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tv   Anderson Cooper 360  CNN  May 11, 2022 5:00pm-6:00pm PDT

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baby formula products are out of stock in the united states. the states hit the hardest are north dakota, south dakota, iowa, missouri, texas, tennessee. the white house says it's now working 24/7 to address the shortage which has been caused by a supply chain shortage and on top of that a major safety recall. it was back in february when abbott recalled the formula when two infants died. thanks for joining us. ac 360 starts right now. good evening. for the first time since the war in ukraine began almost 11 weeks ago, russian civilian inside russia has been reported killed. a russian official said it occurred in a village in the belgorod region. it's near ukraine's second largest city kharkiv. kharkiv has been repeatedly shelled as you know. just the last several days ukrainian officials say they
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liberated a number of towns near kharkiv. the region where they reported the civilian killed has seen several explosions. the cause is missiles and bombs. ukraine has not confirmed nor denied responsibility for the blast. another major development is finland joining nato possibly. they agreed to assist each other militarily should either country face attack. finland shares an 800 mile border with russia. finland's president will contact vladimir putin if that should happen. >> if that will be the case, what my response would be that you caused this. vladimir putin's profile. critics made a daring escape from russia. she'll tell us how she managed
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to get out. we'll start of the report of the russian civilian killed. scott mcclain. scott, since the first time this war began in february, what do we know? >> reporter: anderson, yeah. as you mentioned earlier, this is an area where ukrainians have been making progress in taking towns and villages around kharkiv. in those areas they're only a few miles from the actual border. they're telling civilians not to come back to those areas, a, because they're heavily mined and because they're within russian artillery range. russians are finding out they're well within ukrainian military range. one civilian was killed in this very tiny village 6 miles inside the border due north of the city of kharkiv. other villages in that area have been evacuated because houses have been damaged or destroyed.
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obviously there have been other explosions inside russian territory in recent weeks and really since the war began. ukrainians not exactly jumping up and down to take responsibility for them with one notable exception which is about two weeks ago or so that they didn't explicitly say they were responsible but a presidential adviser said, quote, karma is a cruel thing, anderson. >> ukraine's deputy prime minister is saying ukraine has offered to exchange russian prisoners of war. has there been any progress negotiating with russia? >> reporter: i mean, this is something that president zelenskyy said he's been working on even getting third party countries, influential third party countries involved in brokering this deal. there are hundreds of soldiers. perhaps hundreds of just wounded soldiers who are inside that plant. the ukrainian troops released photos that they say were severely injured people. they don't have medicine.
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they tonight have proper medical supplies to take care of them. the deputy prime minister who's been leading the negotiations with the russians has been running through her options. basically she says militarily there's no way to extract these people. there's no way to get the soldiers out. they're not going to surrender which she respects so she's working on a third option. she said none of the options are perfect. they don't need something perfect, they need something workable. at the moment what they've proposed is to basically exchange prisoners for just wounded soldiers, not even the able bodied ones, just the wounded ones. so far the russians aren't biting but the negotiations are ongoing. they've been here two months or so or even longer. according to a high-rainging ukrainian general, there actually have been deliveries of aide and ammunition to the plant, multiple deliveries. and they only stopped once the russians actually caught wind of
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this. what we don't know is how exact -- what the delivery method was. apparently it was taken out by russian airstrikes. we don't know how many got in or when they were cut off. the ukrainians say they have enough ammunition to fight off the russians, that is for the moment, anderson. >> scott mcclain, we appreciate it. thank you. we talked about the fighting around kharkiv. >> reporter: sometimes places that only speak of death throw up a jewel of life. this is the first time ayuna has stood in this spot since 72 days ago she was dragged out of the rubble. her husband andre had been scouring it looking for her for three hours. she remembers the cupboard. >> translator: that was where i was standing.
