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tv   CNN Newsroom With Ana Cabrera  CNN  June 3, 2022 10:00am-11:00am PDT

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miss allen over there isn't checking lesson plans. she's getting graded on her green investments with merrill. a-plus. still got it. (whistle blows) your money never stops working for you with merrill, a bank of america company. hello on this friday. i'm ana cabrera. a federal grand jury just indicted peter navarro for contempt of congress. it comes after navarro refused to cooperate with the january 6th select committee's investigation. and we've just learned navarro was arrested by the fbi earlier today and is in custody. right now he's set to appear in court within the next 90 minutes. i want to bring in evan perez and paula reed following this story. he's facing two counts.
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lay them out for us. >> that's right. two counts. one each for not appearing for his deposition and failing to -- a second count for failing to turn over documents that the january 6th committee demanded he turn over. but one of the interesting things that happened today, not only obviously was this -- was he indicted by the grand jury, but this was initially prosecutors initially asked for this to be sealed, because they felt that it was a risk of either flight or for him to tamper with other witnesses. we learned just a while ago that what happened today was he was actually arrested by the fbi, and most cases like this, the fbi allows people to self-surrender, to show up at the courthouse and surrender. in this case, peter navarro was arrested. he lives just a couple blocks away from fbi head quarters. when i talked to him earlier this week, he was really angry that when they served him his subpoena from the u.s. attorney last week, that they knocked on
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his door. he said they pounded on his door early morning. so this is -- shows you where peter navarro is right now in relation to the fbi and relation to prosecutors. they're going to take this very seriously as this case proceeds. >> navarro was close to the president. he was a white house trade adviser. remind us what information he may have and how we got to this place? >> back in february, he was subpoenaed by the house select committee. they wanted testimony and documents not necessarily related to january 6th itself, but related to a plan that he allegedly was hatching with another trump adviser, steve bannon. to delay the congressional certification of the election results. navarro wrote about this plan in a book he recently published. he referred to it as a green bay sweep. when he refused to comply with the subpoena, they pointed out if you'll speak about this publicly, you'll write about it in a book, why can't you answer questions from us? he repeatedly cited executive
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privilege. the committee was skeptical about whether he had negotiated any -- the house voted to refer him to the justice department for criminal contempt of congress. it wasn't clear if they were going to move on this. they have received several referrals like this for former white house chief of staff mark meadows, for steve bannon which they are moving ahead with a trump adviser dan scavino. we got a sign they were looking into it when as evan reported, they served navarro with a subpoena, related to his refusal to comply and related to communications with the former president. the justice department was looking into this, and now he's been indicted by a grand jury. >> evan, navarro tried to fight this. he filed a civil suit against the committee. explain what that's about. >> on tuesday, he walked down to the courthouse personally to
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file his lawsuit that he said he himself had written. he had prepared himself. he was representing himself. a judge very quickly slapped his wrist and said this is not the proper way to file this lawsuit. but in this lawsuit, he was largely -- it was a meandering complaint about how he's being treated. he called the january 6th committee a kangaroo committee. i ran into him outside of the courthouse, paula was on the phone with him at the time, actually, and one of the -- the focus of his complaints was really how the fbi pounded on his door last week to deliver this subpoena, and how essentially if republicans take over in the fall, he expects the republicans will do to democrats what the democrats, he says, are doing to him right now. >> paula, do you think more indictments against others are coming? >> the big question is what is the justice department going to do about former chief of staff mark meadows. the committee has expressed frustration that the justice department has not acted on the
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referral. these are two very distinct individuals in terms of the strength of the case that they would be able to bring against either one. with peter navarro, he was not chief of staff. he was a senior adviser at the white house, but not, again, not the white house council, does not enjoy some of the same protections. he also did not engage at all with the committee. he's not provided them with anything whereas mark meadows did for a time cooperate, provided the committee with a lot of valuable evidence until he stopped. it does not look like the justice department is going to pursue meadows the same way as ma var row. i want to bring in jenner the -- jennifer rogers, a former prosecutor. >> they have acted, doj has charged someone with contempt of congress. that's important. i think what paula said about
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the distinction between this case and the mark meadows case is a big one for doj. but they did go ahead and charge someone despite that person having been part of the executive branch at the time of the events in question. so i think that's a big step forward. and has a lot to do with the fact that, of course, this was a complete thumbing of the nose at congress here. i mean, peter navarro didn't even attempt to cooperate or get himself a lawyer or ask for extensions or mile a privilege log. he did nothing. that makes it fairly easy for doj to bring this case, and should impact, by the way, any cooperation that navarro may decide to bring to the grand jury subpoena that he received from doj. that may now encourage him to not thumb his nose at that subpoena as well. >> you said it was a pretty easy case for them to bring against navarro. how quickly could it move? >> i think it will move fairly quickly. they have to have him obviously
