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tv   CNN Newsroom Live  CNN  May 28, 2022 2:00am-3:00am PDT

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hello and welcome to our viewers here in the united states and all around the world. we want to get right to our top story. another food and drug adminstration traiting revision as to how the massive shooting in texas unfolded. now officials say officers were on the scene for more than an hour before finally confronting and killing the gunman. for much of that time police actually were waiting in the hallway even as the gunman fired more shots and children inside the classroom he was holdup in
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called 911. jason carroll now reports top police officials say it was a mistake to not engage the shooter earlier. >> i was misled. i am livid about what happened. >> texas governor greg abbott aiming his ire at law enforcement. >> my expectation is that the law enforcement leaders that are leading the investigations which includes the texas rangers and the fbi, they get to the bottom of every fact with absolute certainty. >> reporter: after new damming n new admissions the incident commander making the decision not to immediately enter the classroom the gunman was in. >> a decision was made that this was a barricaded subject situation, there was time to retrieve the keys and wait for a tactical team with the equipment to go ahead and the breach the
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door. take on the subject at that point. >> reporter: explained how the shooter got into the school. >> shooter entered, ramos, was propped up by a teacher. the three initial police officers that arrived went directly to the door and to receive grazing wounds at that time from the subject while the door was closed. another 16 rounds was fired. 11:37. 11:38. 11:40. 11:51 a police sergeant started to arrive. at 12:03, officers continued to arrive in the hallway and there was as many as 19 officers at that time in the hallway. >> reporter: the officers didn't get into the room.
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>> using keys they were able to get from the janitor because both doors were locked. when officers arrived. they killed the suspect. at that time. >> reporter: in that crucial time, survivors inside both classrooms made desperate calls to 911. >> identified herself and whispered she's in room 112. at 12:10, she called back and room 112, multiple dead. 12:13 again she called on the phone. again at 12:16. 8 to 9 students alive. >> reporter: minutes later a student called. >> student called back, told to stay on the line and very quiet. he shot the door.
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12:43 and 12:47 he asked 911 to please send the police now. >> something's got to be done now. you're wrong, what do we do now? my question. what are we going to do now? >> accountability. >> accountability, you know, someone has to be responsible. >> reporter: warnings signs missed. >> ramos asked his sister to help him buy a gun, she flatly refused. that's in 20221. >> reporter: posts far back as last february offering red flags. >> group chat, discussed that ramos being a school shooter. that was on february 28th, 2022, on march 14th, there was an
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instagram posting by the subject in quotations, 10 more days. the user replied, are you going to shoot up a school or something? the subject replied, no, and stop asking dumb questions and you'll see. >> reporter: the governor here says he expects new laws to be passed to address what happens here. exhibit both the fbi and the texas rangers to irn vest gate every law enforcement official that was involved with what happened. jason carroll, cnn, uvalde, texas. we want to keep our focus on the victims and the families and those who have been affected by this horrific act of violence. all have been identified. cnn's boris sanchez has their stories. >> reporter: three days after 21
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nebt innocent lives were taken we're learning more about the loved ones this small town is grieving. >> don't forget them please. do something about it. >> reporter: mathias was 11 years old. miranda was a fun, spunky, bright little girl. 10-year-old torres, his aunt telling a cnn affiliate he was, quote, very intelligent, hardworking and helpful person. he'll be missed and never forget. also 10 years old, marie rodriguez dreamed of becoming a marine biologist. other victims' names have also been confirmed.
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salazar. in a tragic twist the husband of irma garcia one of the murdered teachers has also died. according to the archdiocese of san antonio, he suffered a heart attack and passed away on thursday. the couple married more than 24 years and were high school sweetheart and they came to mass every saturday. >> reporter: this man knew the family well. he said the couple were a fixture in the community and leave behind four children. >> i told my community in my own family when we have a death, that it's church and prayer that's gotten us all through
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this. >> reporter: the garcia among a list of names of lives cut too short. javier lopez, jose flores jr., te ellie garcia, names that will be forever be evened in those affected by this horrible tragedy. >> when he died i died with him. now a fourth grader who survived a massacre is sharing disturbing details what she saw that tragic day. an exclusive conversation with
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an 11-year-old survivor. >> the shooter looked one of her teachers in the eye and said "good night" and shot her. he opened fire shooting the other teacher and a lot of her friends, mia's friends, she heard screams and then heard him shooting, heard a lot of gunshots. after the shots stopped, she said, he started playing sad music. she said it was sad, you want people to died. she put her hands in the blood from her friend who laid next to her. she was already dead and then smeared the blood all over herself so that she could play dead. afterwards she heard the grownups said the police were there but waiting outside. that's the first time that she
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really started crying in interview, she was pretty stoic up until then but then that's when she started screaming, saying, why couldn't they come in. >> others explained how that hid from the gunman as bullets were flying around them. >> five of us hiding, the rest underneath the table. >> what happened to your friend? >> the shooter shot through the window, and hurting my friend and my teacher, my teacher got hurt -- i don't know which side -- she got hit on the side. >> a lady came to the classroom and knocked on our doors with a purple shirt, she said go and hide and we turned off all the lights and went to the back of the classroom and put desk in front of us and we were hiding.