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>> reporter: the multiple rocket attack on this, the kharkiv regional administration, was an early sign of the ferocious cowardly brutality russia would unleash on civilian targets. this is ayuna then. she had been serving coffee and cookies to soldiers, saw a flash and curled into a ball. >> translator: i feel a physical manifestation of fear. i don't like cookies anymore. a box fell on me and i remember the smell. >> reporter: she asked to step away saying she's sick with butterflies like she hasn't felt before races when she used to swim professionally. andre picks up the story. >> translator: when i heard her voice i was crawling across the rubble and the emergency services were trying to kick me out. i pulled a man out and then heard her. i did not plan to leave her
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here. >> reporter: the soldiers waiting in the corridor outside from her died. the young women in the basement below her died. their bodies not found for three weeks, yet somehow the concrete here fell shielding ayuna. >> translator: i knew i was alive. in pain, but nothing broken. i was worried i would be left and never be heard. the first time they heard me they started to get me out and the second missile came and i was properly trapped. >> reporter: a rescuer eventually heard her. >> reporter: andre got closer and i said it was me and he cried. they said they shouldn't lift the baton on me, but andre did alone. it got easier to breathe. i was surprised as i thought i was still at ground level. the ambulance guy said it's your second birthday. you're alive.
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>> reporter: fragments of the kharkiv now past, peppered the shell. cleaning up and trying to sweep away its trauma. >> translator: i sleep with the lights on and when there's a loud car, god forbid a jet plane, i brace. the nightmares that i'm again lying there in shivering cold and that nobody hears my cries, that also stops me from sleeping. >> reporter: ayuna was born in russia but can no longer talk to her relatives there. she says they believe russia's state media's absurd claims. >> translator: they say it was my stupid atity and i don't neeo be here. russia has lost its mine and cannot control its president. they are all each responsible,
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every citizen. >> reporter: the story here not of ruins, loss or burial in dust but, instead, of a feverish energy that burns through the building's bones as kharkiv gets to decide where its pieces fall now. nick peyton walsh, cnn, kharkiv, ukraine. >> reporter: earlier i spoke to someone else who was lucky enough to survive. she managed to escape russia last month. she's telling her story. i spoke to her just before air time. i understand you were already under house arrest staying in your girlfriend's apartment in moscow when the authorities contacted you. what did they say and what made you decide this was the time to leave? >> i was actually not under the
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house arrest, i was under restriction of freedom and before that i was under house arrest and besides this, i was arrested six times and spent times for -- >> you've been arrested six times since last summer. >> exactly. >> there was the original two-year sentence in 2012 but six times arrested since last summer. that's extraordinary. so what happened this time? >> this time decided that my tour is -- was scheduled and it's important to me to make a statement against the war as loud as i can and to speak as loud as i can what i've seen in russia so i made a small change
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and decided not to spend it on house arrest. >> tell us how you got out. you said you had an electronic bracelet. what did it take to get out of the country. you were dressed up as food delivery workers. you used that as a disguise. how did you come up with that idea? >> i think that was lucy's idea and she used it first. then i used it when that was like my turn. the thing is i sneaked this uniform from the flat bush that was surrounded by police. and also i had a little bit more
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difficult situation. >> you didn't have a russian passport, they had confiscated it? >> yes. we have in russia all the citizens have two passports, internal and international. so for traveling it's not possible to travel with. it doesn't mean anything for the world, only for russia. they took my international passport, yes. you went first to belarus. was that safe? you've been critical of the president. >> belarus is 100% unsafe. terrible president, crazy maniac in power. it's kind of only one way. >> from belarus you were trying to get to lithuania.
