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tv   New Day Weekend With Christi Paul and Boris Sanchez  CNN  April 30, 2022 5:00am-6:00am PDT

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just say watchathon into your voice remote and get ready to watch. i love you. i love you. i love you all. good morning, everyone. it is saturday, april 30th. i'm amara walker in today for boris sanchez. >> nice to hold down the fort with you this saturday. i'm laura jarrett in for christi paul. a lot to get to. we start this hour with at least 40 million people under the threat of severe storms. this follows at least 14 tornadoes reported across kansas and nebraska. >> look at that. >> oh my gosh. >> oh my gosh. >> oh my gosh is right. authorities say at least one
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tornado touched down in the wichita area yesterday, damaging hopes, cars and at least 50 to 100 buildings there. >> the worst damage happened in the town of andover where authorities say most of the roads are closed. with the sun now up in kansas, authorities will be able to get a much more detailed and closer look at the damage. last night, andover's fire chief laid out the tough task ahead. >> we know that there was a direct tornado strike that started in sedgewick county and travelled into andover. we had many buildings in andover take very tough damage. total in the path there were 966 buildings, we believe. we do not have a damage assessment on how many of those were damaged. >> all right. cnn meteorologist allison chin c char joining us now. we know at least 14 tornadoes
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were reported across kansas and nebraska. the threat is not yet over. what do we know? >> yeah, that's right. the same system is continuing to move on. it's been a very active past 24 hour. as you mentioned, a total of 15 tornado reports, over 80 damaging wind reports and 60 hail reports. some the size of baseballs and even softballs. so very large hail. tornadoes obviously a big concern and the damage that was caused is going to be a little difficult to clean up today because we have high wind warnings and wind advisories for some of the same locations that had those damaging storms. you have 30 to 40 mile-per-hour winds in some of these areas to contend with while you're cleaning up a lot of damage from those storms. but the storms are not over yet. they're continuing to shift off to the east. so states like illinois, missouri, arkansas and oklahoma is where we're seeing the activity for now. it's not as bad as it was last night, but now that the sun is out, once you get the heating of the day, that's when we really expect these storms to fire back up again, especially this afternoon and into the evening hours. anywhere from milwaukee all the
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way back down to waco and austin, texas, have the potential for strong to severe thunderstorms. the target point for some of the biggest storms likely this yellow shaded area you see here. so that includes chicago, st. louis stretching down towards little rock, arkansas. damaging winds, large hail, very similar to what we saw yesterday. yes, even some isolated tornadoes still possible today. as we mention, while there are on going storms right now, the bulk of the severe thunderstorms will develop this afternoon and continue into the evening hours as the storm progresses east ward. this means if you were in some of these affected areas tonight, please make sure you have a way to get those emergency alerts before you go to bed, just in case a watch or warning may come out after you go to sleep. this is a multi-day event because we have several different systems. tomorrow we have a secondary system that will mainly impact texas and oklahoma. by monday, it begins to spread north and also east ward with those potentials. so here is a look at the two systems. this is the first one impacting
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areas of midwest today, shifting east. then by the time we get into sunday, there's that second dare low pressure testimony that begins to develop severe thunderstorms for texas and oklahoma. by monday, it continues to make its way ever so slowly off to the east. so not only will severe thunderstorms be a concern, but you may also have to contend with flooding, ladies, because the secondary storm is expected to move a little slower than the first one. >> not welcome news. folks have to hunker down and try to stay safe best way they can. allison chinchar, thank you so much. >> thanks. now to an update on the war in ukraine. new drone video shows smoke rising from this steel plant in mariupol. the last stand for ukrainian troops defending the city. hundreds of soldiers and civilians have been trapped in that plant for weeks now. a senior ukrainian official says russia is rejecting any proposal to help save the people of mariupol because it is symbolic for the enemy to destroy the city and its defenders. russian forces meantime intensifying their attacks in
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the east, but ukrainian forces say they are holding off the russian assault on several fronts. ukraine says its forces fought off 14 russian attacks in the donetsk and luhansk regions over just the past 24 hours. >> yeah. heavy shelling by russian troops struck a key railway hub and supply line. ukraine says russia continues to strengthen its presence in the area. now the situation inside that steel plant in mariupol is growing more desperate by the day. and now, the plant is coming under attack from russian ground forces. cnn correspondent scott mclean has more. >> these are russian troops making a break for cover in the streets near the as of stall steel plant in mariupol. one of them is shot along the way. his fellow soldier attempts to pull him to safety amidst heavy fire. one ukrainian deputy commander says that russia is not only bombarding the plant from the