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i have the fear of guns now. because i'm scared someone might shoot me. >> the two funeral homes in uvalde say they'll cover arrangements for all 21 victims at no cost to the families. funeral arrangements for nine of the victims have been announced and are set to begin next week the russian army appears to be capturing a key city in eastern ukraine. that story is ahead. plus, kyiv admits it's outnumtd in eastern ukraine and is appealing to the west for more powerful weapons to hold russia's advance. as a single parent, i would run from football games to work and trying to balance it all. so, what do you see when y you look at yourself?
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russian media is reporting an ominous detail in ukraine, it's officially closed its borders with ukraine for quote security reasons, ukraine's saying all of kherson's exits from ukraine have been blocked
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for weeks now. the u.s. is expected to begin supplying ukraine with one of its most fearsome weapons. the pentagon confirms it's looking at ukraine's request for multirocket launch system. ukraine made that request as the russian military encroaches on the key city of donetsk. the russians have moved on to the outskirts but denied the city is surrounded or that it's been cut off. adding to kyiv's urgency images of russian crews repairing railroads near kyiv. now, despite the enormous difficulties ukraine's president said he's confident his military will prevail. >> translator: that's why we have to increase our defense. increase our resistance. in donbas will be ukraine again even if russia will bring all
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suffering and rue nation to donbas, we rebuild every town, every community, there's no real alternative. >> as we have been telling you, it's a critical city for ukraine. the neighboring town appears to be the russian army's next objective. >> here's how it feels when russia is coming. this in putin's crosshairs, only one bridge left from here where anything that moves is she would. across that river, next in line is here, twin city, lysychansk, the remnants of its 100,000 people facing an enemy they rarely see. only here and feel the loathing.
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police are here helping evacuate the last needy. people with disabilities who need as much help to get out. age 84, this woman has so swelled around her one-room flat, now it's time for her and her husband to go. once and perhaps for all. >> reporter: these moments are the correct way to measure putin's invasion.
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not in tanks lost, alliances forged or buildings hammered but in twilight days totally uprooted and unconsolable panic. >> reporter: this briefcase carefully packed by valentin contains all their documents for whatever it is that comes next. but here, loyalties are not that simple. and in this lodge, a family, relatives in russia but no gas or electricity, seems to prefer an outdoor stove and nights in the basement to leaving. >> reporter: they don't seem too perturbed despite the blast and say they want peace, sometimes you feel they don't want you to know whose side they are on,
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especially this man. >> reporter: but still, their world is underground with fine dust in the damp air, their kitten born into the war, their children sleep broken by shelling. at the cemetery, the cost is starker, it has three types of mass graves. this line already fimd with some of the 160 dead whose relatives can't bury them yet. this one, half filled with the bodies collected daily, their names recorded on each bag and this one, empty, a sign of the savagery they know is to come. joining me now from
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washington, d.c.s cnn military analyst cedric clayton. if we could start with the state of play, right, on the battlefield, does what you're seeing now demonstrates real success on russia's part. >> paula, several things are going on here, obviously, ukraine has kept its gains around kyiv and most of its gains around kharkiv, but in the donbas area, the area russians have declared part of their war aims, they're making some progress, in particularly they're going in the direction of the town and what that means they're looking for all of the road junctions that are in essence covering the area that the ukrainian forces are currently occupying so they want
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to cut off the ukrainian forces that are in the provinces of donetsk and luhansk and they want to capture the entirety of those provinces for russia and in particular the luhansk, a small, relatively small territory that belongs to the ukrainians in terms of the forces they have there right now, so what the russians want to do they want to capture that and they'll probably do that within the next few days to a week if the current trends continue. >> in terms of what this will mean they have now said that, look, this might be the turning point in the war that russia has been waiting for. >> it could. russians have several problems they have to deal with, for example, their logistical train and the ability for them to in
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essence replenish all their forces is still called into question, they had difficulties when they were trying to capture kyiv, i think they've gotten better at replenishing their weapons stocks. we also know that a lot of the battalion groups, strength between 800 to 1,000 men each, they're now probably around 600 men each, so some of the tactical units they're using is smaller in size than what they had before, however the number of troops in total that the russians can bring into the theater of war that they're fighting in right now is probably greater than what the ukrainians have, so it's possible that the russians could at least get some gains in this territory but the ukrainians are also getting a lot of weapons from the u.s. and other nato countries and that could in