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obviously they knew you had left or they jew you were somewhere. you couldn't stay in a hotel, could you? >> no, i couldn't. well, i use my i think theater experience and help of my friends to stay at places without register with my passport. >> so you had to then -- to get to lithuania you had to cross the belarus border with lithuania. what was that like? >> well, i succeed the third time. >> it took you three times? >> yes, three times. >> what happened first time? >> first time was nightmare. second time was a cake, they said no. first time was terrible. first time was search of me, the
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car where i was, two hours speaking with terrible kgb investigator and so on. >> being there, is there relief or sadness and sad snns obviously you have been fighting inside russia. you care about russia. you want change in the country you were born in. is there sadness to be out? >> well, i was doing my activities and half of my time i spent at tours doing lectures and each time i came back and continued to do activism in russia. i just now feel that we -- well, i'm as a russian citizenship, i should help ukraine just to give
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a small balance to all those horrible things which russian army done, all these murders and raping and bombing should somehow be -- i mean, i just want to do something good for ukraine. and i think it's -- this is the only thing which we all can do. >> at the end of february when vladimir putin gave that hour-long speech on ukraine's history, denying statehood, essentially clearing the way for invasion, you were sitting in a jail cell i understand listening to the speech on radio. when you first heard russian forces had invaded ukraine, what did you think? >> what i felt? i think that was combination of things. anger and shock because i
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understood that, you know, war started. and, i mean, i'm dealing with this state for ten years and i know the methods which they use and i know that they do not -- that human lives is nothing for them. human life is nothing. and, yeah, that was just hard to accept and i don't think that i accepted all the things which i saw during last two months completely. >> you said to the "new york times," i want to make sure i have it right, you said russia doesn't have the right to exist. you think it no longer has the right to exist. what did you mean? >> without -- without war
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tribunal and without let's s say -- what is the sense? russia invaded another country. its people, innocent people, you know, been killed and raped and you've seen the photos of bombed cities. i mean, how -- i can't understand how we all can, you know -- how the country can do this in the future because more than half -- >> it's interesting you used the term denazi if i case in russia, that's what needs to take place. that's a term they're using for ukraine. are you equating the putin regime to the nazis? >> of course. of course, yes.
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i mean, just look what -- of what they are doing. it's them who should be denazificated. they are doing genocide against ukraine and against ukrainians. >> i appreciate your time. thank you so much. >> thank you. still to come tonight, a russian family divided after the death of a loved one on the battlefield. later, it sounds like the plot of a movie. a pilot is incapacitated and a pilot steps in to land the plane. how it a all turned out coming .
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earlier we told you the story of the woman saved by her husband after the missile attack but she couldn't talk to her family because they believed the stories. alex has a story of a woman living in brooklyn who's living the same story. >> reporter: roman was just 19 when he married his girlfriend last november. he was already in the russian army and within weeks he was being deployed not knowing he would be sent into ukraine. his sister sent this picture into ukraine. according to roman's cousin anna, russian officials told the family he was killed by a mine. anna lives in brooklyn and is fiercely against the russian war. >> i want to believe he felt it
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was wrong and maybe he tried not to do something that he was asked to do, ordered to do. i just really hope. i just really want to believe that. >> reporter: when the war began anna called a hotline in ukraine looking for any information on roman. the russian army was offering none. last month we met anna. she had only heard roman was sent towards kyiv. back then she was afraid to show her face. now she wants to tell the story of her family which has lost a son to war that anna believes her family has been brainwashed into understanding. do you think as russian families understand how many sons have been killed, that that will change the opinion of the war? >> i think that will happen little by little. they see the badness and outwoman of this war.
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they're so brainwashed. >> reporter: i know it's hard to speak with your family and they don't want to talk with you. >> they are intimidated. they are afraid they could be reported. this fear around all of this. roman's body appeared at the border. anna said the family had been waiting for any sign, a call saying roman was alive. then a russian official arrived saying a mine killed their son. >> they were patiently waiting and then patrol showed up. >> reporter: now do they want more answers? >> his father does. his father wants to know more what happened to his son.
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>> reporter: five months after cutting her wedding cake, roman's wife is now a widow and like countless russian ukrainian parents, roman's parents have lost their only son. >> the people that started all of this, they're safe. they're not in fight. >> reporter: do you feel anger towards them? >> oh, yes. yes. it shouldn't have happened. >> alex marquardt joins us now. >> she says these are young men going off and fighting and dieing because of the ego and agenda. her cousin roman joined the military because he needed money. he sent that money, a lot of it, back to his parents. he was sent off very soon after his wedding as you saw. he didn't know where he was going. he didn't know he was going to fight a war. she said he was following orders.
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we know this war has become deeply unpopular with russian soldiers. we know that the morale of the troops is -- has been well-documented. at the same time we know very well these are russian forces who are doing terrible things in ukraine. they are killing ukrainian civilians, committing atrocities, possibly even in war crimes. anna says all she can hope for now is that her cousin roman is not or was not among those russian troops. >> alex marquardt up next. january 6th committee about to enter new territory. the public hearing phase. tell you how that's going to work coming up. it's called a miracle landing. all three, in justst one bag. i like that. scotts turf builder triple action.n. it's lawn season. let's get to the yard. [zoom call] ...pivot... work bye. vacation hi! book with priceline. 'cause when you save more, you can “no way!” more. no wayyyy.
