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tv   CNN Newsroom With Ana Cabrera  CNN  August 25, 2022 10:00am-11:00am PDT

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iranian-backed groups operating in the region. in response, u.s. helicopters returned fire, destroying three vehicles and killing four people involved in the attack. thank you for joining "inside politics." bianna golodryga is picking up our coverage right now. hello everyone. i'm bianna golodryga in new york. the affidavit behind the fbi search of mar-a-lago, the justice department submitted under seal its proposal for what it thinks the public should and shouldn't know about the search. now it's up to the judge to have the final say. the doj has been very clear. it wants as little as possible revealed to protect witnesses and the investigation. cnn's katelyn polantz joins us now. katelyn, what more do we know
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about what happens next now that the judge has this in hand? >> reporter: it could be some time before we see anything here from this process, this process where the justice department is proposing redactions from this affidavit that would detail the investigation up to the point where they decided they needed to go and search and seize documents out of mar-a-lago. this filing, it did come in under seal. the judge will take a look at it. there could be days or weeks of wagt ahwaiting ahead for us. as this process goes on, the judge is sitting in for the public, the public interest, the historical interest as well. the media and others are pushing for some level of transparency here because of what we already know about this unprecedented search of mar-a-lago. at the same time the justice department we know that they are arguing for a great deal of secrecy around this investigation. it's an ongoing criminal investigation. one that they want to protect. first and foremost, they have
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made very clear in the proceedings they want to protect witnesses, both people who have spoken to them already and people who could help them in the future. there's a lot of things that the judge is considering going forward. we just don't know whenever there will be an outcome. it might have to wait until criminal charges can be filed if that day comes. >> the doj wanted none of this unsealed. katelyn polantz, thank you. here to discuss, former fbi agent david shapiro and senior legal analyst elie hoenig. elie, walk us through this decision process, now that the judge is going through this redacted form, mindful of the fact that the judge has already seen this affidavit. >> bianna, one of three things can happen now. one, the judge might agree with the redactions that doj has proposed and said this is appropriate. i agree with what you want to keep out, i agree with what you're okay disclosing.
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if that happens, the judge could make the part that's not redacted public. that could happen theoretically today. it may take days or more dan days. option two is the judge may say these redactions are so deep and so wide that i don't think there's any way we can release this at all. the judge reserved that in his order. it may be that the redactions are so extensive, there's no way to release it. the judge may disagree with the doj and say i want to make more of this public than you do, doj, in which case doj may choose to try to appeal this to a district court judge. those are the three possibilities. we could see this as soon as today, or it could be weeks or months. >> david, we could very well see a swiss cheese version of the initial affidavit given these redactions that the doj has now submitted and the judge is going to be analyzing. all of that having been said, at some point we will see the affidavit. walk us through the process of
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what we're expecting the doj to have submitted and what they may be willing to go public with, knowing at some point all of this is going to be public? >> thank you, bianna, for having me on this afternoon. i think what we'll see, eventually, as you indicated, is the detail of information and belief. essentially the search warrant application will contain many details supported by witnesses and other forms of intelligence gathering that support the problem cause for the search. so we'll see the details. we'll find out the whos, the whens, the hows, the what-fors, but maybe not so soon. >> given that we will eventually see it, what do you expect in the interim for the doj to be okay with the public seeing right now? >> well, the doj is making both a legal and political decision, and i am concerned that this may
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set a bad precedent. as anyone who has been to law school learns on the second day, tough cases make bad law. so i think there is a risk to the proper investigative tech techniques, to gathering evidence, to other cases. this is just an unprecedented request and would be highly unnushl which is not to say the judge shouldn't fairly consider it. >> elie, we know former president trump and his legal team were told multiple times, including through roughly a dozen emails going fwook the spring of 2021 by the national archives that these documents needed to be returned. trump's own white house lawyer at the time, pat cipollone, even told him there were concerns, even before he left the white house about this. now we know cipollone is cooperating with the doj. how concerned should the former president be given that? >> bianna, there's two different
