tv CNN Newsroom Live CNN May 26, 2022 11:00pm-12:00am PDT
connection. get that and more with xfi complete. upgrade today. hello. welcome to our viewers in the united states and all around the world. i'm paula newton. we begin with serious questions over the law enforcement response to the elementary school massacre in uvalde, texas. specifically how the gunman could get into the school so easily where he was able to kill 19 students and two teachers, and why did it take nearly an hour for officers to end his shooting spree. now, parents are sharing their anger and frustration as they urge police to storm the school and save their children by any
means. but officers resisted as the massacre played out. meantime, vigils and memorials are giving families and the community a chance to grieve and of course, begin healing. but nothing will bring back the 21 people they've lost. and we're now hearing for the first time from the mother of the gunman, salvador ramos. >> translator: i have no words. i have no words to say. i don't know what he was thinking. he had his reasons for doing what did he and please don't judge him. i only want the innocent children who died to forgive me. >> what do you tell their families? >> translator: forgive me. forgive my son. i know he had his reasons. >> what reasons could he have had in. >> translator: to get closer to those children instead of paying attention to the other bad
things. i have no words. i don't know. >> cnn's ed lavandera begins our coverage. >> reporter: two days after the mass shooting at robb elementary, the story of what happened when the gunman arrived on the campus has fundamentally changed. >> there is a lot of possibilities. i don't have enough information to answer that question just yet. >> reporter: the new details revealed in a bewildering press conference from the department of public safety. >> he walked in unobstructed. he was not confront by anybody. to clear the record on that. >> reporter: police revilsed reports that he engaged with an officer. 12 minutes passed when the suspect grashd his grandmother's truck tuesday morning and when he entered the school through an unlocked back door. >> he went at 11:40. he walked an approximate 20 feet. 30 feet, he makes a right. he walks into the hallway.
another right. another 20 feet. turns left into a school room. into a classroom that has doors open in the middle. officers are there. the initial officers received gun fire. they don't make entry because of the gunfire. >> reporter: police say most of the gunfire was in the initial minutes. there was a stand-off for almost an hour before police forced their way into a classroom and killed him. the question remains, why they couldn't get to the gunman sooner. >> can you explain why he was barricaded? we've been given bad information. why don't you clear all this up? >> shooting, shooting. hitting the dirt on the floor. >> the bullets? from where? >> i guess he was coming from the school this way. >> reporter: parents were frustrated police wouldn't let them help them save their children despite safety procedures that keep people away from an active crime scene. jesse rodriguez lost his daughter in the shooting. he is angered by what he saw officers doing outside the
school. >> they should have moved in. i don't think they had a rate to sit there. they should have moved in faster. >> reporter: in all, more than 100 federal officers responded to the shooting in addition to local police. for one young third grader hiding from the gunman, it seemed like even more. >> what we saw were thousands of police and coming into the cafeteria. and we were all hiding behind the stage in the cafeteria when it happened. >> reporter: the uvalde school district did have a safety plan with a system in place to provide a safe and secure environment. 21 measures, including a locked door policy. >> we're still trying to establish if there was any kind of locking mechanisms on the doorway from the inside of the classroom. the gunman was able to barricade himself. >> reporter: the details over what happened when the gunman went inside robb elementary is
fruflting and angering many parents here. what is still not clear is what the responding officers inside the school were doing during the hour the gunman was barricaded inside the classroom. cnn, uvalde, texas. >> the families. those shot and killed at robb elementary school have already endured days of pain and grief. and now it gets even harder as they try to prepare funeral arrangements for their lost loved ones. and another victim has been identified. the family of a little did a salazar confirms that the 11-year-old died in tuesday's horrific shooting. her parents say she was an active child who loved to run. tiktok videos and dance. her grandfather said our hearts are shattered. lucy cavanagh on the victims whose lives were cut far too short. >> reporter: look at their faces. she just had her first baptism
and first communicate. 9-year-old eli garcia was a week from her tenth birthday. >> the sweeft girl you've ever met. >> her name spelled backward is heaven. 19 children and two teachers. this is painful their loss. >> this shooter. my baby! he shot my baby. >> angel garza who raised her, wants people to know that she tried to call 911 to save her classmates and teachers. >> she was the sweetest little girl who did nothing wrong. she listened to her mom and dad. she always brushed her teeth. she was creative.