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essence turned the tide back in favor of the ukrainian and let's talk about those weapons. cnn reporting is that the u.s. will announce as early next week they'll send long-range rocket systems to ukraine, why is that significant and how could that change this conflict. >> these weapons are very significant because they have longer rangers associated with them. depending on type of munition you use, they could range up to 300 kilometers or 186 miles, that could potentially get the ukrainians into territory that is russia proper and beyond the area that the russians occupied in ukraine, so that, you know, may have some political and geopolitical ramifications, but from a weapons and tactics standpoint, these weapons are highly significant and quite frankly necessary for the ukrainians to have in order for
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them to regain the advantage in the east >> it's not lost on president zelenskyy, the material support, that his cause for that is fragile, former president donald trump even said at the nra convention on friday that before we nation build the rest of the world we should be building safe schools for our own nation, that kind of equivalency hasn't been made on either side of the aisle quite frankly, what do you make of what he's saying. >> it's a false equivalency, we need to be able to not only support forces that are standing for democracy around the world but we also need to make sure that those forces can succeed and the attack by russia on ukraine, we have to remember was a completely unprovoked attack, it was an attack that destroyed the sovereignty of a nation and it's also an attack that calls into question the entire world
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order. the material support to fight these kinds of attacks, it's going to be a real problem for not only the united states but the rest of the western world when it comes to defending the world order and making sure that our children can exist in a world that's as free and fair as we would like it to be and that's the ultimate goal. it's a necessary goal and this's something that's at least as worthy as safe schools and a safe society. >> yeah, and interesting that the former president has opened up that line of debate, i'm sure we'll hear more about in the coming months. colonel, thank you. >> you bet, paula. always good to be with you. some news just in to cnn the chelsea football club confirms it has indeed closed a deal to sell the club to todd bailey and
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that transaction expected to go through on monday and remember this was owned by roman abramovich, a russian oligarch and because of sanctions he was under pressure to sell it. he will not have any financial gain to be made by the transfer of this club. we'll hear more about this in the coming hours, significant here, remember, chelsea is one of the most lucrative sporting brands the world, certainly something many people will take note of as those russia sanctions continue to bite. now developing story out of the west bank, health officials say israeli troops have shot and killed a 14-year-old palestinian boy in bethlehem in the west bank, his family members said he was killed while trying to hide from the troops in the garage. israel's military said they opened fire after a group of attackers threw stones and moll
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tif cocktails at them. tensions between israelis and palestinians have been growing for weeks and have left dozens of people dead. still to come here on "cnn newsroom," why the mother of a child who survived the texas school shooting said a substitute teacher saved her daughter's life. the nra taking heat for holding its convention in texas just days after the uvalde shooting. protesters are making their voices heard, outside, that's ahead. the suncarare brand used most by dermatologists and their families, neutrogegena® for people w with skin. before treatining your chronic migraine— 15 or more headache days a month, each lasting 4 hours or more you're not the only one with questions about botox®. botox® prevents headhes in adults with chronic migraine befo they even start—with about 10 minutes of treatment once every 3 months.
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all around the world. this is "cnn newsroom." want to go back now to uvalde texas, where there's outrage and confusion after officials revised the details and time line of tuesday's horrific shooting at robb elementary school, on friday authorities revealed that 77 minutes passed between the time the gunman entered the school until when a tactical team finally entered a classroom where the 18-year-old gunman was holed up with the children and two teachers. while officers were waiting in the hallway students locked inside the room, just a mere feet from the shooter, called 911 pleading for help, officials now admit that mistakes were made, while the texas governor said he's infur rated by the information. >> it was the wrong decision, period, there was no excuse for that, but again, i wasn't there, but from what we know we believe
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there should be an entry as soon as you can. >> i was misled. i am livid. about what happened. >> the two funeral homes in uvalde said they'll cover in fact the funeral arrangesments for all 21 victims at no cost to families, 19 children and 2 teachers whose lives were cut far too short by gun violence. we're also hearing from the parents of children who survived this nightmare. one woman told cnn that her daughter and several other children are alive today because of the quick-thinking of a substitute teacher. >> my daughter let me know they heard shootings happening outside the window, so the teacher quickly told them, hurry, get behind the table, turn off the lights, that's exactly what they did and apparently he opened the door, he thought nobody was in there and he went on and i mean, it's
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amazing to know that if she thought so quick to what to do, it's amazing, amazing how she thought so quick in a moment of trauma it is. but she saved that classroom's life. i asked her when it first started. she said she was by the door sharpening her pencil, she got down and hid behind the table. she was like, i was right by the door. she said we had the substitute, she didn't have the key to lock the door, made it more horrifying to know, even a substitute teacher couldn't protect the students of that classroom because of the right resources because of the lack of information or even to let them know they should always be prepared for that it's sad that she couldn't.