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sky but now also attacking from the ground. >> translator: as of today, there have been attempts to storm the territory of azovstal. this is enemy military equipment, infinity but those attempts have been beaten off as of this hour. >> reporter: the leader said left some cellars and bunkers cut by by rubble. he's not sure if there are survivors trapped inside. he says bombing also hit a field hospital. the number of wounded soldiers to more than 500. the city mayor puts the number of injured at more than 600. how many do you think will survive the next day or two? >> translator: i'm not going to say how long we could be here. but i'm going to say that we're doing everything we can to stabilize them. >> reporter: with the soldiers in the plant are hundreds of civilians, mostly elderly, women and children they say as young
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as 4 months old. ukrainian officials are also running low on food and water. thursday, the u.n. secretary general arrived in kyiv determined to broker a deal to safely evacuate civilians from the plant after securing an agreement in principle from vladimir putin in moscow. friday morning, zelenskyy's office announced an operation to evacuate civilians was planned for friday, but no other details. they said a convoy was in route but yet to arrive. he is also hoping for a deal to allow soldiers to get out, though perhaps it's a long shot. would you rather die fighting than surrender yourself to the russians? >> translator: we are not considering the terms of surrender. we are waiting only for guarantees of exit from the territory of the plant. that is if there is no choice but captivity, we will not surrender. >> an adviser to the mayor of
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mariupol says getting soldiers evacuated safely would take an international intervention. or a divine one. >> i really want something, something like miracle. main bus from zaporizhzhia, driving towards azovstal, bus your soldiers and get back. >> you don't think that it makes sense for the soldiers at the steel plant just to surrender themselves to the russians? >> it might be. >> that might be the best thing to do? >> yeah. >> now the fighting from that plant is being led by the azov regiment precisely why the adviser to the president said this morning that he doesn't believe the russians are interested in helping anyone get from out from under that plant because the azov regiment for the russians are symbolic. began as an extremist militia
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and since then folded into the mainstream ukrainian military, but the russians hold them up as a powerful propaganda tool, trying to make the point that they are part of the denaziification in their words that needs to happen in ukraine. the u.n. secretary general was here in kyiv earlier this week trying to broker some kind of deal between the ukrainians and russians to get people out from under that, but that adviser to the president says that the russians so far have been unwilling to talk and unwilling to compromise. laura? >> scott mclean, thank you for your reporting as always. president biden weighed in on the first american killed fighting alongside ukrainian forces, calling the death of willy joseph cancel very sad. adding that he left behind a little baby. >> willy joseph cancel was just 22, a former marine, who was working as a private contractor. his mother says he volunteered for the mission. now, oren lieberman spoke to
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cancel's mother about her son's drive to help others. >> reporter: for willy joseph cancel, this wasn't his war. the 22-year-old had already served his country in the marines, but after russia invaded ukraine, cancel's family says he felt the need to leave tennessee and join the fight. >> even before he left to go to ukraine, he was proud because he wanted to do the right thing and fight alongside the underdogs and help them with things that he thought was important. >> reporter: cancel's mother rebecca cabrera said her son was the one to stand up when everyone else stood back. >> everybody that he's come in contact with in his life say they were proud to serve next to him to be a part of his life. and just everybody remembers who he was. he was a hero. and you know, he was doing the
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right thing no matter how people feel about it. >> reporter: cancel's mother says he started working for a private military contractor shortly before the war. cancel agreed to go fight in ukraine. he arrived in a country still defending on multiple fronts mid march. russian forces inching towards kyiv and carrying out more strikes on western ukraine. his mother says she was told he fought with men from different countries before he was killed in action. his body has not been recovered because of the danger. his new brothers in arms mourning his loss. >> makes me feel sad and i'm grateful for his sacrifices. unbelievable that you are able to -- that he was able to go here and put in an ultimate sacrifice for my home country of ukraine. >> reporter: cancel leaves behind a wife and 7 month old baby, a family left without a husband and father. he was the type to fight for what's right regardless of the outcome. he's not the only one.