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there's a better way to keep san francisco safe. recall chesa boudin now. breaking news tonight from capitol hill. the january 6th committee is getting ready to kick off hearings. the first one is set for june 9th. we are joined from washington with more. what are you learning about these hearings, how it's going to work? >> what we know, we expect eight hearings over the month, some during the day, some during primetime. we expect to see new evidence, new video as well as some audio. remember, anderson, they have done nearly 1,000 interviews behind closed doors, so this is going to be a challenge. the committee has to put
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together presentations that incorporate that testimony as well as thousands of documents, text messages, call records, emails and there's still more coming in. we are told that the main goal is to show that even though trump was told there was no election fraud by his own attorney general bill barr on december 1st and even though he was warned there could be violence, he continued to push forward relentlessly with this campaign to overturn the election that led to january 6th. we also know the committee is going to focus on three words, dereliction of duty. what trump didn't do that on january 6th while everyone was watching the attack on the capitol, while his staunchest gop allies, his families were texting asking him to act, that trump simply sat there for hours reportedly watching television. there's one report that he was rewinding and watching it again
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before aides were finally able to convince him to make that video telling rioters to go home. i am told the committee is really going to focus on why he didn't immediately tell them to stop and to leave, anderson. >> do we know what witnesses are expected to be called? >> so the committee has not -- they are still finalizing the witness list. so thus far our understanding is no one has received an invitation. that said, we know there are some likely people that the committee's going to want for the public hearing. so, for example, former justice department officials like acting attorney general jack rosen, his deputy richard donnahue. also those top mike pence aides like his former chief of staff, marc short. his general council, greg jacob. also we've been told while there were videotaped depositions of members of trump's family like ivanka trump, jared kushner,
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donald trump jr., what we don't know yet is whether the mmtee is going to rely on those taped interviews or will call them back for actual public hearings. our understanding is that it is unlikely that vice president -- former vice president pence will testify in public and it's also unlikely the committee would call former president trump. i just heard this past hour that the committee may begin to reach out to potential witnesses as soon as next week, anderson. >> do you expect any new revelations? >> so they're still collecting information. i would not rule it out. i think that one of the things to remember is for those of us who are old enough to remember the watergate hearings, keep in mind the bombshell of the watergate hearings when alexander butterfield, the presidential aide, announced they had a recording system, that did not happen until the middle of the hearings. so i do think there are going to
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be some surprises, anderson. >> appreciate it. thanks very much. coming up, passenger turned pilot and hero after landing this plane after the pilot became ill. he had never flown a plane before. how he did it. next. ♪ this mamagic moment ♪ but heinz knows there's pleneny of magic in all that chaos. ♪ so different anand so new ♪ ♪ was like any other... ♪ hey lily, i need a new wireless plan for my business, but all my employees need something different. oh, we can help with that. okay, imagine this. yourover, rob, he's on the scene and needs a plan with a mobe hotspot. we cut to downto, your sales rep lisa has to send some files, like asap! so basically i can pick the right plan for each employee. yeah i should've just led with that. with at&t business. you can pick the best plan for each employee and get the best deals on every smart phone.
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pilot got ill and a passenger who had never flown a plane had to fly the aircraft. >> air man 333 -- >> reporter: a new pilot has joined the ranks of captain sully. >> i have a serious situation here. >> reporter: except this guy is no pilot at all. >> my pilot has gone incoherent and i have no idea how to fly a plane at all. >> he had to fly. >> reporter: roger, what's your position? >> i have no idea. >> reporter: soon enough the plane was located on radar 20 miles east of boca raton, florida. air traffic controller robert morgan was urgently called in to help harrison who was suddenly in charge of landing a plane. >> the situation with the pilot.