she made things for us. she never got in trouble in school. >> lexi loved sports and at 10 years old, she dreamed of traveling the world. >> she wanted to go to australia. >> she wanted to go to law school. >> law school. >> annabell loved to dance and was in the same class as her cousin, jackie. her father called her a firecracker. posting his range of emotion first at the cowardly way his daughter was killed. it hurts us to our souls. then a note to his daughter. be in peace. baby girl, we all love you with all our hearts. ♪ at a community vigil in uvalde, the dead are mourned. they include teacher irma garcia, who was in her fifth year of teaching alongside eva mireles. both died, their families say, shielding students from gunfire. not lost here, the children still being treated in the hospital.
a pediatric trauma director describes them as critical but stable, wishing there were more lives she could save. >> i think that's what's hit us the most, not of the patients that we did receive and we are honored to treat them, but the patients that we did not receive. that is the most challenging aspect of our job right now. >> reporter: the flores family was among those who rushed to hospitals in search of their children. it was there that jose flores sr. lived the moment that would befall 21 families in this close-knit community. >> so i didn't get to hold her no more. i didn't get to see her. >> reporter: and a tragic footnote to the piece you just watched. you saw those images of irma garcia, the elementary schoolteacher gunned down in tuesday's massacre. cnn has sadly learned that her husband, joe garcia, collapsed and died on thursday morning.
he was preparing for her funeral. he suffered a heart attack, but his family says they believe he died of a broken heart after losing the love of his life for more than 25 years. lucy kafanov, cnn, san antonio, texas. >> so so many wondering, how do they make sure this doesn't happen again? the top republican in the u.s. senate is saying he may be willing to work on bynum legislation to respond to the shooting. minority leader mitch mcconnell exclusively told cnn, he's asked fellow republican john corbyn to see if he can find middle ground with democrats. they want to bring two background check bills that have already passed in the house to the senate floor. one democrat says the bipartisan talks take too long, votes will be used to force republicans to go on the record. >> if we don't succeed, we're having votes.
we're putting people on the records. one way or the other, we're going to have a debate here. we're going on force people to tell america which side they are on. right? so we are going to work our tails off to try to get that compromise. we are not going away. >> despite the shooting, the national rifle association says it plans to move ahead with its scheduled convention this weekend. the powerful gun lobby meets friday in the same state as the uvalde school shooting, texas. according to the lobbying group open secrets, they spent $29 million in the 2020 election cycle. former president donald trump is among those scheduled to speak. texas governor greg abbott will send a pre recorded video. he canceled his in-person appearance so he could attend a news conference in uvalde.
not all texas officials think the timing of the event is a good idea. >> even though the city cannot cancel a contract because we don't agree with their position on guns, certainly, the nra can postpone for a week or two to allow the families on bury their children. >> at left a four musicians have indeed canceled their performances following the deadly shooting. joining me from new york is republican strategist, the former communications director for the rnc. doug, another difficult discussion here. there does seem to be an am tight among americans on both sides of the political spectrum to try to get something done. the survivors of the parkland high school shooting are saying that they feel that perhaps this time is different. they don't want to get their hopes up.
i know you've been an advocate of this. show us where we are. what is in the middle here that can be done that is productive? that doesn't mean people are shouting over each other? >> i think you nailed the right word there. productive. we won't get probably grand bargain size bills. i think what we'll see is senate democrats and senate republicans. the working group that there is together so far. try to figure out a few specific things they can do where each side will be able to claim some victory and reassure their base. it is not something necessarily will make every side happy. might make some sides difficult. that's also what we are upset. that's also what we see when we negotiate legislation in the senate and in the house. that's what negotiation is suppose supposed to be. it looks like looking at red lines would be a good way to start and an area of agreement. in washington, we haven't seen a lot of bipartisan agreement for a long time.
where we can get agreements is usually on specific things that members and senators and discussions together can get each other to say yes instead of reasons to say no. if they're able to do that, then if not being overly optimistic, at left a there's some home of getting something done. >> common sense means a lot to many americans. and we've heard it from unlikely people who have nothing to do with politics. i want you to listen to damion lee. >> guns shouldn't be as easily accessible. it is easier to get a gun than baby formula right now. that's unbelievable in this country that we live in. >> that's not hyperbole. he's absolutely right. a young man who is 18 was able to buy guns if he had been looking for formula for his family, he may not have been able to find it. so where are we? do we go back to background checks? are we talking about more red
flags? more money for mental health? are we talking about all of it? is it likely there will be any kind of guns off the streets. that doesn't seem to be the direction. >> that's right. it is what can we agree on. there is a lot of frustration in america, in that kind of state where there were warning signs, being able to get access to guns. and every time we have something like this. whether it is how they got the gun, what happened with police officers. we always hear the line that they fell through the cracks. and obviously, there are too many cracks and that's what will be first and foremost on these senators' minds who are working on this right now together. what are the cracks that we can fill and where are those areas of agreement? if they're able to do that, we'll have something at the end of the day or the end of the week that again won't solve every problem.