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ukraine's military created international legion for foreign fighters. ukrainian officials said more than 20,000 volunteers and veterans from 52 countries wanted to join. though how many served is unclear. the u.s. sent billions of dollars in weapons in ukraine to help them fight russia but the white house says american citizens should stay out of this fight. >> we know people want to help, but we do encourage americans to find other ways to do so rather than traveling to -- rather than traveling to ukraine to fight there. it is a war zone. it's an active war zone. and we know americans face significant risks, but certainly we know a family is mourning, a wife is mourning and our hearts are with them. >> reporter: cancel's mother says the call was too great. the cause too important, one for which cancel gave his life. >> he knew they needed help. and it was just something that he felt that he could help in because he had the experience and the training and the
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knowledge to go and help them. >> reporter: oren lieberman, cnn at the pentagon. >> joining me now is kimberly dozer, a cnn global affairs analyst. thank you for joining us, good morning. my first question to you is are we seeing a new phase in this war where the world is coming to the realization that we're in for a long, drawn-out battle? there's no credible diplomatic track that exists right now, right? and if anything, the war could widen on several fronts. >> absolutely. it seems like ever since secretary of defense austin and secretary of state blinken convened that meeting of 40 nations in ramstein air base that everyone has realized this is going to be something that lasts at least through this year and maybe many more years
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because russia has dug in and the kind of atrocities that russia is accused of committing mean that peace talks with ukraine really aren't likely to go anywhere. president zelenskyy has always said that whatever he agrees to at the negotiating table has to be agreed upon, voted upon, by all ukrainian citizens in a referendum afterwards. and i can't see ukrainian citizens okaying anything that, for example, would give up any ukrainian territory. instead, we see things like the british foreign secretary talking about, you know what, ukrainians shouldn't just fight to take territory back to where it was before the february invasion. they should keep going. take back all the territories in the donbas and the crimea. that is a new attitude from the west. >> yeah. so clearly, as you said, both sides are digging in. and it seems like the u.s. has
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adopted a new strategy. i wonder what you made of defense secretary lloyd austin's comments that he made on monday in poland in his news conference after his trip to kyiv. take a listen. >> we want to see russia weakened to the degree that it can't do the kinds of things that it has done in invading ukraine. so it has already lost a lot of military capability and a lot of its troops, quite frankly. and we want to see them not have the capability to very quickly reproduce that capability. >> so is this an announcement of a broadening of u.s. strategy where initially it seemed like the u.s. was getting involved to help defend ukraine and now it sounds like there's this long-term goal of damaging russia, at least militarily so that they cannot do something like this again in the future. >> well, the defense secretary is careful never to get out in front of president on anything.
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and the pentagon's spokesperson has since those remarks said our policy is not regime change. but speaking from a military perspective, they do want to weaken russia's military because every european official i've spoken to thinks that russia if they're successful in ukraine will keep going. possibly following through with a threat made by a russian general to seize some territory in moldova. a map is circulating around on social media put out by russian outlets and pro-russian activists that shows a new map of russian territory not just in the donbas and the crimea but with a land bridge all the way to moldova. the defense secretary and countries across europe want to put a stop to that. >> yeah. clearly this conflict is far from over. that is the grim reality.