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arraigned today. he'll have a judge wield out. the judge will set the schedule for any motions in trial. but these are fairly simple cases factually. so like the bannon case, which moved fairly quickly, especially given the court delays that our r system wide because of covid, i would expect him to get a trial date certainly within the year, if not a few months from now. >> and obviously it's relative when we're talking about how quickly justice works and the judicial system. we know bannon was indicted back in november. and his trial hasn't even happened yet. that's set for july 18th th. so certainly navarro's would come later. what is at stake if navarro is convicted? >> well, these contempt cases are only for punishment. it has nothing to do with trying to force him to actually cooperate to testify to provide his documents. this is punishment for his refusal to do so. but it does send a strong message of deterrence. now that he's been charged, he's
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going to be in the justice system working his way through it as a criminal defendant. i think other people take notice and as the committee continues the work as doj continues its work in a criminal investigation of perhaps the january 6th events, i think people will think long and hard about whether they want to also thumb their noses at this process. because it could have serious results for them. >> and we should note that at the present time, it's one -- prison time is up to a year behind bars. j f thank you for your expertise. uvalde, texas, we wait for a detailed report of what exactly happened inside the school. and there are more funerals today for victims. cnn has just obtained new documents detailing their injuries. nick valencia has more from uvalde. >> good afternoon. we just got our hands on these documents which are inquest
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findings. the local judge in uvalde county used to prepare the death certificates. it's about 60 pages of documents detailing how the victims died. 20 of the 21 victims died including the shooter. in each case, the victims died of multiple gunshot wounds from our count, at least two of the victims were cremated. these are very sad details to read, and really underscore just how tragic of a situation the children were going through, knowing that several of them died from multiple gunshot wounds across their bodies. >> that's soho risk. thank you, nick valencia. i know you're going to go through the documents and report out as you learn more. we're going to talk a lot more about the president's calls for action in a few minutes as well. there is some good news today on the economy. we're going to break down the numbers in a moment. plus vladimir putin thought his war on ukraine would last a few days. 100 days later, losses on both sides are mounting.
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there's a new measure of the economy out today. so now we know employers in the u.s. added 390,000 jobs last month. that's slightly better than expected. the unemployment rate holds steady at 3.6%. let's break this down more now with gina, a federal reserve and economy reporter for the new york times, and cnn business reporter matt eagan. matt, first, let's talk more about what else this report shines light on. what about the sectors that added jobs? what do we know about wage
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growth? >> first, nothing about today's report supports that idea of an imminent recession. that was what was gripping financial markets earlier. that was just last month people were worried about a recession. no sign of that. jobs numbers looked strong. we're seeing broad based hiring. professional services, transportation and construction, all of them adding jobs. retail loss jobs which we should keep an eye on. the unemployment rate remains at a covid low of 3.6%. that's down from almost 15% in april of 2020. you have to remember we're in this weird moment where inflation is high. and the jobs market has been overheating. it actually needs to cool off and get prices under control. economists i'm talking to see some signs oh of a healthy cooldown. they're noting the fact that payrolls have slowed down a bit. the unemployment rate has levelled out, 3.6 % the third month in a row. this is a big one, wages. wages remain hot at 5.2% year
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over year. that's also slowing down. you put it together, some economists, they do grow a little bit more hopeful about the idea of a soft land where the fed can tame inflation without causing recession. >> okay. let's get your thoughts on this. do you know when it comes to the recession fears, when it comes to inflation issues, are these numbers today good or bad? >> you know, i think the challenging time to read the data, but i would say this is maybe still a little too strong for comfort, if what you care about is bringing inflation down. i think we did see a nice slowdown in headline jobs numbers, but it wasn't anything like the slowdown we were expecting. 390,000 is a big number. for context in the year before the pandemic started, a typical month was 160,000 job gains. we are still about more than twice that level. and i think the wage gain -- >> explain why for the average person who is not as into the financial expertise as you, why
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a lot more job gains aren't necessarily a good thing. >> right. it's so counter intuitive. it underscores what an unusual moment we're in in this economy right now. it really all boils down to inflation. so when you see really strong job gains, that tends to mean that the labor market remains really hot. the employers are trying hard to hire workers and they're likely to be raising wages to do that. as they're raising wamgs as the strong growth persists, it's likely to feed into prices. in order to bring prices down, the federal reserve and white house and economic policy makers are hoping to see moderation in the pace of job increases. that doesn't mean no job growth, and it doesn't necessarily mean a big increase in unemployment. but what it does mean is sort of a slowdown from what is really a breakneck piece of progress right now. >> okay. and news this week that opec is going to increase oil supply more than expected. that sounds like good news.