but one of the challenges we have in washington, we try to find the solution at the expense of a solution. the perfect being the enemy of the good. if we can get some good here, i think that's a great place for the senate to start and the house to follow. >> as they tome convention in houston on friday, what is the good do you think as far as they're concerned? they've already had people saying look, you shouldn't be holding this at all. if they're going to hold it, what do you think they will do to move it forward? or is it completely, you know, not a talking point for them? >> yeah. it typically hasn't been a talking point. we're seeing things like newtown and real mass shooting sthat jarred the whole nation and obviously, got a lot of attention and sadness internationally as well. they've retreated into a bunker. they said if anything they feel terrible about the situation.
thoughts and prayers usually there follow and that's about it. it does seem and we've seen so many times. this time seems different. and it has felt different so many times bust the conversations in the senate are different. what i'm most interested to see, as we see some politicians and some musicians cancel from what is really a big event and an economic driver for houston and other cities where they've had these. what does donald trump say? my main disappointment, one of the many i had, as a republican i was never a donald trump fan. he built himself out to be the great negotiator. that he was the smartest art of the deal president that we've ever had. yet he never really tried to cut the deal with democrats and some republicans on guns or even on immigration, that others wouldn't have been allowed to. a donald trump that goes to the nra and his base and says i won't be the one that takes away your guns or immigration.
i'm going to build the wall. get some political leeway from the base. he never tried to move the base anywhere. he could have had the nixon in china moment. and he never took that opportunity. so what does he say this weekend? >> to put a fine point on it. he is the guest speaker. you said he would be in the bunker. the bunker is not allowing guns because the secret service says it is too dangerous. we'll have to leave it there. the u.s. is considering supplying ukraine with one of the most formidable weapons. as russian forces slowly advance in eastern ukraine. the latest on the war, just ahead. thanks to the cartridge-free epson ecotank printer. a ridiculous amount of ink! you're mocking me. not again!n! the epson ecotank. just fill & chill. ♪ it wasn't me by shaggy ♪
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ukraine's military says it continues to slow a russian advance in donbas coming in from the north. the donbas region has been under constant and intense assault for weeks. officials reported at least nine people including an fnlt were killed by dense shelling of residential areas of kharkiv. multiple sources say the biden
administration is now considering ukraine's request for advanced rockets. now, those have a much greater range than the recently deployed howitzers. and new video from mariupol shows one of russia's so-called filtration centers set up at a supermarket. it is now believed that hundreds of thousands of people in eastern ukraine have been processed through such screening facilities and then forcibly sent to russia. on thursday, finland's prime minister became the latest european leader to travel to ukraine. she visited the heavily damaged areas near kyiv and pledged additional weapons for ukraine. nic payton walsh has the latest on the fighting in ukraine. >> reporter: putin would leave little of what he claims to liberate. they've been torching around the
vital russian held town of izium. in a position we were told not to reveal, the israeli troops have a clear view of the damage below but also their enemy. the russians are just a kilometer on the brow of this hill in that direction. >> reporter: this unit, only here two days, but say they have already destroyed a russian tank. yes, they play to the cameras. but it is pretty clear up here their morale is sky high. they are exposed but ready. keen to show off, actually gleeful at the international menu of weapons they've been sent. almost a silly amount. these swedish anti-tank and this one, then from out of the grass,
a german one which they particularly lake. a polish grenade. no training on them. just practical use, they joke, giving them the widest experience of anti-tank weapons in europe. also with what the russians left. the thermal optics and a soviet era anti-tank weapon that they wind up like a telephone. yet still, the russians persist even as the prisoners these troops have taken have revealed how young the soldiers they're fighting are. [ speaking in foreign language ]
here. cnn, ukraine. so a group of international legal analysts has now weighed in on whether russia's actions in ukraine constitute genocide. a new report says that russia bears state responsibility for direct and public incitement to commit genocide. the report concludes that all 151 countries that signed the genocide convention have a duty to stop what is happening in ukraine. earlier we spoke with the author of that report. he said that ukraine represents a unique situation because the atrocities are going on every day. and that signatories to the convention have a responsibility to act. >> the implications are very clear. it was set up to prevent genocide on.
