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tv   New Day With John Berman and Brianna Keilar  CNN  May 11, 2022 2:59am-4:00am PDT

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and after the season with the bucs, brady will have made about $332 million in his 23 years of playing football in the nfl. guys, it is incredible that he already has a deal to pay him more as a broadcaster when his career is over. but hey, everybody loves tom brady. >> you're telling me he will make more money on fox as a broadcaster than he made playing? >> yeah, it is a very good time to be a broadcaster. fox just lost joe buck and troy aikman to espn. so they really wanted to make a splash with a high hire. >> you went into the right industry, my friend. >> got a ways to go. >> if you are looking at $332 million over the course of his career, i mean, he plays his cards right, and i think he does, you are talking about a brady billionaire. a football billionaire. i mean, seriously, that is really impressive. okay, thank you. >>. thanks for joining us. "new day" starts right now.
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starts right now. . good morning to viewers here in the u.s. and around the world. it is wednesday, may 11th. and i'm brianna keilar with john berman. a test of the trump factor in the midterm elections in key republican primary races in west virginia and nebraska, and it was a mixed bag for the former president. cnn projects west virginia congressman alex mooney, who made trump's endorsement the centerpiece of his campaign, will win the gop nomination in the state's second congressional district. mooney easily defeated congressman david mckinley who voted to certify president biden's win and back the formation of an independent commission to investigate the january 6th insurrection. mckinley also had the support of democratic senator joe manchin. the primary race pitted two incumbents against each other after west virginia lost a seat
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because of redistricting. >> it was a far different story in nebraska where trump's pick went down. cnn projects jim pillen will beat charles herbster in the gubernatorial primary. pillen beat herbster, even though he is facing allegations of sexual misconduct, which he has denied. trump himself delivered a nearly two-hour speech at a rally ten days ago in nebraska. this is all something of a political appetizer for extremely high-profile primaries the next few weeks, including pennsylvania, where trump has a lot on the line and the outcomes are anything but clear. let's go first to cnn's kristen holmes, live in charles town, in west virginia. kristen, big race there. >> reporter: good morning, john. that's right. in both of these races, west virginia and nebraska had become somewhat of a proxy war. here in west virginia, you had alex mooney on one side, who was
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endorsed by donald trump, and on the other, dave mckinley, who was endorsed by some of the most powerful politicians in the state, including democrat joe manchin. mooney won quickly and easily, if we pull up the numbers here, you can see, 54.2% to mckinley's 35.6. and i will note that when we were on the ground the last couple of days, it became apparent that this was the likely outcome. trump's grip on this state is still incredibly noticeable. so that wasn't that surprising. but what was surprising was mooney's victory speech last night, when he went after joe manchin and went after him hard. take a listen. >> west virginians are still waiting for manchin's explanation as to why he voted to impeach donald trump twice. then he voted against confirming amy coney barrett amy coney barrett to the u.s. supreme court, but voted for biden's pick, ketanji brown jackson. how arrogant for joe manchin to think he can tell west virginians how to vote.
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i've never attacked the man and i have been nice to him, but he must see me as a threat, because he keeps trying to interfere in my campaigns. the real threat to manchins and elitists like him are the conservative voters of west virginia. >> reporter: and he also went on to imply that he might take joe manchin on in that senate race in 2024, a little bit of drama there. but let's move on to the nebraska governor's race, another proxy war. on one side, you had pete rickets, one of the most powerful governors in the state. he was supporting jim pillen, on the other, donald trump supporting charles herbster. and rickets asked trump not to get involved in this race. of course, trump obviously denying that request. let's take a look at the numbers here. you had jim pillen winning, 43.3% to charles herbster's 29.7. and brett lindstrom coming in third at 25.8%. aides to trump knew this was a riskier move. they were bracing themselves for
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a loss. and i think there are two main takeaways here. one is, as you said, john, there are a lot of questions. does this actually diminish trump's status as kingmaker? it's way too early to tell. one thing i want to point out, last week in ohio and this week here in west virginia and nebraska, three names. matt dolen in ohio, david mckinley, and brett lindstrom. these are three republicans who are not in any way anti-trump, they just don't agree with him oempk. they are not even moderate republicans, but it shows you they came in third. mckinley losing by that huge margin and lindstrom coming in third. this shows you the direction that the republican party is going in. and likely what we're going to see more of is that trump-backed support, that trumpian agenda and agreeing with him on all fronts. these are not anti-trumpers, they just didn't agree with him on everything, and they lost by wide margins. >> kristen holmes in west virginia, thank you so much for setting the table for us this morning. want to bring in:political commentator, s.e. cupp, and john avlon.