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kim, appreciate you joining us. thank you so much. >> thank you. still ahead for you, parents who have been counting the days to vaccinate their little ones against covid may not have to wait too much longer. more on that next. ♪ and later, a reporter cut off while just trying to get answers from the l.a. county sheriff's. >> maybe you need to start clarifying exactly what you did with us and who did you get it from and when did you get it? so that's the question for you to answer. so with that, we're not going to take a question from you. anybody else has a question -- >> sheriff -- >> the controversial video uncovered by that reporter coming up this hour. when youh to air wick essential mist? it's the modern way to transform fragrance infused with naturural essential oils into a mist. air r wick essential mist. connect to nature. bath f fitter doesn't just fit your bath. we fit your life.. when you're tired of looking at your tired old bath, we fit your style, with hundreds of design options.
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i'm okay. ♪ three times the electorlytes and half the sugar. ♪ pedialyte powder packs. feel better fast. welcome back. some good news for parents with young children. parents like amara and myself have been waiting a long time for this news. kids as young as 6 months through 5 years old may soon be able to get a covid-19 vaccine
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as early as this june. that's according to the fda's latest schedule. >> i'm looking forward to that date if it comes to fruition, laura. it comes just days after moderna filed emergency use authorization of their covid vaccine for this age group. cnn's nadia romero joining us now. what more do you know about the possibility of kids under 6 being able to finally get the vaccine? >> reporter: we're talking about 18 million people, our youngest of the population that make up this group that could potentially get the moderna vaccine if fda vaccine advisers recommend this emergency use authorization. moe der that says it's about a quarter of the dose they would use for an adult to account for the size of these children. and they're pointing to the data that the study that they had, a clinical study, with data that just was released. 6,700 kids? that age group participated in this clinical trial. and they say they didn't see not a single death in a very small
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number of hospitalizations leading moderna to say that this is safe and effective for kids who are 6 months old all the way up to 5 years old. here is the chief medical officer at moderna explaining why he believes it's safe for your kids, too. >> first of all we looked at safety. as a dad, as a physician, that's obviously what we want to look at first, particularly in this very young group. the safety was really, really reassuring exactly what we have seen in older kids and other population. some injection site pain, little fever, but no excess risk of high fever. so that was very reassuring. john, when we look at antibody levels, we wanted to see levels that were similar to what we found in young adults, those 18 to 24. and that's exactly what we found. so, overall i think this is a very reassuring result and good news. >> reporter: so 38 states are reporting seeing an uptick in covid-19 cases within the last week. we're also seeing some mask
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mandates coming back, like in san francisco, the bay area transit implementing their mask mandate until mid july. and so because of that, dr. anthony fauci says, listen, the pandemic is far from over, but we are in a transition phase, transitioning back to a normal way of life without so many mandates, without lockdowns and potentially this vaccine for kids ages 6 months to 5 years old could be another layer of protection that their parents have been waiting for. laura? >> i don't know about a transition phase, but i'm ready for my toddler to get that shot. nadia romero, thank you. all right. tonight the annual white house correspondence dinner will return after a two-year hiatus due to covid. president biden will take extra precautions to avoid catching the attendance. >> this is the first time a sitting president has been at the event with members of the press since 2016. but the widely-attended gala is raising a lot of concerns that it could become a super spreader
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event. cnn's jasmine wright joining us now from the white house. hi there, jasmine. as we know, president biden is in that higher risk age group. what kind of precautions will he be taking tonight? >> reporter: that's right. well, he will be taking precautions. but i think one thing we can know for sure is that president biden will be a party time president but with an asterisk. things that the white house identified he will do includes that he will skip the dinner portion, as you can see on the screen here. he will skip the meal during the event. he will arrive later really to limit his exposure to the thousands of people that are expected to be there, about 2,000 is the number we know. and of course he will wear a mask when he is not speaking in that highly-anticipated speech. remember, the president's speech on this night every year is something that people look forward to. of course, it will be streamed live and folks really look for a president of course former president trump disrupted the
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tradition and so we know that president biden really has been working until the last hour the white house said yesterday to get this speech in order. he's taken submissions from folks he knows from comedians to speech writers really trying to find the right tune. of course, jen psaki, white house press secretary yesterday said he is funny, he is going to be funny in the speech but also going to strike the right tone, really trying to celebrate free press in the first amendment. it's a reason why he is coming tomorrow despite, of course, concerns that this really large gathering tonight will have for the president, of course, we know he is older age, more susceptible to some of the more negative effects that the covid virus can bring. and so, in addition to those precautions that he's taking, really we know that the white house itself has been pretty strategic, they say, in trying to limit the expose sure that the president has to people who
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could potentially be carriers of that covid virus. of course we know that the vice president tested positive just last week and other officials after really a large gathering just a few weeks ago at the gridiron dinner tested positive really in a confluence of events for white house officials. so, it's something that is top of mind for the white house with the president coming to the dinner tonight, but they say they are taking precautions, of course, as the president focuses on trying to get the speech right, trying to meet the moment that he's in and the first time that this white house is having one of these dinners since the pandemic has begun. >> yeah. look, it's been a tough year, right, dealing with this pandemic, the war and of course the economy. i think a lot of people are looking forward to these moments of levity. jasmine wright, thank you. and be sure to join us tonight for our live coverage of the white house correspondent's dinner.