too many occasions, we only examine it after the fact. it becomes an academic exercise. it was genocide and the convention is to prevent genocide. so here we have a situation in which the evidence is overwhelming and it has now been presented. so the obligation is now on all 151 state parties who are signatories to the convention to intervene and to put a stop to the aggression in ukraine before it is a full scale genocide which will then be too late. >> ibrahim speaking earlier to john. now as russia faces scrutiny over its conduct in ukraine, washington is concerned china may be learning from moscow's military failures and concerns are growing that beijing may use that knowledge in a possible future invasion of taiwan.
ivan watson has our story. >> reporter: russia and china enjoy a friendship with no limits. this announcement made by the russian and chinese presidents when they met on february 4th on the eve of the beijing winter olympics. 20 days later, moscow invaded ukraine. russia's unprovoked war sparking fears china could have similar plans for taiwan. beijing claims it bloks to china. asked if he would get militarily to defend taiwan against china, the u.s. president had this explicit warning. >> yes. >> you are. >> it's a commitment we made. >> beijing has long called for peaceful reunification with taiwan but it has never ruled out using force against taiwan's democratically elected government. when it comes to military force,
china dwarfs taiwan boasting the largest navy in the world. and the largest air force in the region. but if russia's deadly adventure in ukraine taught anything, it is that size doesn't always matter. >> a country may clearly have a conventional military advantage over an adversary. but that doesn't mean it would necessarily achieve easy military or political victory. >> reporter: the war in ukraine highlights another potential challenge for china. to attack ukraine, russian troops simply drove across the border from russia and from neighboring belarus. to reach taiwan, chinese forces would have to cross the taiwan strait. more than 100 miles, 180 kilometers of open water. >> amphibious assaults are the most difficult complex operations in warfare. if the chinese try to send an invasion force from the mainland
to taiwan, they would have to contend with salvos of anti-ship missiles. what we would see is a massive amount of shipping in the waters around taiwan. >> reporter: the russian navy has suffered major losses from suspected ukrainian anti-ship missiles. first losing this one and then the moskva. the flagship of the russian fleet. analysts say taiwan has a much larger arsenal of anti-ship missiles at its disposal and its military has been training for 70 years against the threat of an invasion. >> china is learning lessons from ukraine. both in a positive and the negative manner. earlier in his war, vladimir putin publicly put russia's nuclear weapons on alert. a thinly veiled threat to the west. >> probably china will bring in
the kind of advantage of the nuclear threats in the early phase of the scenario. that will potentially, i think the change of calculation of the washington, d.c. >> reporter: as a warning to the u.s., china's foreign ministry declared this week that no force in the world can stop china from achieving reunification with taiwan. cnn. hong kong. a texas community is demanding answers about what took so long to stop the attack on an elementary school. while hysterical parents pleaded for police to do something. the latest on the investigation when we return.