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all right, split decision, john. so what's the takeaway? >> it's a split decision. i mean, look, you know, west virginia does speak to trump's control over the appeared. the fact that an incumbent who backed infrastructure, who stood up to trump got pretty trounced speaks to the fact that when it's a partisan state and a partisan primary, trump's going to have the inside lane. and that cross-endorsement from joe manchin isn't going to help, even for a guy who was previously the republican head of maryland. but nebraska in some ways is the bigger take, right? bigger state, higher turnout, incumbent governor going up against donald trump and defeating him. that's crucial. so that shows that trump can be taken on. but this is still a party where donald trump has a cult-like control over primary voters. nebraska is an outlier right now. pennsylvania, as you said, will be the real test. >> s.e., what do you think? >> kitditto to everything that n
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just said and i'll add that trump has had more of a mixed bag endorsing governors. those are different kinds of releases. he can key in on these house races and back a pony to much better results. statewide, he has a, you know, less of a feel sometimes for where the state politics are and certainly in nebraska's case, they went for an establishment pick. >> and statewide is where things will be the next few weeks. a lot of eyes on pennsylvania and georgia. if we can, i want to look at pennsylvania here. because this race is getting a ton of attention. and it pits television doctor, mehmet oz against david mccormick and some other candidates there. and you can see, it's tight as a tick, as they like to say in politics, s.e. and i do wonder, if you have nebraska, where the trump-backed candidate lost, and he does not emerge with a victory in pennsylvania, what message will that send >> uh, none. listen, that will send a message
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certainly about trump's influence in pennsylvania, but i think john's right. trump still has a huge hold over the party. and as we're looking ahead to midterms, i think you're going to see how much of a hold he truly has. i don't think any one state is truly indicative, and even two states are truly indicative of how influential he will be this midterm >> let's listen to something that lindsey graham said. this is out from jonathan martin and alex burns, who are out with a new book. and they were talking to him about joe biden and senator graham said this. >> we'll actually come out of h thing stronger. moments like this rese. take a while. people will calm down. people will be, i don't want to be associated with that. this is a group within a group. what this does, it will be a rallying effect for a while. the country says, we're better
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than this. and biden will be -- totally, he'll be maybe the best person to have, right? i mean, how mad can you get at joe biden? >> that joe biden, john avlon, is sort of the uniter america needs. that's when he's saying there. >> that's exactly what he's saying there, in the hours after january 6th, but there you also hear the difference between a senator in private in a moment of crisis, almost being an analyst, putting his finger up to the wind, as opposed to being a leader and seeing those conditions that he anticipated would actually take root in the republican party and the country at large. because days later, graham would start changing his tone. and there has been this assumption by a lot of the responsible voices inside the republican party that things would revert to normal. that we could unite in a crisis. but we have seen that is not the case on january 6th, because these leaders ended up knuckling under. because they're afraid of the base. because some are still afraid of
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donald trump. what ewe you heard there was hoy and what should have happened after january 6th. the failure to do that speaks to the lack of spine for people like senator graham. >> s.e., i heard something between a sigh and a gasp between you -- would that make it a sasp or a gigh, what was it there? >> "this is not the country we are," his party decided, this is exactly who we are. and i think, when someone tells you who they are, believe them. kevin mccarthy, lindsey graham, name your leader had the opportunity to steer the party away from this, and instead, they fold it right down into the ditch and are now defending this kind of stuff. so pretending they're kind of divorced from it and i hope this is where the country ends up and not taking ownership for that just seems -- i mean, it seems lunacy. lunacy. >> so, s.e., elon musk says that he left trump pack on twitter.