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issues here. donald trump and his supporters and his legal team have attacked this search warrant. there's the legal question and the political question. legally, all you need to do as a prosecutor, as an fbi agent is establish probable cause that a crime was committed and the likelihood you'll find evidence where you're going for the search. we know a judge reviewed and signed off. if there's ever a charge, donald trump will have an opportunity to challenge that. politically the complaint here is doj was overly aggressive, took too strong of a step when they went to a search warrant. i think all the disclosures we're finding out is that, if anything, doj was remarkly slow to get to a search warrant. this negotiation, this back and forth went on for over a year. they negotiated, used a subpoena until finally two weeks ago and change, that's when they used the search warrant. i think this whole narrative that the search warrant with this sudden explosive step, it just doesn't hold up. >> we now see this timeline,
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david. all these warnings, all these opportunities granted to the former president that would have never been granted to anyone else over a year and a half here. we also had that filing from the former president and his legal team earlier this week where they said they were fully cooperative and surprised. why didn't they come to us and ask for these in the first place, kind of mentality and response. how do those two factor in given that we have a clear picture of the timeline? >> well, the clear picture is, as you established it. mr. trump and his legal advisors are in a sense supporting what everybody seems to believe. that is, that these are dilatory tactics merely to extend the day of reckoning. nothing has happened so far on the end of mr. trump suggests anything otherwise. that it's just procrastinate, delay, defer and maybe it will go away. >> we have another deadline to hear from the former president's
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team tomorrow. in the meantime, we'll wait to hear from this judge today. david shapiro, thank you. elie stay with us. we have new insight into another controversial legal decision concerning donald trump. evan perez joining us. this goes back to the mueller report and whether or not president trump was obstructing justice. what have we learned? >> this is a 2019 memo that the courts finally ordered the justice department to release. they said that this memo that went to bill barr, this came from other top officials at the justice department, explaining which the justice department should not charge the former president with obstruction of justice. according to the judges who looked at this, they said bill barr had already made a decision not to charge trump and this memo really, what they called it was an academic exercise and a thought experiment. you'll see why. in this nine pages you see they
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go through -- the basic point that they make is that because trump was not charged with collusion with the russians, therefore, he cannot be charged with obstruction. i'll read you just a part of what they write. the special counsel's obstruction theory would not only be novel, but based on his own analysis, it would be unusual because volume one of the special counsel's report is conclusive that the evidence developed was not sufficient to charge that any member of the trump campaign including the president conspired or coordinated with representatives of the russian government to interfere in the 2016 election. bianna, this analysis goes through a number of instances that really made huge news, including the effort by the former president to get people to not, quote, unquote, flip on him. according to the lawyers at the justice department, this is really explained by the fact that trump believed this investigation was overshadowing
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his presidency. he didn't want people to make things up against him. it's an interesting analysis that is done, but clearly the former attorney general bill barr had already decided that this investigation did not have merit and he didn't believe they should charge anything. >> he issued that report rather quickly at the time. evan perez, thank you. let's bring elie back in with us. what strikes you most about this new revelation? >> bianna, we already knew that bill barr lied to the american public about robert mueller's report. now we know that bill barr lied about those lies to the court. the focus here is this memo that evan talked about, this nine-page memo. what happened was a group -- a transparency group sued to get this memo. doj under barr went to court and said this is what we call a deliberative memo, this is something the attorney general studied and thought about when he was making his decision not
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to charge donald trump and to say there's no obstruction. well, the district court looked at that, the district judge and said this is not what this is, this is a cya memo, a cover your blank memo that was completed after the fact. it was already a done deal they were not going to charge trump. yesterday a court of appeals agreed. that's not what this is it, you misled us. we've seen the memo. the reasoning in it is completely thin. the pretext for withholding it by bill bar has been exposed. >> elie hoenig, thank you for breaking it down for us. we appreciate it. the u.s. economy just shrank, but not as bad as expected. jobless claims just dropped. there is still a big cloud hanging over this economy. more details straight ahead. plus it has the potential to spark nuclear disaster. it's already happened twice. why power keeps getting cut to a ukrainian power plant and why that's a major problem for all of europe. also dumping the pump and