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the event is returning after a two-year hiatus due to covid as we have been saying. all starts here at 7:00 p.m. we'll be right back. everybody be cool, alright? we've got bonnie right heree on a video call. we don't take kindly to video calls. oh, , in that case just tap to send a message. we don't takake kindly to messages neither. in that case how ' 'bout a ringcentral phone call. we don't take kindly to no... would you can it eugene! let's just hear her out. ha ha ha, i've been needing a new horse. we've got ourselves a deal. ♪ ♪ ♪ ringcentral ♪ this is not the stallion i was imagining. so what's going on? i'm a talking dog. the other issue. oh... i'm scratching like crazy. you've got some allergic itc with skin inammation. apoquel can work on that itch in alittle as 4 hours, whether it's a new or chronic problem. and apoquel's treated over million dogs. nice. and...the talking dog thing? is it bothering you? no... itching like a dog is bothering me. until dogs can speak for themselves, you have to.
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an inmate who had been handcuffed. >> that was followed by a story about a possible coverup of that violence. now, l.a. county sheriff alex villanueva claims there is a press conspiracy against him. cnn's nick watt has this story. >> reporter: an inmate gets punchy at a sheriff's dept lockup. in this footage recently obtained by the los angeles times you see a deputy's knee on the now handcuffed inmate's neck or head. this week, l.a. county sheriff alex villanueva announced another investigation. >> here are the three individuals we want to know about. >> reporter: an investigation into who leaked that video. he pointed at a picture of the l.a. times reporter who broke the story. >> is this los angeles times reporter under investigation by the department? >> well, the act is under investigation. all parties to the act are subjects of the investigation. >> it was uncomfortable and bizarre and a little bit surreal to see my photo up there.
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it's obviously alarming, of course, when a powerful government official would do something like that. >> reporter: raises the question, why? well, this potentially excessive use of force by one of his deputies was kept from the public. the video only surfaced last month, but it happened more than a year ago, just as jury selection began in minneapolis for the trial of derek chauvin who murdered george floyd with a knee on the neck. sheriff villanueva blocked and stalled an investigation states one of the sheriff's underlings in a freshly-filed claim to obstruct justice and avoid bad publicity for his re-election campaign. >> the foundation of this entire lawsuit is false. everything in this lawsuit is false. >> reporter: the scandal-prone villanueva faces voters in june. right now questions over a hell pad built by his home reportedly without permission reports "the la times" based on a department audit. also, an investigation into alleged gang activity among his
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deputies. >> there's absolutely no actionable information on here for anybody, but made for a good click bait for the l.a. times. >> reporter: on this incident, villanueva claims he wasn't shown the video until eight months after it happened, acting swiftly, launched an investigation. he blames subordinates for any earlier lack of action. >> yesterday we heard for the first time an eyewitness who says they were personally in the room and saw him watch the video five days after the incident happened. >> reporter: high-ranking official she says she didn't cover it up, villanueva did and later tried to demote her. villanueva is the most powerful sheriff in the land. claims this is all a deep conspiracy against him. >> there's a lot of people working in concert and coordination that includes "the la times," that includes people that obviously want to defeat me electorally, and includes the board appointed inspector general and the civilian oversight commission. a lot of people working
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overtime. >> reporter: now back in 2018, villanueva called himself a democrat and won. he's moved to the right since then. he refused to enforce a vaccine mandate within his department. he publicly blames democrats for the homelessness crisis out here. the question is going to be, can he win re-election appealing to a pretty different constituency by talking about things like conspiracies involving the press? now he declined our request for an interview but has clarified on twitter that that l.a. times reporter is not, in fact, a suspect and he will not be pursuing criminal charges against her in his investigation into who leaked that video. nick watt, cnn, los angeles. >> that is a fascinating story, nick watt. thank you. a new report from microsoft says russia is using cyberattacks in its war in ukraine. more on that next.