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i'm glad she acted as she did and fast as she did because she did save those kids. >> she added it should have been mandatory of course to keep the doors locked every morning with more than 150 kids, think about that, inside that building. despite the mass shooting days earlier in uvlade, the nra forged ahead with its annual convention in houston, texas governor abbott cancelled his in-person appearance. >> in uvalde the gunman committed a felony under texas law before he even pulled the trigger, it's a felony to possess a firearm on school premise, but that did not stop him. and what he did on campus is capital murder. that's a crime that would have
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subjected him to the death penalty in texas. while just as laws didn't stop the killer we will not let his evil act stop us from uniting the community that he tried to destroy. >> profile of musicians, in fact former president donald trump made an appearance, his address include his standard accusations against democrats. >> a familiar parade of cynical politicians seeking to exploit the tears of sobbing families to increase their own power and take away our constitutional rights, every time a disturbed or a demented person commits such a hideous crime, there's also an effort by some in our society to use the suffering of others to advance their own extreme political agenda.
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>> as you can hear there, that didn't stop protesters calling for gun reform from making their voices heard. shouting at nra members as they walked into that convention center. last hour i spoke with the co-founder of black lives matter in houston and involved organizing protesters, i asked him what he thought it would take to create meaningful gun reform in the united states and what a best case scenario would look like. >> to have governor abbott call a special session to repeal the laws that were passed in 2019 and 2021. we can call it evil if we want to, but this as bad as governor
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ab ab abbott with the mental health system. we must address the lack of health care access, we must address gun violence in a way that doesn't skapgoat the fact that ted cruz uses his rhetoric that got children killed. governor abbott passed laws that got kids killed. >> you know, even daniel hogg on our air, if everyone is talking over each other compromise won't be possible, he's optimistic, are you optimistic? what could be possible here? >> well, you know, lot of times as a black person, i'm still thinking about the 87-year-old woman who was murdered in buffalo, in the grocery store, who lived through jim crow, and
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she was told she had to wait, she was told that she had to wait for incremental change, our children deserve better. these are black and brown kids, aapi kids, and white kids, kids shouldn't have to wait for change. to author bills and get them p passed. from my experience what we need is background checks, yes, we need a ban on automatic weapons, yes, we need all of the above and we need all to happen right away. while we can't stop all bad things from happening we need to make sure that we take an approach that goes with all the above strategy. >> now that law enforcement response was unfortunately detailed, it was painfully inadequate, now you must worry
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though that will again to allow the gun lobby deflect, the bottom line is, an 18-year-old was allowed to buy battlefield weapons to slaughter children. again we heard it from the nra. they're saying it was a law enforcement response. how do you counter that? it doesn't look like this will mean fewer guns in america. >> well, it's not about necessarily attacking the second amendment. i believe in second amendment. i don't believe in having automatic weapons on the streets for anybody. we need to demilitarized the police. people don't have access to ar-15s. we're talking about children who are unrecognizable. people who are unrecognizable after the pulse shooting. when governor abbott passed into law through special session last year the ideology, rated by the
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nra that you can have a weapon open carry on campus, you can get a weapon without a license, you don't have to have a background check, there is blood on their hands. >> thanks to ashton p. woods there. we'll be right back in a moment. . i just couldn't find my way out of it. the e lows of bipolar depressin can take you to a dark place.. latuda could make a real difference in your symptoms. latuda was proroven to significantly reduce bipolar depression symptoms and in clinical studies, had no substantial impact on weight. this is where i want to be. call your doctor about sudden behavior changes or suicidal thoughts. antidepressants can increase these in children and young adults. elderly dementia patients have increased risk of death or stroke. report fever, confusion, stiff or uncontrollable muscle movements, which may be life threatening or permanent. these aren't all the serious side effects. now i'm back where i belong. ask your doctor if latuda is right for you. pay as little as zero dollars for your first prescription.