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it's neutrogena® rapid wrinkle repair® smooths the look of fine lines in 1-week, deep wrinkles in 4. so you can kiss wrinkles goodbye! neutrogena® so here is what we know. the u.s. economy is shrinking, but it's shrinking slower than we first thought. cnn's matt egan is here with me to break it all down. if it's confusing to viewers at home, it's confusing to a lot of people who follow this closely like you do. this is a strange economy. >> it really is, bianna. these new numbers are gloomy, just not as gloomy as we thought. let's talk about gdp, the
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quarterly report card for the economy. it got upgraded for this quarter. based on comprehensive data that came out than when first announced a month ago. consumer spent more money than originally estimated. that's good news. the bad news is despite the upgrade, we're talking about negative growth, the economy actually shrank, this is not a one-off. this is the second straight quarter of negative gdp. that's a big deal because there's a rule of thumb, if you have back-to-back quarters of negative gdp, the economy is in recession. this rule of thumb has a good track record. but it's just the rule of thumb. recessions are declared by the national bureau of economic research. they look at a wide range of metrics including jobs. >> and employment, right. >> and the jobs market by all counts remains strong. first-time jobless claims fell for the second week in a row at 243,000. they've gone up since the
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historic lows in march. but they're still very healthy. despite these reports of lay-offs, we're not seeing any hard evidence of widespread firing. until that changes, and hopefully it doesn't. until that does, it's hard to see how you can argue this is a recession. >> we've never seen a recession when you've seen the unemployment rate so low. this is all attributed to the pandemic. we've never been in this specific situation as well. we're learning more information about the impact of long covid and what that's having for workers out there who continue to sit out from the workforce because of it. >> right. despite the fact that society in a lot of ways has gone back to normal, covid still is casting a shadow over the economy. a lot of it is because of long covid. there are all these symptoms that make it really difficult to work. listen to these e brain fog, anxiety, depression, fatigue, breathing difficulty, sleep disorders. brookings institute put out a report saying they estimate 16 million working age americans have long covid today, and 2
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million to 4 million people are out of work because of covid. that's a significant number, even if you take the midpoint, 3 million. that's almost 2% of the entire u.s. civilian labor force. brookings estimates that the absence of these workers is translating to the loss of $168 billion in lost earnings a year, $168 billion. no wonder why so many sectors are dealing with a shortage of workers. think about restaurants, transportation, education, factories, hotels. all of them have a lot of unfilled jobs. this is something that impacts all of us because the lack of workers is contributing to the worst inflation we've seen in 40 years. >> listen, i had some of the brain fog when i had covid. luckily it was just for a couple days. we're still learning more about the impact of long covid. matt egan, thanks for breaking it down. >> thank you. abortion access will be more difficult for millions of women
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in several states starting today. trigger laws in idaho, tennessee and texas will effectively ban abortions with few exceptions. cnn's tom foreman is here to break it down for us. tom, tell us what's going on in all these states? >> what's going on is a continuation of what we've watched as states have moved into the restrictive, very restrictive or most restrictive phase of this. in these states there are certain issues in play right now. in idaho they're going into a legal battle over a portion of it. they put in a very restrictive set of anti-abortion rules, rules to stop abortion there. they're at war with the federal government in that their rules here say, if a woman is in the emergency room and a doctor says i have to save your life, then they can perform an abortion, although they can still be charged and have to defend themselves in court and say i
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have to justify i was saving her life. federal law for emergency rooms says you have to do it not only for saving a life, but if there's going to be significant impairment to the health department of this woman. the judge said this has to be sorted out in some fashion. tennessee and texas have from point of conception bans on all of this. they did not run into this problem, texas in particular, because they said it is for the woman's life or serious impairment of her health, although that's also a challenge for legal analyst because they say what constitutes serious impairment and will some of these doctors find themselves in court because their decision wasn't as serious and somebody else says we don't think it's so serious. idaho has an exception for rape and incest if it's been reported to law enforcement. tennessee and texas do not have that. as you mentioned, north dakota and oklahoma coming on board over the weekend with very severe changes up there in terms of their law.