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does that mean gas prices will drop? >> unfortunately, probably not. in fact, oil prices are trading higher right now than they were before opec announced this. >> why? >> it's because the message from the market is that this just isn't enough. that the problems caused by the war in ukraine has set off so many disruptions in the energy market that maybe not even opec can solve this problem. and that means unfortunately gas prices may stay high or go higher. $4.76 a gallon average. it's 35% more expensive to fill up your tank than it was on the day before russia invaded ukraine. we need to watch what happens next very closely. because an economist told me today he's getting more optimistic about the economy, but the one catch is oil. he said if oil goes to $150 a barrel, all bets are off, because that would mean that we probably are going into a recession. >> we'll watch that oil price number. meantime, gas prices aren't the
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only thing rising. any relief in sight for rising good prices? >> i think we're probably sort of still seeing the beginning of that story rather than the end of that story. g food prices are being impacted by the war in ukraine. that is obviously persisting, and so that is likely to remain a challenge. we're likely to continue to see some of the moves we've seened a a global stage featuring with the u.s. months in the months ahead. it's going to be a tough time at the grocery store and at the pump. >> don't shoot the messengers. thank you for helping us make sense of this. the richest man in the world today signaling he has worries about where things are headed in the economy, and he plans to take action. right? >> that's right. elon musk. we are hearing from ceos earlier this week. it was jamie dimon with an economic warning now the tesla korea. in this coe. musk wrote he has a super bad
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feeling about the economy. he said he wants to cut about 10% of tesla's work force. that is a big deal. and this actually came up during the president's press conference. president biden was asked about this. president biden pointed out while tesla might be talking about layoffs, other companies are adding jobs. he talked about how ford and chrysler and intel are actually hiring people. he also pointed out those are union jobs and tesla's are not. and the president also had this interesting remark where he said lots of luck on his trip to the moon, referring to elon musk and his spacex adventure. i think his message might have been to stay in your lane, to elon musk, but a lot of back and forth we're seeing between political leaders and business leader who is are getting concerned about the economy. >> matt eagan and gina. thank you both so much. the tight labor market is putting the squeeze on the travel industry. airlines are battling staff
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shortages that we saw force thousands of flight canc cancel cancellations. pete joins us now from reagan national airport outside washington. pete, what can we expect this summer when it comes to traveling? >> well, remember that airlines received $50 billion in pandemic aid over the -- from the federal government, but airlines got a lot smaller over the pandemic in terms of their work forces. now they're being put to the test. people are packing back into planes. look at the numbers from the tsa. it's been screening about 2 million people at airports nationwide the last few days. the numbers are about 87% of where we were in 2019 before the pandemic. they could go even higher. look at the cancellation numbers. bad weather hit the east coast yesterday. 16 00 flights cancelled nationwide yesterday according to flight aware. about 600 flights so far today. went to visit american airlines. they're hoping to avoid cancellations as the summer goes
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on. i went to dallas and saw a thunderstorm pop up over american's largest hub in dallas. they're adding staff, trying to make sure this is not a problem. and i want you to listen now to what they say. they say they're not totally out of the weeds just yet. >> how confident are you that the summer will be a smooth one when it comes to travel? >> i'm confident. i think my team is confident. we're not overconfident. we know we're going to have to work each and every day to deliver reliable operation. but we're committed. >> reporter: remember that airlines did get smaller over the pandemic. but the latest data from the federal government says air transportation, that sector grew by about 5.7% over the month of april. we will see whether or not that is enough to try and avoid the cancellations as summer travel is just getting now ramped up. >> fingers crossed. pete, thank you, sir. congress, your move. the president is calling for
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in a televised remark last night president biden laid out what he thinks could help reduce gun violence and specifically mass shootings. first, he's calling on congress to ban assault style weapons. here's why. these firearms have been the weapon of choice in nine of the ten deadliest mass shootings in the last ten years. now, the gun lobby says the idea of a ban is based on the guns only looking scarier than other guns. but an ar-15 style rifle shoots bullets more rapidly, meaning it can strike more people in less time. and it shoots ammunition at a higher velocity, making the injuries much more catastrophic. one doctor says the bullet causes a ripple wave of destruction to arteries, veins, and soft tissues. organs that experience high velocity gun injury are left eviscerated.