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you're going to set the alert -- >> shocked! >> are you looking forward to those tweets? how are you feel about this? listen, we should not be surprised, but i do wonder how influential trump will be on twitter this time. >> really? >> he has not needed it to spread disinformation. disinformation has flourished with trump off twitter. that's because he has fox and oan and joe rogen and his surrogates and his rallies. i wonder now if his presence on twitter again just kind of becomes noise, and really, he's just on there, if he decides to go back on, to annoy people like us. because i don't think he needs it as the platform he once did. >> look, i don't know that it actually helps donald trump. i don't think it helps the republican party. but for folks who think this stuff is all neutral, right? just remember that after trump and the qanon folks got de-platformed after january 6th, a study published by m.i.t. showed a 70% decline in election misinformation in one week.
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>> well, they found a way. they found a way to keep on disinforming, though. and that's my only point. i'm sure it amplifies his voice. but he hasn't needed it. >> from a purely political standpoint, our kaitlan collins reports that the biden white house actually thinks that it will help them politically to have trump back on twitter. >> yeah, i definitely think that trump -- what i would say, s.e., is that, i think it's going to be this way for trump to scratch an itch. he loves satisfying -- sort of an impulse. whether he needs it or not, i don't think that's the point. i think he wants it. in a way, he needs and it he's going to use it because he just can't not. and that's what we're going to see. >> for sure. zb >> get ready, you guys. >> i'm ready. >> it's going to blow up. you'll have all the tweets right here on your feed. >> and let's no chase the radioactive squirrels every day.
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although, the image of donald trump scratching himself is really -- >> well, you're welcome for that image. thank you, sp.e. better to see you this morning. overnight, ukraine's president zoeld mir zelenskyy thanking the u.s. this bill passed 368-57 with all of the opposing votes from republicans and this comes amid a dire warning from the u.s. director of national intelligence that vladimir putin is prepared for a prolonged conflict and that the war is likely to become more unpredictable and escalatory here in the months ahead. >> so russian-aligned belarus says it is deploying troops near its border with ukraine, claiming it's to ensure security as the u.s. and its allies increase their military presence at its borders. and a ukrainian official says that russia is, quote, very worried about ukrainian counterattacks in kharkiv, while also warning that the russians
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still have enough strength for yet another attack on the area. let's go to cnn's melissa bell live in pla viva for the very latest on this. the russians continue do push in the east, even as they make some inroads around ckharkiv. >> you mentioned ukrainian official explaining that they were very worried, just between the city at and the russian border. so worried, he says, that russia's amassed some 20 battalion tactical groups, those are those highly diversified, highly mobile groups. a lot of manpower massed just around the border around the town of belgbelgorod. the stalling of the russian offensive around izyum, they've been trying to head south.
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it's considered a good faith to the donbas region. it is understand, after they took the town on april 1st that that offensive is now stalling as a result of the ukrainian counteroffensive. now, the point of it was to try to protect kharkiv, a city incredibly affected by nearly two months now of being pounded by artillery. but it is also, of course, john, crucially about right to break some of those russian supply routes. trying to prevent them from getting those much-needed supplies to their troops further south. president zelenskyy announcing last night about the importance of these glalatest gains and explaining, wars are about momentum. they're about weaponry, manpower, and momentum. he believes some of that has now been won back, and this could mark a turning point for the war. also warning, however, john, that there might not necessarily be any certain gains ahead. >> melissa bell for us la viva. melissa, thank you so much for tracking things for us. so this is a crisis.