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overall, bianna, this is where we are, remember, many of these states are simply adding to some abortion restrictions they already had. overall, if you talk about those going into the most severe stance here, the most anti-abortion rights stance, that's now about 10.1 million women will be impacted before this weekend is over. one-third of the states out there. again, many of these places already had it, but they're making it tougher for women who would seek abortion and making the penalties on those who might provide abortions stronger, harsher all the way around. >> the consequences of these trigger laws are so severe. tom foreman, thank you. growing fears after nearby fires knocked europe's largest nuclear power planted completely off the power grid today. it's the first time that's happened in this plant's history. what's at stake? we'll tell you up next. i was unable to eat. it was very hard. kimberly came to clearchoice with a bunch of missing teeth,
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comcast business. powering possibilities. there are growing fears of potential nuclear disaster in ukraine today after europe's largest nuclear power plant was completely knocked off the power grid not once, but twice. that's never happened in the
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plant's history. cnn's sam kiley is live in kyiv. sam, first of all, we should note that this plant is now under russian control. but what do we know about what's going on? >> reporter: well, this is potentially a doomsday scenario, one that has been, according to both the russians and the ukrainians, at least partially resolved. so here is what both sides agree happened. it was the zaporizhzhia nuclear power plant which is the biggest in europe, has six reactors. two of them are currently active, if you like, supposedly generating electricity. it was knocked off the ukrainian grid by a fire. now, who caused the fire, both sides blame each other's shelling. the point is that the power was lost to the power station. that is essential because it powers the cooling systems for the reactors. there are backup cooling systems in the form of diesel
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generators. the international atomic energy authority and the ukrainians have been saying for some weeks this puts the station at risk because the diesel is not always necessarily always available and the generators can't be run for a sustained period. the russians are saying they reconnected the power station to the grid so the cooling system can presumably resume. the iaea is saying the six reactors are no longer connected to the ukrainian grid. that may mean they're no longer sending electricity into the ukrainian system. there had been plans mooted by the russians to move the capacity away from the ukrainian network into the russian network. this is one of the doomsday scenarios because if the cooling breaks down because of the power being cut, the station effectively could melt down. the nuclear generation will continue but it will melt down. at the same time, the head of the nuclear agency told cnn,
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told me just a couple of days ago he was worried the trucks stored by the russians in the turbine hauler were carrying explosives, therefore, a turbine in the tur bile hull could also cause a meltdown. this h >> that plant provides about 20% of ukraine's electricity for now. sam kiley, thank you rjts joining us is a national security export who specializes in nuclear security. thank you so much for joining us. based on what's being reported, and there's still a lot we don't know. as we mentioned this plant is now under control of the russians. it's he said/he said. what alarms you the most given what we do know? >> thank you, bianna. sam really covered it. let me deepen a little bit what he said. you have a double-barrel threat here. on the one hand, the cutoff of the electricity going out of the plant immediately impacts life
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in ukraine. as you say, at full capacity this is 20% of ukraine's electricity, so you're going to see a cutoff of people for refrigeration, for lights, pumping water, et cetera. but the greater risk is the cutoff of electricity going into the plant risks the catastrophic failure of the key systems cooling the two remaining operating reactors. as sam said, that could resulted in a nuclear meltdown if the backup diesel reactors fail. fortunately there is still, as i understand it, an operating link to a local geothermal power supply. all this is very tenuous. the idea that this plant is depending day today on the electric supply in a war zone is a doomsday scenario. >> i had an expert on yesterday who believed that -- he viewed russia's control over all of this as rush's attempt at blackmailing ukraine and cutting off its access to electricity,
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like i said, some 20%. my question to you is, if we've seen russia do this now, if that is their motive, can this be a precursor of what we can expect to see in the weeks and months ahead, turning power off and on? >> yes. this is an ongoing catastrophe. the water is getting hotter and hotter. it wouldn't take much to tip this over into a full-fledged nuclear catastrophe. remember, vladimir putin has three goals here. one is to terrorize the people of ukraine and the west by this nuclear catastrophe. it's the continuation of the kind of nuclear terrorism he's instigated since the beginning of this war, threatening nuclear disaster. number two, he wants to pummel and punish the people of ukraine, cutting off their electricity, making life miserable for them, trying to force them to surrender. number three, we know there are russian plans to steal the
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entire electric output of this plant. they want to cut off permanently the ukrainian electric grid and turn it over and have it supply electricity to russia. they want to annex this plant as they do portions of ukraine. this is a triple threat and it's getting worse day by day. >> at the very least, it is so reckless on the part of the russians who should know better given the meant down at chernobyl. joe, thank you for joining us. we appreciate it. >> thank you, bianna. >> we'll continue to follow the story. ahead, california plans to shift gas-powered cars into reverse permanently. the state is set to ban sales by the year 2035. what this means in the fight against climate change and is your state next? ♪
