five years to get the police to respond or five days, sorry to get the police to respond. it's intended to stoke people's fears.
the question of how accurate, how like on point it will be again has a lot to do with the base. this is about bringing out the fears of people who already believe this to be the case. most americans concerned right now are not about whether the police can respond in time to an event like this. it is about whether they will contract the virus or someone in their family or someone they love will and whether the federal government can manage that. >> all right. real quickly before i let you go also in this monmouth poll i want to ask you, they had asked the people polled, would you feel uncomfortable voting in person if the election were held right now? and 40% of biden supporters said yes they would be uncomfortable, only 6% of trump supporters said that they would. what messaging do democrats need right now to try to get people out to those polls? >> democrats messaging continues to be, to vote absentee whenever
possible and to push states to make sure that the absentee provisions are in place. democrats are not calling for people with major health conditions to rush out to anything public including polling. but what the messaging looks like in november i think will depend a lot about what the virus statistics are at the time as well as those national numbers. but, again, that's one place where the president can maybe find a window on seniors gap he faces is that seniors will be among the most afraid to go in person to vote if they have absenteeism as an option. >> people show up, usually. thank you so much for waking up early for us on a holiday weekend. we're grateful for you. >> me too. have a great holiday. thanks so much. >> federal prosecutors say they've uncovered what could be evidence of shady business dealings between membeghislaine maxwell and jeffrey epstein. maxwell and epstein exchanged more than $20 million back and
forth between bank accounts for a five year period beginning in 2007. legal experts say that the transfers raise questions about whether or not the payments were legitimate or used to mask some kind of illegal conduct. maxwell is charged with recruiting, grooming and sexually abusing girls as young as 14 as part of epstein's alleged sex trafficking ring. maxwell has been connected to epstein for decade. she denies the allegations made against her. >> still ahead, fast-moving developments today in the nfl. washington redskins now saying they will do a thorough review of the team's controversial name. could a change be coming? >> it is the fourth of july like no other. don lemon and dana bash hold an evening of fireworks. cnn's fourth of july in america airs tonight at 8:00 eastern. hs are very acidic
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a book that you're ready to share with the world? get published now, call for your free publisher kit today! snoob in public. facing public and financial pressure the washington redskins take a step that may lead to awe anymore. >> dating back to 1983, team owner daniel snyder has been a strong against it in the past. nfl commissioner roger goodell release ad statement says hockey league support of of this important step.
>> after the investment group combined 600 billion dollars reportedly threatened to end their sponsorships with them if the team didn't change its name. >> and baseball's cleveland indians saying they are reviewing the long in place nickname for 105 years. the team did make a notable change two years ago by removing a cartoon caricature as its logo and has long been criticizes as offensive to native americans. >> your fourth celebration, strong to severe storms could threaten your socially just in holiday woocook out this aftern. >> allison chinchar has the forecast. good morning. what doesed like look today? >> i guess it depends on what you would rather have. would you rather have triple digit temperatures but have the sunshine or lots of strong thunderstorms and slightly cooler temperatures?
those are going to be two things for today. the main threat for severe storms is going to be focused across the northern plains for today. especially places like montana and places like north dakota. the main threat there is are damaging winds but we kelley can't rule out potential for that isolated tornado. the eastern half of country. especially the southeast, the main focus is going to be scattered showers and thunderstorms. especially cities like atlanta, even little rock and jackson, mississippi. but heath is going to be focused places like texas. dallas high of 98 but the feels like is going to be in the triple digits. rapid city, for example, that is where you are going to have the potential for strong to severe thunderstorms. out to the west a beautiful tay for a city like seattle today. highs in the low 70s. sunshine back into the mix. little hotter for places like phoenix, tucson, as well as las vegas but you will have the sunshine to go back into it. then the ultimate question is what about a forecast tonight when you are going to have
fireworks? some of the good spots are going to be new york, chicago and also a place like houston. >> all righty. allison chinchar. we appreciate it. thank you so much. happy fourth by the way. >> thanks. >> so we want to try to give you a smile of course in the mornings as well beautiful 102 years young lady. what she has survived will shock you. [woman] what is that? [man] uh, mine. why? it's just that it's... lavender, yes it is. old spice, it's for men. but i like the smell of it. [music playing] can leave you holding your breath. ♪ but bristol myers squibb is working to change things. by researching new kinds of medicines that could help you live longer.
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so 102 years young. in new hampshire this woman is a survivor. >> she beat the 1918 flu, cancer and now coronavirus. cnn's gary tuckman has her amazing story. >> reporter: we headed to new hampshire to meet this remarkable woman who just recovered from the coronavirus. >> do you feel lucky today? >> i always feel lucky. i never had any real problems in my life. everything seemed to fall into place. >> reporter: incredible attitude, considering all that's happened in the life of 102 jairl. >> she had what we called the
spanish flu, which was a huge pandemic in the first world war. >> jerry chapelle's family says she survived the influenza pandemic in the early 20th century and the coronavirus in the early 21st century. back in 1918 little jerry and her mother were both seriously il. >> and the doctor told her father, they are both going to die. prepare yourself, but that's my medical opinion. >> but daughter and mother survived. jerry went to college. got a bachelors and masters, became a teacher and got married right after world war ii. four children and three grandchild and six great grandchildren. after jerry retired she had breast cancer and colon cancer. and she beat both. >> can i call you jerry? >> delighted. >> it's delightful to meet you. >> thank you. >> how are you feeling? >> wonderful. >> you are an amazing woman.
>> why? >> reporter: i'm going tell you why. you're modest. but you had coronavirus and 101 years ago you had spanish flu. and you survived it twice. you are an amazing woman. >> i am. >> jerry is a resident of the senior living community. on this day her daughter came to pay a visit. social distancing and masks still required. >> sow how are you doing? >> we have to keep the mask on? >> yes. do you recognize the top? you should. i stole it from you. don't think you are getting it back. >> reporter: the employees or upset and saddened when she tested positive for the coronavirus but when they told her the diagnosis. >> she had an incredible attitude and, you know, she took every day and said i guess i'm sick. they told me i'm sick but i'm not sick. >> but like the spanish flu and two bouts of cancer,
102-year-old jerry chapelle managed to fend off the coronavirus as well. >> reporter: thank you for letting us meet you. thank you. >> my pleasure. >> gary tuckman, cnn nashua new hampshire. >> the next hour of the new day starts right now. with new cases rising in at least 36 states. hospitals in some of the 36 areas are struggling to keep up. >> it's sort of a perfect storm. >> if people get together in july same as memorial day it could lead once again to increase in the number of people who lose their lives. >> nothing more american than making a sacrifice by staying home to keep a family safe a neighborhood safe or a stranger safe. >> this is a situation that can't seem to come up with a plan. >> the virus has breached the presidents inner circle. >> girlfriend of donald trump
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