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shireen abu akeh was killed. what's the latest here. >> shireen was a veteran correspondent for al jazeera. she was well known by the journalism community here. it's a tragic day, because she was killed while doing her job. covering the situation in the west bank. she and her producer -- her producer was actually also injured, but he is in stable condition -- were covering an israeli military operation there. and in video of the incident, which is a little bit disturbing, i will warn you, you can see that she is clearly wearing a press vest and a helmet. she's clearly wearing that protective vest that says "press" across from it. al jazeera is placing the blame fully on israeli forces, calling on the international community to condemn and hold the israeli forces accountable for what they say is deliberately targeting and killing their colleague. now, the israeli military and the israeli government is saying otherwise, but first, i want us to hear from shireen's producer,
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ali al-samudi. >> translator: we were going in to film the army operation. suddenly, one of them shot at us. they didn't tell us to leave or stop, they shot at us. the first bullet hit me, the second killed shireen. they killed her in cold blood. >> translator: they're claiming palestinian groups told us. >> translator: there were no resistance groups near us. we wouldn't go to that area. >> reporter: for context, the israeli military has increased its operations in the west bank, specifically in a response to attacks. in a statement, the israeli defense forces say they were came under fire when they were on a counterterrorism operation and they are looking into possibility that the journalists were hit by palestinian gunmen, they say. i also want to pull out a statement by the israeli prime minister, naftali bennett. he says, according to the information that we've gathered, it appears likely that armed
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palestinians who were indiscriminately firing at the time were responsible for the unfortunate death of the journalist. he also calls on the palestinians to conduct a joint pathological analysis and investigation, which will be based on all the existing documentation and findings in order to get to the truth. he says, so far, the palestinians have refused this offer. it's a developing story that we are closely following, john, but it's a tragic day for journalism, a journalist in clearly marked journalist gear, saying "press" across her chest, shot can killed while doing her job. >> hadas gold, thank you and please stay safe. parents across the country are becoming increasingly desperate to find baby formula. a severe shortage driven by supply chain issues and a major safety recall has swept many leading brands off of store shelves. cnn's senior medical correspondent, elizabeth cohen, spoke to concerned parents. >> 11-month-old railen houston
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is happy with her bottle now, but you should have seen her a few months ago, when she had no choice but to drink baby formula that hurt her stomach. >> she was crying, he wouldn't drink it. so, of course, she wasn't fully and she was just very irritable. >> reporter: railen had to stop drinking her regular brand of baby formula a few months ago. a recall of some lots of simulac and supply chain issues have caused widespread formula shortages. her parents couldn't find the brand near their home in gainesville, georgia. it wasn't online. friends and family couldn't find it where they live either. >> it's terrifying. it's terrifying when that's the only true source of nutrition that your baby gets. because it would get to the point where you would go to a store and you would almost cry. >> reporter: nationwide, 43% of baby formula stock is gone. parents are desperate. >> leaving us with only a few options that work with our baby's sensitive tummies. >> reporter: this dad made a tiktok about searching for formula for his new twins in san diego, saying he's nervous and scared about what will happen in
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the coming weeks. the mom of these premie twins this avon, connecticut, spent hours day searching for formula, and this mom in springfield, ohio, she can't find her son's regular formula and has to give him other brands that hurt his stomach. >> it's been scary to walk down the aisles and see empty shelves and honestly not be able to find the exact formula that we need. >> reporter: no matter how zpra, the fda, the cdc, and the american academy of pediatrics say don't make your own baby formula. it could be dangerous for the baby. railen's parents, unable to find a formula that worked for her, transitioned railen to cow's milk at 11 months old, a month earlier than recommended. her pediatrician says she's doing great. it's not clear when the shortage will end. production out of michigan plant that makes simulac is still shut down. the manufacturer, abbott nutrition, says it's increasing production in other plants and air shipping formula from ireland. the fda is asking retailers to limit how much formula customers
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can buy and the agency is meeting regularly with abbott and other formula makers. >> the work is ongoing to bring the plant up to speed. in the meanwhile, we've been working with manufacturers to make sure there is a supply of infant formula. but parents say they need a better solution right now. >> it's not something that a parent should have to deal with. >> now, we mentioned that the u.s. government is asking retailers to limit how much they sell for any one individual customer, making a purchase. let's take a look at those limits. cvs and walgreens say no more than three products at any one purchase. target has a limit of four products, when you buy online. they have no limit in stores. in addition to this, the u.s. government is trying to expedite the process for importing formula from other countries. brianna? >> yeah, we're seeing price
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gouging. i mean, this is just so nerve-racking, as we're seeing for these parents. we'll keep an eye on this. elizabeth, thank you for that report. welcome to the clarence thomas era. our next guest argues that the conservative supreme court justice is getting ever more powerful. >> and brand-new dash cam footage shows the moment an alabama inmate and the corrections officer who helped him escape were taken down by police. >> got the give un in her hand? all right. watch it. more protection, more sun, more joy. nerogena® beach defense® the suare brand used most by dermatologists and their families, neutrogena® for people with skin.