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>> reporter: that's right. the california resource board is meeting right now, expected to make the ban official later this afternoon. keep in mind this isn't going to happen overnight. the state has set up some benchmarks that they hope car dealers will meet. this applies the only new vehicle sales in california. taking a look at the numbers, the goal is to have 35% of new vehicle sales be zero emission by 2026. the numbers then go up, the targets go up each year until 2035. now, recently a board official told cnn that the car companies, the car manufacturers didn't provide much pushback when told about these proposed changes. so giving us some indication that they are on board with these changes. they're adjusting, adapting and embracing what is to come potentially here in the golden state. now, we spoke to the california
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new dealers association earlier this week. they told us that they are all in on electric vehicles. however, the president does have some concerns about the affordability of electric vehicles moving forward. so they're hoping that the state will incorporate some sort of midterm review sometime in 2028. back over to you. >> chris nguyen, thank you. i want to bring in cnn chief climate correspondent bill weir. bill, we're talking about the most populous state in the country. how significant are these new rules and what will it do to climate change? >> it's a big bite. our car culture is created in southern california, that's where the problem of tail pipes started. texas puts the most sort of planet cooking pollution in the air, just in the vehicle sector. california is number two there. about 58% of all the energy-related co2 emissions in california come from the cars there. so gavin newsom announced this a
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couple years ago. it's pretty inevitable that basically their ownerspa within the state will approve it today and the car companies are ready for it. >> the cars right now are very expensive. inflation a factor there on that front. how feasible is this on that front, given we're seeing the prices that are relatively high? >> keep in mind this is 12 years away. who knows, we may get the jetson's car we were promised and it will run on hydrogen or something. right now, if you look at the prices, it's pretty staggering. california owns 39% of all electric vehicles, but it's just 2% of the car fleet there. these are the prices comparatively. if you look at the early days of the computer and cell phone, they were monstrous in terms of the price tag. that will come down. with all these incentives that just went into this inflation reduction act, there's ten years of incentives built in for consumers now. it's an indication this is a real milestone.
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>> interesting to hear that most automakers are on board. that's promising. >> for the same reason henry ford was considered a genius. he figured out early on you wanted an assembly line. you don't want to build 12 different assembly lines for the various states. these are the statements, gm and california have a shared vision of an all-electric future. the ford logo investing more than $50 billion next to that one. you see investing more than $50 billion in electric vehicles and batteries by 2026. honda calls it an ambitious but important milestone, cautions reaching the goal would require building out domestic supply chains so more vehicles can qualify for the tax credit. they try to incentivize american production, not just the car itself, but the minerals that go into it, these rare minerals, lithium. the united states has those, but you need to uncork them, and that means environmental reviews and all of that. the whole supply chain around transportation has to move.
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but this is an indication. china, the smallest province there promised they would ban all electric cars five years sooner, by 2030. europe is doing this. it might be time to start thinking about the tail pipe like the horse. the horse didn't go extinct. they changed in their use there will be states that proudly will be burning gas and have their own artisan four-barrel c carburetor builders. this is a big step forward in terms of decarbonizing our economy. >> it seems like it's just around the corner. no, no, we have 12 years. hundreds of migrants are arriving daily in new york city from texas. as the city scrambles to address the surge, more and more migrants aren't even surviving the trek across the southern border. t boosters keep your laundry smelling fresh waaaay longer
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a record surge of migrant in new york city. officials sat 237 arrived by bus from texas just yesterday. more are expected today. it's part of an ongoing battle between large cities and the texas governor. krchb's rosa flores traveled to the mexican border where this year has become one of the deadliest for migrants trying to cross. some of the images and details in her report are graphic. >> reporter: this 22-year-old mexican construction worker crossed into texas with his brother last week, authorities
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say. >> they had been walking for three days without any food. >> reporter: the patches on his body -- >> did he get medical attention? >> he did. >> reporter: signs paramedics tried to save his life. migrants have tried to enter the u.s. southern border a record-breaking 2 million times since october. this man's tragic story is far from unique. webb county medical examiner dr. careen stern says this year is on pace to be the deadliest in recent memory. >> i'm seeing an extreme increase in the number of border crossing deaths compared to other years. >> so much so stern recently did something she says she's never done in her 20-year career. she told officials in the 11 border counties she serves that her office is at capacity. >> so we're asking them to store them at their funeral homes until we have a space available. >> reporter: in maverick county, one of the deadliest counties,