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three times the bandwidth and the power to connect hundreds of devices at once. that's powerful. couldn't said it better myself. you just did. unbeatable internet from xfinity. made to do anything so you can do anything. whoa. welcome back. texas authorities are facing unsettling questions after giving conflicting accounts about how the uvalde school shooting unfolded. why did it take an hour for the gunman to be kill? why was he able to barge into the school through an unlocked door? the drawn-out response time and lack of information triggered tremendous confusion outside the school. panicked parents desperate to know if their kids were alive,
shouting for officers to stop the shooter. at least let the parents go in themselves. meantime, the mother of the 18-year-old gunman is asking for forgiveness for her son and said she hopes the children who died forgive her. calls for common sense gun control laws are growing louder in the united states. a republican senator who opposed them got fluftered and defensive when he was confront by a sky news reporter. watch this interaction with senator ted cruz. >> why does this only happen in your company? i really think that's what many people around the world, they cannot fathom. why only in america? why is this american exceptionalism so awful? >> i'm sorry you think american exceptionalism is awful. >> this aspect of it. >> you have your political agenda. god love you. >> why is america the only country that faces this kind of mass shooting? >> you know what? >> you can't answer that, can you? >> why is that it people come
from all over the world to america? it is the freest, most prosperest, safest -- >> it may be the -- >> as you heard there, many wonder why school shootings seem to be a uniquely american problem. cnn's brian todd is taking a closer look at how other countries tackle the issue. >> reporter: another slaughter of children inside a school. another president pleading for action. >> when in god's name we do what we all know in our gut needs to be done. >> reporter: if there's any new movement in washington after the uvalde texas shooting, any movement to ban or cut back sales of assault weapons, any move to strengthen background checks, it could join the other attempts that failed. >> we must do more to keep guns out of the hands of children. >> reporter: that was president bill clinton three days after
the massacre at columbine high school in april 1999. when two students killed 12 fellow students and a team offer. federal legislation was proposed to close loopholes for background check at gun shows. it failed in congress. >> for president after president since bill clinton, there are tragedies. there's a call to action. there are efforts of legislation. and that legislation falls short. >> reporter: the sandy hook elementary school shooting in newtown, connecticut in 2012 when children were gunned down with adults, it was a most so horrifying that people said something had to be done. many believe tighter gun laws had a real chance of passing. they didn't pass. not a proposed assault weapons ban. not background checks. president barack obama was still upset years later. >> every time i think about those kids, it gets me mad.
>> reporter: four years ago, after a gunman killed 17 people at marjorie stoneman douglas high school, then president donald trump wednesday went against the nra and called for sweeping legislation. >> we want to be very powerful, very strong on background checks. especially as it pertains to the mentally ill. >> reporter: that movement lasted for about a day. the father of the texas shooting on tuesday remained pessimistic and angry. >> it is so infewer rating. all of these instances. we know the next one will happen because we haven't done anything to fix it. >> reporter: one analyst says there's plenty of blame to go around. >> the public has not demonstrated a will to put this issue above everything else. are they willing to prioritize that above voting on inflation or their pocket book is this. >> reporter: and now after this school shooting, a similar could be conundrum.
house democrats passed it. now democrats in the senate can try to ram rod that through quickly with the likelihood that it would lose, or they can take more time to try to negotiate something bipartisan with republicans with the outcome of that far from certain. brian todd. cnn, washington. police in toronto, canada, have shot and killed a man who was seen carrying a fair arm near three schools. officials say two officers open fire after what they called an interaction in the eastern end of the city. at least four schools were put in lockdown as investigators trade to determine the extent. threat. the shooting itself is also under investigation. the premier later tweeted. thanks for the response. and the police chief did say it was more traumatic considering the events in the united states. ? coming up here for us, actor kevin spacey is facing new
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the u.s. food and drug administration predicts it may be july before the baby formula shortage is resolved. during a heated senate hearing thursday, the fda commissioner said they didn't reveal problems sooner because of concerns of panic buying. it has contributed to empty shelves across the country. the commissioner said the fda needs more money and authority to conduct inspections, and that the u.s. may need to stockpile baby formula to prevent future shortages. british prosecutors of authorized criminal charges against kevin spacey. he faces four counts of sexual assault that allegedly took place between 2005 and 2013.
cnn's chair sebastian has the latest from london. the announcement by the crown prosecution service relates to four separate counts of alleged sexual assault by kevin spacey involving three men that took place between 2005 and 2013. there is a fifth potential charge of causing a person to engage in sexual activity without consent. the decision to authorize criminal charges follows an investigation by london's metropolitan police. it will be up to them to formally charge the 62-year-old actor. in a statement they said this would happen at a later date. kevin spacey, a double academy award winning actor has faced a series of sexual assault allegations in the past. 2 2017 go netflix dropped him from house of cards after cnn uncovered allegations of sexual harassment on the set. show. in that same year, he was a
artistic director between 2004 and 2015, uncovered 20 allegations of inappropriate behavior by spacey. he had been set to return to the public eye after being cast last year as a detective in an italian movie. cnn, london. cnn has reached out to kevin space dhae's representatives and they were not meldly available for comment. hollywood's consummate good fella, the actor, ray liotta has died. >> what do you do? >> i'm in construction. >> if we wanted something, we just took it. you didn't even think about it. >> such a classic role. he played tough guy henry hill in the film good fella, it did in fact become his trailed mark role. he thought of himself -- his publicist said he died in his sleep. he was at a hotel in the dominican republic where he was
in fact filming a movie. co-stars say they're shattered at his death. an actor so versatile, he also played a sensitive shoeless joe jackson in field of dreams, he did commercials and so many onlyras and was working steadily. he leaves his fiance and his daughter. he was just 67 years old. coming up for us, experiencing the horror of uvalde's shooting through the eyes of a second grader. we'll hear the heart-breaking account t just ahead. jojo. uncle murray's medals. 17 antique keys. man with peach. the unofficial wedding photos. portrait of an artist. the top of kilimanjaro. a million custom framed pieces and counting. you can framebridge just about anything. framebridge. live life, frame more.