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after four decades on the supreme court, this might be the moment for justice clarence thomas. in a new piece for cnn.com, cnn chief legal analyst and former federal prosecutor jeffrey toobin looks at what's behind his rise on the court and where things go from here. he writes, quote, thomas began
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his career as a justice, as a near outcast and ideological fringe figure and a scarred veteran of a brutal confirmation fight. today in contrast, he's a revered figure in the conservative movement and he is watching ideas he championed from the margins turn into the law of the land. jeffrey toobin, the writer of this article, joins me now. i think i gave him ten extra years on the supreme court, jeffrey, but he's been there for a long time. >> he's in his fourth decade. >> you write how influential he's become over these three-plus decades. why is that? >> well, the issue with influence on the supreme court is who are your colleagues? do you have people who agree with you? so let's look at the transition. this is the supreme court that clarence thomas joined in 1991. and it was a pretty evenly divided court. 1992 was the casey decision. casey was, of course, the big decision that reaffirmed roe v. wade and the three moderates
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here, o'connor, kennedy, and souter joined blackman and stevens to reaffirm roe v. wade. and that's -- that's -- that was the law of the land in 1991 and 1992. let's look at the supreme court now. we have we have tree liberals, five conservatives, and john roberts arguably a moderate, arguably a conservative as well. and that's why he's so important. it's mostly because there are people now who agree with him. >> of all the cases that will be coming before the court, where do his priorities sit? >> he has been outspoken on all of these issues, often in consenting opinions from the outside. he has not written many
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important majority opinions during his 32 years on the court, but he has spoken out against roe v. wade. now if this draft opinion becomes law, his view will be vindicated. in gun rights, when thomas joined the court in 1991, the court had never held that there was an individual right to bear arms under the second amendment. he started writing dissenting opinions in the late '90s, saying there is an individual right to bear arms. and in 2008, justice scalia's famous opinion for the court in the heller case said there is an individual right and this term, it's very likely that they're going to expand the syringe right, contract the right of states to pass gun laws. church and state issues. thomas has been very outspoken, that the so-called wall of separation between church and state is -- should be torn down.
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people may remember, there's a case this term hasn't been decided yet about a football coach offering prayers at the 50-yard line. very likely that that will be upheld as not a violation of the first amendment. and the death penalty. clarence thomas has been a vigorous supporter of the death penalty. a big supporter of allowing executions to proceed. that view seems to be ascending to the court as well. >> with the supreme court in the news, everyone all of a sudden is a latin expert and starre decisis is a phrase everyone has become talking about. >> so important now with the court changing so dramatically. clarence thomas disagreed with his colleague, antonin scalia about this. justice scalia had a fairly conventional view of precedent. he said, look, it's important for the stability of the court, it's important for people's
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respect for the rule of law, for the predictability. all of those arguments are in favor of honoring the rule of precedent. thomas repeatedly has said, we should not honor precedent if we disagree with the result. and so that means he is much more willing to overturn precedent than other justices. he will now have this opportunity because the supreme court today is very much his court. >> and at 73 years old, he's a young man in supreme court terms. jeffrey toobin, thank you very much for being with us. >> okay, berman. so peloton collecting dust in your house and burning through cash to stay afloat. plus -- >> that'll do, piglet. that'll do. >> why actor james cromwell glued himself, yes, glued himself to a starbucks counter.