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that is why some parents in uvalde had to identify their children by dna. the president says if there's not an outright ban of those assault style weapons, at least raise the age to purchase them to 21. here are the facts. and follow me here. from 1949 to 2017, just two of the deadliest mass shootings involved gunmen younger than 21 according to "the new york times." those two columbine and sandy hook. but since 2018, we've seen a shift. the majority of the deadliest mass shootings in the last few years have been carried out by people who were 21 or younger. president biden also called for stronger background checks. "the new york times" found that through 2019, three out of every four mass shooters used a gun that was purchased legally, meaning too many people are getting access to weapons who shouldn't be. and keep in mind, legally doesn't always mean the gunman passed a background check. buying from a gun show, no check needed. private seller, no check needed.
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the president also wants a national red flag law to get guns out of the hands of people deemed in immediate danger. the research on states are red flag laws, they've committed to a decrease in partner homicides. in 2021 the california garlic festival shooting, parkland, in 2018 and all the way back to columbine, the shooters exhibited warning signs. so what do lawmakers have to say about this today? let's go live to manu on the capitol hill, and what's the response now to the president's call for action? >> talks are ongoing on the senate side of the capitol. ultimately next week is the decisive week on deciding whether deals can be reached. any deal almost certainly will fall short of what joe biden called for in his speech last night. for instance, an assault weapons ban is not even being discussed
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as part of the negotiation. also raising the age of 18 to 21 to buy the semi automatic rifles like an ar-15. i'm told it's unlikely to get into this final proposal. what they are talking about is issues dealing with bolstering state's red flag laws, dealing with school security issues. dealing with the mental health issues in this country, but there are a lot of issues i am told that they need to overcome. differences on both sides. how much money they need to spend. will that money be offset? and also issues such as how to score these guns safely in people's homes. democrats are pushing for mandates to provide so people would have to follow in how they store guns in their homes. republicans are pushing to incentivize people to store them safely. there's disagreements about the policy and it's uncertain whether or not a deal can be reached but next week they'll have to decide whether to move forward or whether or not this all will collapse. >> there was a heated debate in
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the house yesterday on a new gun bill in the judicially committee. tell us about that. ? this was over a bill approved along straight party lines in the house judiciary committee that would do things including banning large capacity magazines. republicans pushed back and said this would enfringe on second amendment rights. prompting a day-long debate in the committee. >> here's a seven-round magazine j which would be less than what would be lawful under this bill if this bill were to become law. it doesn't fit. this gun would be banned. >> i hope that gun is not loaded. >> i'm in at my house. i can do whatever i want with my guns. >> in rural colorado, an ar-15 is a gun of choice for killing raccoons before they get to our chickens. it is a gun of choice for killing a fox. it is a gun that you control predators on your ranch, on your farm, on your property. >> you know who didn't have due process?