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sobering forecast about the colorado river basin which supplies water for drinking and agriculture to millions in the western united states. lake mead the largest reservoir will likely drop another 12 feet in fall and that's far lower than what experts had predicted. the easier voir has been on a steep decline. drought conditions worsened in the western united states this week, officials say 11% of california is in exceptional drought conditions the worst designation, now after a week of
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zero rain and record high temperatures, drought conditions meantime also worsen in new mexico and southern nevada, experts noted some improvement in parts of texas and oklahoma after heavy rain this week. joining me know is the meteorologist derek van dam. >> the bureau of reclamation predicted last year, lake made 1,059 feet above sea level. the projections are far worse than what they had anticipated the results are and that's a trajectory that nobody wants to see, we've all seen the pictures of the boats that are appearing themselves on the dried up lake bed here, if the worst case scenario is realized for lake made by fall 2023, the most severe wet cuts for the
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southwest united states. it's going to trickle into places like our homes and industry as well. this satellite image, going back 20 years, august 2000, that's lake made. 2021, look at the water levels, you can see how quickly that's being depleted amongst the ongoing drought in in the western united states. supplying so many millions of americans with their water sources, we have roughly 93% of the western united states in drought conditions. forecast to persist or get worse throughout the course of the summer. so check out california for example, look at the extreme drought starting to creep in, exceptional drought conditions across the san joaquin valley just this week hit 12%, impacting two of the largest
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reservoirs that supply millions of people, their access to safe drinking water. now this is incredible, because it's impacting the ability to fight fires. 9 active fires over 606,000 acres. we're talking about new mexico's largest wildfire in state record. that continues to go up, that's just an incredible, astounding figure putting it all into perspective, it's going to stay warm over the western united states. >> nearly all of the western united states in drought condition. incredible. we'll be right back in a moment. , i recommend salonpas. agreed... my patients like these patches because they work for up to 12 h hours, even on moderate pain. salonpas. it's good medicine
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some prominent figures in sports world have been making headlines by taking a stand and demanding change after the horrific texas school shooting. san francisco giants manager kapler said he will no longer
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coming out for the national anthem. >> going forward. until i feel like there's -- i feel better about the direction of our country. so, that will be the step i don't -- i don't expect it to move the needle necessarily it's just something that i feel strongly enough about to take that step. >> and he's just one voice among many, cnn sports looks at how other athletes and teams are demanding action from washington. >> in wake of what happened in uvalde sports figures and teams have been using their voice to advocate for change. warriors head coach steve kerr on the day of the shooting was very emotional demanding politicians do more. >> when are we going to do something! i'm tired. i'm so tired of getting up here and offering condolences to the
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devastated families that are out there, we're being held hostage by 50 senators in washington who refuse to even put it to the vote despite what we the american people want. they want to hold on to their own power. >> a moment of silence for the lives lost and in their public address announcer. >> the heat urges to contact your state senators by calling -- [ cheers and applause ] to leave a message demanding their support for gun reform. let your voice be heard this fall. >> the warriors with a very similar message advocating for commonsense gun laws. kerr, again, speaking out that day, saying, we as a country
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need to start thinking about gun control as a public health issue. >> it's a public health issue. so as soon as we can just shift the dynamic to this being a public health issue, then you get momentum, so what i'm asking people to do is to get involved in their local communities, i got lots of friends who are democrats and lots of friends who are republicans, all i know they all want gun violence to go away. >> the yankees and tampa bay rays teaming up, instead of tweeting about the game, they tweeted facts of gun violence. adding, this cannot become normal. we cannot become numb. we cannot look the other way. we all know if nothing changes, nothing changes.
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>> how there can't be a partisan consensus on an issue like this, is very disheartening, is very irresponsible by our nation's leaders. and something needs to be done and be proactive about it, because like everyone has said, enough is enough. when is enough enough? >> lebron james tweeting there simply has to be change, has to be, while nfl network's rich eisen made a passionate plea for something to be done. >> we cannot give up. we cannot give up as a society and we can't give up on giving our two cents and keeping the pressure on those in power who do nothing about it! children murdered in their classroom! murdered. in their classroom. and you're already seeing the
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responses from those in power who refuse to do anything about it, saying it's about in addition else other than easy legal access to assault weaponry. >> sports teams and figures have in the past been very powerful enacting social change, they're using their platform to try and make a difference. >> that wraps up this hour of "cnn newsroom." i'm paula newton. for viewers in the u.s. and canada, "new day" is next.
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♪ we're so grateful to have you with us on this saturday, may 28th. i'm christi paul. >> good morning, i'm boris sanchez joining you this morning live from uvalde, texas, the site of an atrocity. robb elementary school where a gunman opened fire on tuesday killing 21 people. this


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