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directly timed with its military operations on the ground. joining us now to dive deeper into this threat, the former director of u.s. cyber security at the department of homeland security. so nice to see you. you're the chairman and ceo of tenable, i should mention. i want to get your reaction first to that assessment by the microsoft vp about the level of coordination behind these alleged cyberattacks. the report says that the suspected russian hackers may have been collecting intelligence on ukrainian military partnerships months before the invasion. what does all this tell you about the cyber capabilities we're looking at here? >> yeah. laura, this is incredibly consistent with everything we already know. we've been hearing for years from the intelligence community and we have decades of experience dealing with the russians and other aggressors in cyberspace. so, this is dramatic news if you've been living under a rock, but if you've been paying close attention, you see very
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consistently attacks being used by russia or actors of behalf of the russian government in conjunction with military operations. and this goes back almost a te cade back to the original russian invasion of crimea. >> the report says that the physical and the cyberattacks on ukraine are especially coordinated when they involve telecommunications infrastructure. so, for example, there's a cyberattack on a ukrainian broadcast company last month on the same day that russia launched a strike against a tv tower in kyiv. what does this tell you about russia's strategy and how do you combat it? >> this is classic military operations. attacking lines of communications and attacking supply lines are all part of a coordinated effort when you see aggressive military action. so we have seen knocking out of satellite communications in conjunction with military tactics. we have seen going after and knocking out internet services
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and other high-value communications targets to prevent ukraine or western governments from providing and mounting an effective defense. luckily they haven't been tremendously successful to date. >> last month the president warned business leaders here in the u.s. he thinks that a retaliatory russian cyberattack against the u.s. is frankly imminent. how do you assess that threat now? and is the u.s. prepared? >> i don't think the president of the united states nor the department of homeland security, the fbi, the nsa, gchq in the uk, australia, new zealand and other governments around the world would put out calls for action if the threat were not credibility and imminent. this is something u.s. businesses need to take very seriously. the good news is that you can do a lot to protect yourself in cyberspace. the simple truth here is that we are not helpless, right?
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we just can't behave negl negligently. we have to take action to apply basic cyber hygiene to our system. find out where we have vulnerabilities, patch those vulnerabilities and monitor and respond to attacks that you do see and you have to protect the digital identities that matter to your business. >> amit, thank you for your time and expertise this morning, sir. >> great speaking with you. up next, inflation is near a 40-year high. that means renting an apartment may not be cheaper than buying a house. ♪
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♪ high demand and low supply have sent home prices soaring. and with rising mortgage rates, many americans just can't afford to buy. >> yeah. it's all having a major ripple effect on rent prices and forcing many people to make some tough decisions right now.