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you know who didn't have their constitutional right to life respected? the kids at parkland and sandy hook and uvalde and buffalo, and the list goes on and on. so spare me the [ bleep ] about constitutional rights. >> now, democrats are moving forward with other legislation next week in the house in order to include national red flag law standard to ensure authorities could take away guns from people with deemed risk. as you know, the house is a majority rule institution. democrats can do that because they have a narrow majority. the senate you need 60 votes, ten republicans need to join. 50 democrats. it's uncertain what will get to joe biden's desk. >> thank you for asking the tough questions. for more on this, a former secret service agent and also a texas tribune reporter. there's no one magic solution to
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this problem in the u.s. if you were to strip out the politics based on your expertise, which of these proposals would have the biggest impact? >> well, listen, i think that what we're seeing here is the president gave an impassioned speech last night. he had to. we're going on week through of these mass shootings. nonstop that are impacting our daily lives in -- the victims are just mounting. but when we talk about the gun issue, right, what we're really facing against is this political paralysis around the topic. and we have to think about -- you have to have the gun conversation, because it's the common denominator in all of these -- the acts of violence. but we also have to think about other approaches to solve this. in your intro, you talked about these missed warning signs. those are things we need to key on prior to someone even getting to a gun and committing acts of violence. and what we have to do is
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actually take a whole of community approach on figuring out how do we identify the most at-risk individuals early, and have early intervention in getting them help. this isn't mental -- we're talking a lot about mental health care. that's not the issue here. this is more behavioral health, cognitive issues that are affecting individuals. just that data point that you put earlier, from 2018 to today, that that shift in age of perpetrators of the most violent acts. again, we look back. those are behavioral issues. how do we get ahead of that early on? prior to them getting a weapon in their hands? >> and i know you're trying to shift the conversation because we don't have control over what happens necessarily in congress, and in the senate, and the fact of the matter is there is that political paralysis right now. but when you look at some of these proposals, these plans, for example, the president calling for an assault weapons ban like the one back in 1994,
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we know when that law took effect, there were about 400,000 ar-15 style guns in american. that law expired in 2004 and now there's an estimated 20 million in circulation. would a new ban be too late? >> you know, when you have -- again, this is playing to scale. if you have 20 million of these weapons out in circulation, the likelihood that one of those 20 million will be used to perpetrate a violent crime is high, but your point is well-taken. we have to try to do something. we have to move the needle when it comes to the gun conversation, whether it's universal background checks. high capacity magazines. have the conversation, but have a robust conversation around it to figure out how we can solve for this problem. i want to also put one other data point out there. there's a wild card right now. and that's the ghost guns. when we talk about the
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regulations, we're actually talking about legal purchasing and background checks. the rise of these ghost guns that are unserialized, basically gun in a box that can be delivered overnight to any state in the united states, that's a big concern on the horizon for us. and that impacts the gun issue debate ongoing right now. >> i want to get joshua into the conversation here, because right now in your state, in texas, that's where emotions are the rawest following the uvalde shooting. the data shows in states where there are more guns, there is a higher gun death rate. there in texas, that's a state with the most total gun deaths this america. are people in texas ready for change and gun reform? >> well, you see this on the ground in uvalde where this shooting took place. and this is a community where gun culture is really engrained into the community. it's a good -- people like to go
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there to hunt. and gun culture is pretty engained in texas. if you look at the polling, our most recent polling that the texas tribune has shows about 60% of voters would like to see a ban on semi automatic weapons. more than two-thirds would like to see stricter background checks on firearm purchases. at the same time, you've seen the state's republican leadership not really embrace gun restrictions. governor abbott has all but sort of put that down in response to the shooting. and as kind of preferred more to focus on things like mental health or hardening schools, for example. that's kind of the thing you're seeing out of texas right now. >> if i list some of the shootings, sutherland springs, el paso, oh december la midland. all the mass shootings in texas. all in the last five years while
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gregg abbott has been governor, and the day after the uvalde shooting, governor abbott argued tougher gun laws aren't a, quote, real solution. i'm curious how governor abbott's leadership is being received right now. >> well, yeah. it's true that he's basically taken sort of this hard line. you get -- i attended a town hall meeting with his opponent, and you can kind of sense in the room that even if people weren't really on board with o'roarke, they wanted to hear somebody basically trying to change these gun laws. and basically heading the opposite direction, because kind of in the wake of each of these mass shootings in texas, you've seen republicans try to enact looser restrictions on gun laws. you have a political shift going
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on. perhaps texans may be looking for something else. they might want to see those be tightened. but at the same time, you have republican dominated legislature that is probably not going to be too i menable to that. it's going to want to shut that down. >> is this a tipping point moment when it comes to voters and how they react as well, not just what lawmakers are doing, but how voters react. thank you both very much for joining us. 100 days since russia invaded ukraine. is vladimir putin the only one who can end this war? ben wedeman is in kyiv. >> reporter: that's right. russian forces are slowly gaining ground in the east of the country. isn't checking le. she's getting graded on her green investments with m merrill. a-plus. still got it. (whistle blows) your money never stops working for you with merrill, a bank of america company.