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>> he is incoherent, he is out. >> lema delta, roger. try to hold the wings level and see if you can start descending for me. push forward on the controls at a very slow rate. >> morgan's been an air traffic controller for 20 years and is also a flight instructor. he took us up in his cessna today to show us just how he helped harrison get out of the air safely. >> this is our propeller that moves the blades. >> reporter: even giving me a chance to take over the controls. >> i've never done this before. you get the call. what's the first thing i need to do? >> he was kind of like stable, already? he was already stable at 3,000. you're just going to grab the control wheel. gentle. not a lot of pressure. it's like holding your first girlfriend's hand. >> reporter: teaching two novice pilots to fly in two days time. >> you have the controls and you're flying now. >> reporter: if there was ever a moment of panic for morgan or
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harrison, you would never know by listening to their calm exchange. >> he was a really good listener. >> how good of a landing is it? >> i've never flown that plane, he didn't damage it and nobody got hurt. >> reporter: they were definitely happy to see each other after the plane was on the ground. >> i was just about in tears. i didn't cry. i was trying to be strong and look very manley but i kind of wanted to cry. it was just a lot of emotion. gave him a big bear hug, shook hands. told him i owe him a cold beer. he said, no, i owe you a cold beer. >> we're joined at palm beach international airport. how are the passenger and pilot doing? >> reporter: yeah, so we're still trying to get a little bit more information on the pilot and that passenger. we know harris lives just outside of tampa and that he works at a flooring business. a co-worker there said he is a very private person and his family, they did not want to
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talk about what happened. as for that pilot, he did pass out after he complained of having chest pains. he was awake when the plane made the emergency landing and he was taken to the hospital but his name and his condition has not been released. >> appreciate it. joining me now, myles o'brien. myles, so many things could have gone wrong here. >> yeah, anderson. if you think about it, a lot of things were stacked in the right direction. first of all, beautiful, sunny day in nor da. an aircraft that was really docile was in contact with air traffic control and you had a very calm passenger and then you had the fortunate happenstance of having an air traffic controller who was a seasoned flight controller able to get on the line. all of those things were very crucial to make that happy landing happen. they say any landing you can walk away from is a good one. and i think if you pulled any of those things out of the mix, if
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it was a dark and stormy night, more complex one, if anything changed, we would be telling a different story. >> is there anything you gleaned from it? >> it is quite evident when the plane is being flown by an experienced pilot and when things shift. about an hour into the flight it plummets in excess of 2500 feet almost instantaneously. that would really get your attention. perhaps that was because the incapacitated pilot fell into the wheel or the jol being as we call it but slowly but surely it begins to return to control. >> that cannot be a good moment. watching that take a nose dive. how rare is that? it's got to be pretty rare? >> anderson, you know, i've only
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seen this in a couple of movies. who ate the fish kind of thing. this is an unusual scenario and real hat tip to the air traffic controller. also that passenger for staying so calm, cool and collected. the panic is what kills you. if you just listen to the simple, relatively simple device here, this is after all an aircraft that is an overgrown trainer. it's a turbo version of the cessna 152 which is what we all learn on. it's not a hard aircraft to fly intrinsically, but in that situation who knows how we would do. >> you were making the airplane reference there? >> i was. >> i had the lasagna. >> just lastly, if anyone out there ever finds themselves in this situation, you fly yourself, what do you recommend? >> give me a call, i'll talk you through it. no, be cool.
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i'll give my cell phone number out to those who need this. no, i do think this is an unusual circumstance, more calmly. >> good advice. myles o'brien. up next, my favorite senior counter will tell us next. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪
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former-president influence over the republican party seems strong. candidates are winning gop primary indeluding second congressional district race, who voted to overturn the 20 oh electoral vote but. next tuesday, turns to pennsylvania where there are key
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republican races. ha h harry enten joins us with his insight. how you doing, harry? es my favorite senior data reporter but for the record -- >> i should -- i get a chief title but of course -- >> you need silver in your hair to really pull off the senior. >> my father didn't go silver until hid late 50s so a little tig bit of time. >> i think we did learn a less suspect in nab nab and that is sexual ha harass. allegations simply will not take with them. and if you hoob at the polls before the allegation, he was ahead. he was about a 36% vote. ende ended up 30% of the vote with donald trump's endorsement, this is not a hard thing to figure out, right in but if all the sudden you were at 36%, you drop