everyone remembers the moment they heard... “you have cancer.” how their world stopped and when they found a way to face it. for some, this is where their keytruda story begins. keytruda - a breakthrough immunotherapy that may treat certain cancers. one of those cancers is advanced nonsquamous, non-small cell lung cancer where keytruda is approved to be used with certain chemotherapies as your first treatment if you do not have an abnormal “egfr” or “alk” gene. keytruda helps your immune system fight cancer but can also cause your immune system to attack healthy parts of your body. this can happen during or after treatment and may be severe and lead to death. see your doctor right away if you have cough, shortness of breath, chest pain, diarrhea, severe stomach pain or tenderness, severe nausea or vomiting, headache, light sensitivity, eye problems, irregular heartbeat, extreme tiredness, constipation, dizziness or fainting, changes in appetite, thirst, or urine, confusion or memory problems, muscle pain or weakness, fever, rash, itching, or flushing. these are not all the possible side effects. tell your doctor about all your medical conditions,
including immune system problems, or if you've had an organ transplant, had or plan to have a stem cell transplant, or have had radiation to your chest area or a nervous system condition. today, keytruda is fda-approved to treat 16 types of advanced cancer. and is being studied in hundreds of clinical trials exploring ways to treat even more types of cancer. it's tru. keytruda from merck. see the different types of cancer keytruda is approved to treat at keytruda.com, and ask your doctor if keytruda can be part of your story. now child should ever have to experience a mass shooting. but in the wake of the massacre
in texas, some brave children and their parents are speaking out about the painful ordeal they all endured and of course their experiences are just heartbreaking. listen. >> i have the fear of guns now. because i'm scared someone might shoot me. >> he was asking me does he have to go to school next year. and i just don't want him to be afraid of school. i want him to continue learning and not be scared. you know? of going back to school. i want him to have a normal life again and -- >> imagine it's rational he's afraid of going back to school. now, one of the most impassioned pleas for politicians to finally do something about gun control is coming from golden state warriors head coach. on tuesday, you'll remember this
steve kerr delivered this message before he took his team to the court in the western conference finals. >> when are we going to do something! >> so he expanded on that thursday challenging people to urge their own lawmakers to tackle gun violence. >> so many people want to help and want to know how they can make an impact. i'm asking people to do is get involved. in their local communities, there's lots of amazing gun safety gun prevention groups out there. call your senators. call your representatives. it's all very helpful. again, this is i have lots of friends that are democrats and republicans. and all i know is they all want gun violence to go away.
>> now kerr went onto say gun violence in the united states is really about public health in his opinion and shouldn't be a political issue. now if you would like to offer support for those affected by the school shooting. go to cnn.com/impact. i'll be right back with more news in just a moment. we've got apples and cabbage. 7,000 dahlias, vegetabables, ad brisket for dinner. this is my happy place. we've been coming here, since 1868. my grandmother used to say, don't call me, don't bother me. i'm going out to mow. there's a lot of cushy desk jobs out there, but i make the earth take the shape that i want it to take. there are millions of ways to make the most of your land. learn how to make the most of yours at deere.com
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jackie speier leaves big shoes to fill. i rose through the ranks to captain in the army. expanded access to education as a nonprofit leader. had a successful career in business. and as burlingame mayor during the pandemic, raised the minimum wage, increased affordable housing, and preserved our bayfront open space. i am emily beach. i'll take my real-life experience to get things done for us. i approve this message, and all these shoes too.
hello, welcome to our viewers joining us in the united states and all around the world. you are watching cnn "newsroom." texas police are facing intense scrutiny over their response to the uvalde school massacre as we learn the gunman entered the school without any resistance. and it took more than an hour for officers to shoot and kill him. authorities say during that incredibly painful 60 minutes,