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alexa, play our favorite song again. ok. ♪ i only have eyes for you ♪ ("this little light of mine") - [narrator] in the world's poorest places, they're shunned, outcast, living in pain. you can reach out and change the life of a suffering child right now. a surgery that takes as little as 45 minutes and your act of love can change a child's life forever. please call or visit now. thousands of children are waiting. this is cate. she's a real weightwatchers member. cate knows for weight loss that lasts you need a plan that's all about you. what you love and what you don't. because food science shows when your plan is built for you it's so much easier to stick to.
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so you can keep on living your life. get your unique plan today at and love how good healthy feels. start today. go to to see today's limited time offer! are you a christian author with a book that you're ready to share with the world? get published now, call for your free publisher kit today! defiance and devastation in ukraine as it marks 100 days at war with russia. a warning, some of the images we're about to show are disturbing. the past 100 days have been hell for ukrainians. we don't have an exact number. we know thousands of ukrainians have been killed according to the united nations. 12 million are displaced within their own country.
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close to 7 million are now refugees in other countries. the scale of destruction defies comprehension according to the red cross. and president zelenskyy says 20% of ukraine is now controlled by russian forces. cnn's ben wedeman is joining us from kyiv. 100 days into the war, what do we need to know about the state of play on the battlefield? >> if you look at the big picture, look at kyiv, it couldn't be more peaceful. russian forces are far away from the ukrainian capital, but really, all eyes are focussed on the area around the city of donetsk, a city i spent a lot of time in april and back then, it was being pounded by russian artillery, but now the situation is much worse. ukrainian officials say the russians now control about 80% of that city. they're apparently are still a
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few hundred people hiding out in a bomb shelter under a chemical plant. we visited the bomb shelter back in april. and we also understand from the ukrainian high command that russian forces are massing near the town of sloviansk, this is sort of the largest urban area in the eastern ukraine, still in the far east of ukraine. still controlled by russian forces. so the big picture is obviously much better than it was, say, a month and a half or two months ago. but what we are seeing is that the russians are taking full advantage of their numerical superiority, so to speak, with artillery and air power to try to make gains in the eastern part of the country, and ukrainian officials continue to stress that they desperately need more weapons from western countries, better weapons, and more weapons to try to stop the
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russian advance in the east and perhaps push it back. >> ben wedeman, thank you for that update. stay safe there. and year three of this pandemic, finally kids under five could be getting their first covid shot soon. curly we all want to fight frizz garnier fructis sleek and shine argan oil plus kera-system up to 72 hours frizz control 97% humidity protection fructis sleek & shine numberer one in anti-frizz by garnier, naturally! hey businesses! you all deserve something epic! so we're giving every business, our best deals on every iphone - including the iphone 13 pro with 5g. that's the one with the amazing camera? yep! every business deserves it... like one's that re-opened! hi, we have an appointment. and every new business that just opened! like aromatherapy rugs!
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i'll take one in blue please! it's not complicated. at&t is giving new and existing business customers our best deals on every iphone. ♪ ♪ i didn't realize my dna could tell me if i had a higher chance for type 2 diabetes. so when my 23andme report said i did, it was a wakeup call. ♪ ♪ do you know what the future holds?
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for state controller, only yiu will save taxpayers money. wait, who, me? me? no, not you. yvonne yiu. yvonne yiu. not me. good choice. for 25 years, yiu worked as an executive at top financial firms. managed hundreds of audits. as mayor, she saved taxpayers over $55 million. finding waste. saving money. because... yiu is for you. yiu is for you. exactly. yvonne yiu. democrat for controller. our students,
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they're our top priority. and students are job one for our superintendent of public instruction, tony thurmond. recruiting 15,000 new teachers, helping ensure all students can read by third grade. the same tony thurmond committed to hiring 10,000 new mental health counselors. as a respected former social worker, thurmond knows how important those mental health counselors are for our students today. vote for democrat tony thurmond. he's making our public schools work for all of us. it's a party 70 years in the making but the guest of honor wasn't there today. her majesty, the queen, sitting out day two of her four-day platinum jubilee situation. she experienced some discomfort yesterday.