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cnn's vanessa yurkevich has more on this story. >> less and less and less. >> laura and her daughter carson have 30 days to find a new home. >> how many properties do you think you've explored? >> thousands. thousands. >> reporter: for three years she has been paying $2,100 a month for this three bedroom in palm beach gardens, florida. but last month, she got a letter from her landlord. >> due to unforeseen circumstances -- >> reporter: her new rent, $3,200 a month. an attorney for her landlord tells cnn rising property taxes and mortgage rates are to blame. >> i freaked out. we can't afford, can't do it. >> reporter: there's a housing affordability crisis. home prices are sky high, forcing more americans into a competitive rental market. a single mom and disabled veteran is reliant on rental assistance from housing and urban development or hud. she already had fewer options,
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but now landlords looking to capitalize on rising rents are less willing to accept the strict guidelines of her rental voucher. >> how critical is the hud voucher to your existence? >> that is our existence. without it we would be homeless. >> reporter: rents are rising across the country, up a record nearly 20% on average in two years. double that in cities like memphis, tampa and riverside, california. but the miami palm beach area tops them all at 58%. nearly three times the national average. >> when there's a hurricane, it's illegal for gas stations to jack up the prices. why is there not a cap in the state of florida? why am i looking at a 43% increase? >> reporter: in fact, it's illegal in florida to impose rent controls. >> gives me a lot of anxiety. >> reporter: sara is facing a
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106% increase on her rent in coral gables, florida. for 22 years, she's called this three bedroom home. she raised her son here. she says this $1,700 she pays in rent is below market value but the $3,500 her new landlord is charging is out of her budget. >> it's not reasonable at all. i guess right now everybody is just price gouging because people need somewhere to live. >> reporter: she set a new budget of $2,800. this week she found an apartment right next door, but it's smaller and overbudget by $400. >> how does that rationalize in your mind? >> it doesn't. it doesn't rationalize at all. i just think it's very unfair. makes me upset. >> you know how many people have reached out -- >> reporter: for laura and carson, their search continues with no prospects in sight. so where does that put you?
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>> puts me on the street. >> reporter: just a handful of states have rent control protections in place. the majority do not, including right here in florida. now inflation is very high and more people are moving to miami than anywhere else in the country. that is expected to push rents even higher. but on a local level, the city of miami just passed a new law which requires landlords to give tenants 60 days notice if they plan to raise the rent more than 5%, but of course that doesn't help people trying to pay their rent or find affordable housing. vanessa yurkevich, cnn, miami. >> our thanks to vanessa for that report. some new reporting just in to cnn, nearly every building on that sprawling ukrainian steel plant, the last holdout in mariupol we mentioned at the top of this show has been destroyed. that's according to new satellite images from maxar
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technologies. >> some roofs are completely collapsed and some buildings have been reduced to rubble. now, cnn has previously reported that ukrainian forces and hundreds of remaining residents as young as 4 months old have taken refuge in the deep basements at that steel plant. it's unclear from the satellite images taken on friday whether any of the military strikes have destroyed any of the basement facilities. it's unclear how many survivors we're talking about. we will continue to follow the developments throughout the day. thank you so much for joining us today. we will be back right here tomorrow. >> thanks so much for being with me, everyone. and to you, laura. "smerconish" is up next. here is stanley tucci searching for italy premiering tomorrow night. >> there's nowhere on earth quite like italy. every mouthful here is an
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eruption. >> it's so good. ♪ >> cheers. >> a city in the sea. >> let's go. >> if you want to know the best place to eat, ask a gondola r. >> they eat a lot of meat. >> i surrender. to the port. ♪ oh, look at that. gorgeous. that's a revelation. there are more italians here than in malonea or piza. >> i don't want to talk anymore. i want to eat it. >> a new season of stanley tucci, searching for italy, premieres tomorrow at 9:00 p.m., on cnn. oh, that's why we're tired. it's because we're doing it every singlgle day, all day. how do you like learning at homeme? i kind of don't like it.
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stick figures to the left and right. i'm michael smerconish in philadelphia. twitter has been on fire these past couple of days largely because its future owner has caused conniptions on tleft and right. on thursday, elon musk tweeted a drawing from colin wright, the contributing editor online magazine and depicted are stick figures on an ideological sp spectrum one is label lead the. me is stuck in place, the ground around he, him or her shifts. what was a slightly left of center position in 2008 is by 2021 the turf of

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