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down to 30 even be trump's ep dorsment and this is the tripe of penalty we kpmight expect. so it does show some normal rules still apply even within the republican party today. a few years ago in bam with doug jones being able to beat roy moore. and i think anderson,by may see that in north carolina's 11th district next week, right? mad suspect clark is wrong runling for re-election. he is receiving a strong challenge from chuck edwards. it is basically dead even. this is the probability they could win and it is basically dead even zbu know what? this to me says something pause because madison caw thrn because supposedly this republican rising star, and every sickle second, i mean, who knows there might have been one during this hour. so look, they prove love trump but only llg to -- >> trump is backing cawthorn? >> yes, though i should point out thom tillis, the state's
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junior senator is in fact backing edwards. he also has backing from state legislative officials in that state so a lot of republicans are just not willing to tolerate the bs. >> i feel like you are fell yeling at me. >> it's my voice. >> i know. you are an actor. you are a thespian. t be yourself. what do we know about endorsement from former-president trump? we west virginia, for example? >> overall, it's been quite helpful. four out of five this month donald trump has gone competitive races, right? these are ones where there wasn't an incumbent or west virginia had two incumbents or in the case of nebraska, right, you had no incumbents running. pete ricketts, the gover. so having donald trump's endorsement is helpful but the real question is what happens when you take away scandals? can he in fact put somebody on
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top who perhaps is a weak candidate? i think next week in pennsylvania, we are going to get a real test of this. dr. oz has seen a bump in numbers. this is a fox news poll that came out last newt. kathy barnett up to 19% of the vote and she's been, like, minuscule amount. >> minuscule amounts. now, she is getting some support from the club but this is going to be very interesting because as far as i am concerned, dr. oz doesn't really have a standup. he is just a weak candidate. if trump gets behind a weak cand candidate, if barnett wins neck week, maybe the answer is donald trump isn't as strong as -- >> although she is very pro-trump. >> it is very hard to win being strongly pro-trump outside of some maybe some nabt stays and perhaps the state of utah. you have to be pro-trump but the question is how much is that ep trump endorse.
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really worth? can he put someone over the top who is truly weak? can he put someone over the top who is basically running against a popular ip couple bent? that is not the case in pennsylvania. >> in the pen gubernatorial race, doug, he is -- what is the data say about his chances? >> he gonna win most likely, anderson. s he is most likely going to win if you look at polling data. >> are you doing a southern accent for pennsylvania? i don't know what the heck i'm doing. i am having a good time. i think he is going to win and it's shocking. this is a chief election denier, right? this is the democrats' dream, josh shapiro who is going to be democratic nominee for governor. he is licking at the chops. >> weren't some democrats pushing commercials to get mastriano? >> yes, this is jut amazing to me but looks like he is going to win that primary at this point. >> and turnout? what did the numbers show on that? >> turnout, respect primary
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turnout relative to the dems in 2018, republicans this is another sign it is going to be a very strong november for r republicans. >> harry enten, appreciate it. thanks. all right. a new york judge today said he will lift the civil contempt charge only if he meets several conditions, composing detailed post-it notetes. detail next. this stuff works gu, or your money back. this is roundup for lawns. this stuff works. discover a simple way to use colors in managing diabetes! inspired by nature, onetouch verio reflect® meter shows instantly if you're below, within or above your range. it cheers you on and provides guidance. connected to your health and your phone. visit today.
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the most common side effects are upper respiratory tract infection, headache, and injection reactions. ♪ ♪ ready for a once-monthly treatment with dramatic results? ask your doctor about kesimpta today. a new york judge today said he would lift a civil contempt finding against the former presidents, providing he meet a number of conditions including paying $110,000 in fines racked up issued by the state's attorney general. reminder the attorney general's office is investigating accuracy of financial statements the trump organization provides to lenders, insurers, and tax benefits. he must also provide sworn statements describing document retention and destruction policy for the family business, including handling of post-it notes which was known to use to communicate with whiz staff.
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the judge also wants a review of five boxes tied to the president located in an off-site storage facility. otherwise, he will restore the contempt finding and apply it retro actively. news continues tonight laura coates and "cnn tonight.." >> anderson, thank you. who knew post-it notes kwoo make an appearance in the courtroom. thank you so much. i am laura coates and this is "cnn tonight." the question really is, are democrats now out of moves when comes to trying to salvage roe v. wade. for all the speeches we have seen, all the rallies we have seen since draft opinion leak. tonight, democrats seem powerless to come up with a response that would do anything to buffer the impact of a potential alito' ruling. president biden speaking a short time ago, that if the supreme court overance turns roe v. wade, other cases like same sex marriage and contraception, they