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say stern, a funeral home there tells cnn they're at capacity, too, and with the medical examiner not taking the deceased, they are now burying unidentified migrants. in the back of the county cemetery there are 16 fresh graves. there were no funerals, no there were no funerals, no family. all of these are migrant jane and john does except for one. there's a baby john doe. stern says she has 260 deceased migrants in her custody. the majority died this year from drowning or hyperthermia and are pending identification. despite the dangers, maverick county sheriff tom says the arrival of migrants is not stopping, and neither are the deaths. he shows us postmortem photos,
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some too graphic not to completely blur, including of a child, of just some of the migrant deaths in the past seven months. >> this is a crossing area. >> reporter: and it's every day that you're finding bodies? >> every day. >> reporter: and then shows us a 3-year-old in area. a 3-year-old drowned monday. >> i was informed that he was taken out, gave him cpr, but then he died. >> reporter: tuesday, our cameras were there as another body was recovered from the rio grande, this time a man. yards away, dozens of migrants who had just crossed the river waited for border patrol, including two cuban women in their 20s who did not want to be identified for fear it could impact their immigration cases. how deep was the water for your daughter? she shows us, it was about waist deep, and then got emotional. when asked about children dying on the very river she had just crossed. she says, it was a tough decision for her daughter's
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future. most likely, the same hopes and dreams this man had. his, cut short. but stern says he was fortunate not to die alone. >> his brother stayed behind and was with him at the time border patrol found him. >> reporter: which means, unlike the hundreds of other unidentified migrants in her custody, he will reunite with his family soon, says stern. and has this message for anyone thinking about crossing the border. >> politics aside, all these deaths are ruled an accident, an accident, by definition, is preventable, 100%. stay home. >> reporter: rosa flores, cnn, along the u.s.-mexico border. such a tragic situation. our thanks to rosa. well, in columbus, ohio, a teacher strike at the state's largest school district is now over. today, the teachers union and board of education say they reached an agreement to get students back to class starting
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monday. thousands of school workers went on strike, demanding better classroom conditions. the school year began online yesterday with substitute teachers. classes will remain virtual for the next two days while staff prepare to return next week. in uvalde, texas, school district police chief pete arredondo has been fired, the school board voting unanimously for his termination last night. he's faced intense scrutiny ever since a gunman spent 77 minutes inside robb elementary, murdering 19 children and 2 teachers back in may. arredondo has threatened legal action over his firing. in a statement, calling the process a, quote, unconstitutional public lynching. and no jab, no stab at yet another tennis title for novak djokovic. the serbian phenom just hours ago withdrawing from the u.s. open because he is unvaccinated from covid-19 and cannot travel to new york. don riddell has more. when i saw this cross, i was reminded of just how
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consequential his anti-vaccine stance has been for him and the sport itself. >> reporter: yeah, no kidding. novak djokovic may well go down as the greatest male player of all time, but in order to do so, he's going to have to have more grand slam titles than everyone else, and this is definitely costing him. remember, he was infamously deported from australia earlier this year. now, he can't play in the u.s. open either, so he's going to miss two of the four majors this year. he's on 21 majors overall. rafa nadal is one ahead of him on 22, but djokovic doesn't really need this kind of -- these kind of hurdles in his way, but he is very, very proudly anti-vax. he's not going to change his ways. he was hoping for a miracle. he was hoping the cdc and the u.s. government were going to change their policy and allow nonvaccinated and nonimmigrants in, but they haven't, so that's why he had to withdraw. >> some call him proud. some call him stubborn for not getting that jab. also, all eyes on the u.s. open will be on serena williams and
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for good reason this time. talk about it. >> yeah, so, she's not retiring from tennis. she's evolving, and many expect that the u.s. open next week will be her final tennis tournament at the age of almost 41. she's got a prayer from montenegro in the draw for her first match. since serena said that she was going to be retiring or evolving, she hasn't won a match, so a lot of attention and interest on this one for sure. >> we will be following it closely. don riddell, thank you. that does it for me. i'll see you back here tomorrow. until then, don't go anywhere. the news continues right after this. ♪( music: good vibes by moa.l.m.munoz, ryan t, short)♪ ♪ bout to get down, living it up ♪ ♪ never touch grounund, never enough ♪ ♪ got me feeling good v vibes ♪ ♪ everyththing's everything's good vibes, good vibes ♪
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-- captions by vitac -- hello, i'm victor blackwell, welcome to "cnn newsroom." >> and i'm alisyn camerota. the justice department has just submitted their proposed redactions to the mar-a-lago affidavit. a federal judge is now reviewing them and deciding what to unseal. a lot of people want to see this document, to understand why the fbi was compelled to search the home of former president trump earlier this month. the justice department does not want any of it released. donald trump's team claims to want all of it released, though when his lawyers had a chance to say that i


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