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queen elizabeth will also miss the epsom derby on saturday but plans to watch on television from windsor castle. all the royals except prince andrew turned out for the service today at st. paul's cathedral, including harry and meaghan. their first royal event together in the uk in two years. less than three weeks from now here in the u.s. children underage 5 could get their first covid vaccine. fda advisers will soon review the results of clinical trials and if the vaccine is authorized for emergency use, the white house says the first shots could be given as soon as june 21st. senior medical correspondent elizabeth cohen joins us now. the timeframe would allow parents several months before the covid surge in the fall or before kids go back to school. given all the variants and subvariants we've been discovering, just how effective are the vaccines now? >> you know, ana, it's
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interesting, in this trial, and this is only preliminary data, it was really effective against the omicron variant. so this childrens' trial was done relatively late in the game, but it was against omicron or not against the original covid strains, and it really seemed to work quite well. let's take a look at this pfizer clinical trial. so it was in more than 1,600 children who received three doses of the vaccine. and for children their original round is three doses. preliminary data, and i want to emphasize preliminary, shows it was 80% effective. omicron was the predominant variant. so that's really important to know that it was during the time of omicron, and certainly if children can start getting vaccinated in june, that is plenty of time before the fall surge, and in many school systems plenty of time before school as well. >> okay, that sounds like good news all around. we'll stay on that one. elizabeth cohen, thank you so
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much. and thank you all for being with us on this friday. that's going to do it for today. i hope you have a wonderful weekend. we'll see you back here on monday. the news continues with alison and victor after this. since i left for college, my dad has gotten back into some of his old hobbies. and now he's taking trulicity, and it looks like he'gotten into some new healthier habits, too. what changes are you making for your type 2 abetes? maybe it's time to try trulicity. it's proven to help lower a1c. it can help you lose up to 10 pounds.
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and it's only taken once a week, so it can fit into your busy life. trulicity is for type 2 diabetes. it isn't for people with type 1 diabetes. it's not approved for use in children. don't take trulicity if you're allergic to it, you or your family have medullary thyroid cancer, or have multiple endocrine neoplasia syndrome type 2. stop trulicity and call your doctor right away if you have an allergic reaction, a lump or swelling in your neck, severe stomach pain, changes in vision, or diabetic retinopathy. serious side effects may include pancreatitis. taking trulicity with sulfonylurea or insulin raises low blood sugar risk. side effects include nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea, which can lead to dehydration, and may worsen kidney problems. the choices you make can help control your a1c. ask your doctor about once-weekly trulicity. jeff's been to the bottom of the ocean. the tops of mountains. and wherever this guy runs off to. a life well lived should continue at home. with home instead care, older adults can stay home, safe, and happy. home instead. to us, it's personal. the lows of bipolar depression can leave you down
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and in the dark. but what if you could begin to see the signs of hope all around you? what if you could let in the lyte? discover caplyta. caplyta is a once-daily pill, proven to deliver significant relief from bipolar depression. unlike some medicines that only treat bipolar i, caplyta treats both bipolar i and bipolar ii depression. and, in clinical trials, feelings of inner restlessness and weight gain were not common. caplyta can cause serious side effects. call your doctor about sudden mood changes, behaviors, or suicidal thoughts right away. antidepressants may increase these risks in young adults. elderly dementia patients have increased risk of death or stroke. report fever, stiff muscles, or confusion, which may be life-threatening, or uncontrollable muscle movements, which may be permanent. these aren't all the serious side effects. in the darkness of bipolar i and ii depression, caplyta can help you let in the lyte. ask your doctor about caplyta, from intra-cellular therapies.
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hello, everyone. i'm allison camerota. welcome to cnn newsroom. >> i'm victor blackwell. good to be with you. another adviser in donald trump's white house was just indicted by a federal grand jury. peter navarro was arrested today and is in custody. navarro faces two counts of criminal contempt of congress for refusing to comply with the january 6th investigation. one count is for failing to produce documents, the other is for defying a subpoena for testimony. >> this indictment comes just ahead of the committee's first public prime time hearings next thursday. lawmakers say they will reveal unseen material and this will be the first time the american public will know what this


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