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so while you burn the calories, they burn the cash. peloton was raking in money during the pandemic as people tried to stay fit at home, but the company's fortunes have now changed now that things are returning more to normal. chief business correspondent christine romans has the details. romans? >> making investors sweat, john. sorry, had to do it. peloton burning through crash ad borrowing money just to stay in business. peloton sales tumbled 15%. it lost $750 million in the quarter. it's burning through cash, which peloton acknowledges leaves it thinly capitalized for a business of our scale, ouch. peloton forced to borrow a significant amount of money from wall street, just to keep running. it's a sign the pandemic bubble, john, has burst. peloton was a big winner, when everyone stayed home, its
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instructors became household names. its product, a fixture in pop culture, even making a"sex and "billions." it spent like that pandemic behavior would last frr. it hasn't. gyms have reopened, bike and subscription sales are stagnating, peloton has too much inventory. to help, they brought on a new ceo, cut prices for treadmills and bikes, but plans to sell peloton to third party retailers, but the turnaround is slow, at least by wall street standards. peloton shares, john, fell nearly 9%, hit a record low. the company's value now just $4 billion. that's a 90% drop from the high last year, when it was worth $47 billion, john. >> christine romans, thank you very much. he had us glued to the screen as the nice farmer in "babe" and the evil cop in "l.a. confidential," but james cromwell literally glued himself
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to a starbucks counter in new york. peta posted live video of him protesting the starbucks practice of upcharging for plant-based milk. >> stop this practice of charging customers more for something that should be available to everybody! it saves the planet, it does not harm animals, and will make a difference! >> cromwell eventually pried his hand off the counter. it is unclear if he will face charges. in a statement, starbucks said customers can customize any beverage on the menu with a non-dairy milk, including soy milk, coconut milk, almond milk, and oat milk for an additional cost, similar to other beverage customizations, such as an additional espresso shot or syrup. pricing varies market by market. >> he superglued himself to the counter? that's commitment. i'm not sure i've heard that as a protest before. >> i'm surprised he got his hand off. i actually superglued my finger
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to something trying to fix a child's toy this week, and i'm telling you, it's -- it's difficult to fix. >> i was going to say, anyone with kids knows that, you know, prying the hand off is no easy task and leaves some skin behind. just saying. >> it definitely does. all right. so the "late show" says stephen colbert may be experiencing a recurrence of covid just weeks after having it. we're going to ask dr. sanjay gupta about the chances of something like this. and the new dash cam footage that shows the moment escaped alabama inmate casey white is captured by police. as a main street bank, pnc has helped over 7 million kids develop their passion for learning through our grow up great initiative.. and nonow, we're providing billions of dollars for affordable home lelending programs... as part of 88 billion to support underserved communities... including loans for small businesses in low and moderate income areas. so everyone has a chance to move forward financially.
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i know they're the words that make you cringe. a new covid variant and it has doubled in prevalence over the
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past two weeks according to the cdc. it's already become dominant variant in parts of the northeast, and joining us now to talk about is chief medical correspondent, dr. sanjay gupta. okay, sanjay, what do we need to know about this one? >> well, everyone knows omicron. this is the one that caused the significant winter surge, but there's been two sort of subvariants since then that people have really been paying attention to here in the united states. and what we know is that these subvariants are getting increasingly transmissible. omicron caused that winter surge. ba.2 became the dominant strain, sort of by march. and now, we have this ba.2.12.1, which is about 20% more transmissible than the previous ones. and even though they're all subvariants, they're very different from one another, as well. but if you look at sort of the trajectory overall of these two new variants, what you see is that this new one, ba.2.12.1 is sort of crowding out the
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previous one. so it is becoming increasingly dominant. and at the same time, the previous subvariant is sort of coming down in numbers. so that's what happens. we've seen that before. we saw that with delta, for example, last summer. we saw that with omicron when it sort of initially came on the scene and this is happening again. i will point out, it's interesting with this particular one, we usually see these variants in other countries first and sort of get an idea of their trajectory. this new one is sort of more dominant here in the united states, and south africa, for example, where omicron initially emerged. there's ba.4 and ba.5 that are already there. we're still collecting data on this one. but it's clear it's becoming dominant in new york and the northeast where you guys are, it's probably two-thirds of the cases of covid in that particular area of the country. >> so sanjay, u.s. health authorities investigating why some covid patients relapsing after taking paxlovid, which is
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the antiviral pill. what evidence are they seeing? >> this is still a bit of a mystery here. they saw some evidence of this during the trials, that someone would have a positive test, they would be symptomatic, they would take paxlovid, which is an antiviral, feel better, and then about 10 to 14 days later, start to have symptoms again, test positive again, and sometimes with even higher viral loads than before. so if you imagine like what rebound is. you got the virus here, you put these antivirals on it, push it down, you think that it's squ squelched, but it pops back up. that's the rebound effect. in the trials, they saw that happen in 1 to 2% of patients that were taking this, but they also saw the same thing happen in the placebo group. so people's whose own immune system was pushing the virus down, they saw that kind of rebound effect again. they don't know entirely why that is happening.
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it's something they're still investigating. but i think the overall benefit of paxlovid, which was tested in unvaccinated people and they found that it was about 88% effective in terms of keeping them how far the hospital. and even in people who rebound, typically, they have milder symptoms. so there's no guidance change here on whether or not to take paxlovid. if you're at high risk, especially if you're unvaccinated, it can be a very effective drug. but they are still trying to understand why those viral loads pop back up in a small percentage of people. >> yeah, quite an important tool for unvaccinated folks who get covid. i'm glad you point that out. sap jay, thank you very much. great to see you. key republican primaries in west virginia and nebraska put the power of former president trump to the test. we'll break down the results. and tom brady is about to make more money on television than he did playing football over the course of his entire career.
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big news for quarterback tom brady and fox sports and me. the "new york post" is reporting the seven-time super bowl champ will receive a whopping $375 million deal to become the lead nfl game analyst for fox sports once he retires, which could be 20 or 30 years from now. joining us now is kerry champion, former espn anchor and the host of "naked with kerri champion." $375 million. what can you say except for wow? >> well, first of all, i'm not surprised, because i know for years and you know this as a tom brady fan, he hasn't necessarily been a pretend of the media. but it would take a contract that large to get him to actually come out and play ball with us on this side of the camera. more money than he's made as a
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quarterback. just imagine that for just a second. although, you said the best part. when he actually retires. that's the big question. when is he actually retiring? >> this is my question. is he going to even like this job? we know it's so much money, and that'll make up for it, but he already has tons of money. is he even going to enjoy this? >> yeah, i don't think they're hurting for cash. i do believe that for tom, everything is a challenge. and if you know anything about mr. brady, he's competitive, even when it comes to playing cards. so i know that there was talk that when tony romo became head of the class in terms of being the best in the business and making all of the money as a quarterback turned analyst, i hear that tom may have felt a way. and that he wanted to prove that he could do the same, if not better.
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there are rumors where he could possibly be go, will he actually playing for the bucs, do a switch and bait and immediately go into the booth. i'm waiting to see how this all plays out. with him, there was the retiring and the unretiring. anything could happen, you guys. and i'm pretty interested to see how he's going to do this analyst thing. he was always very critical of people who had something to say about him. >> yeah, look, you're talking about the money. it's hard to think he's doing this just for the money. you know who has made more money than tom brady? his wife. his wife. he's the second biggest earnner that household, not the number one earner. if we can put up on the screen again, there's been this huge shift in terms of personalities in the booth with troy aikman going from fox to espn, mike tirico and chris collinsworth are going to do the sunday night football on nbc. there's a lot of movement here. and brady is not starting this year, as far as we know. and as you said, his best asset, his face, most people won't even
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see it when he's in the booth. so is he going to be good at this job. >> i think he'll be excellent. i think he's so competitive, he will be excellent. you mentioned his face. not bad to look at. gisele's husband is handsome. however, i'm sure that fox has put a camera or will put a camera anywhere that tom brady will be, just so that we can see some of his face. because that's what's going to be the selling point for this $375 million contract. and i mean, not for nothing, i'm not angry that these men are making all of this money, but there are women who talk sports and i simply am available for $375 million over ten years. i may not have played the game that way, but don't you think that would be fair? >> i think they can have both of us for a mere fraction of that price. >> i'm available for far less, far less. but i'm really interested, cari, to hear what he says.
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when he was retiring before he unretired, lfs so much explanation about the kind of player he is. he put so much thought into it, someone who wasn't always the best in his mind, he had to bring over time and i wonder what he would bring to analyzing games. >> i think there is something that's very smart about this. because i have seen tom brady and we all know, when he graduated from michigan, he was nothing special. and he is -- he does this thing where he trolls us on social media and he's very funny. you know, every year during the draft, he would post this photo of himself, you know, getting ready to go to the pros, if you will, and he looks nothing like himself. it's always motivation. it's just a reminder. so, as an analyst, i couldn't see him without taking the little bit of what he knows in terms of, obviously, how the game is played, but he knows how this game works behind the scenes and in front of the camera. he's very socially active. he's funny, he's clever. a lot of people will be surprised my his personality. i've

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