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tv   Early Start With Christine Romans and Laura Jarrett  CNN  September 8, 2022 2:00am-2:59am PDT

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it is thursday, september 8, thanks for getting an early start with me. just into cnn, defense secretary lloyd austin announcing a new $675 million aid package for ukraine. austin is in germany meeting with military leaders from around the world to discuss a growing crisis in ukraine, the continued shelling near the russian held zaporizhzhia power plant. there are growing fears the fighting could trigger a nuclear
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disaster. cnn's frederik pleitgen is joining me live from ramstein air base. what do we know about the new aid package? >> reporter: the secretary of defense made those remarks just a couple minutes ago here and you're right, it certainly comes at a really decisive time as the war is dragging on in ukraine. on the one hand the fighting around the zaporizhzhia power plant, but then also you have the ukrainians making gains in south of the country and also in the northeast of the country as well. the secretary of defense says the u.s. wants to make absolutely clear that they remain strong in their commitments to ukraine and are going to give the ukrainians what they need to succeed. he was saying that the package from the presidential drawdown is $675 million and he listed some of the main items on that new drawdown. here is what he said. >> the latest package includes more gimmlecs, howitzers,
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artillery munitions, missiles, humvees, armored ambulances, anti-tank systems, small arms and more. >> reporter: just to translate, he means gemlr sflt which stands for guided multiple rocket launching systems which of course have been so successful for the ukrainians. the himars systems are the ones that we keep talking about here on air. of course the u.s. also has different multiple rocket launching systems on offer as well. the big question now for the u.s. is are the allies also going to remain as committed and as strong as the u.s. says it is willing to stay. there do seems to be -- there does seem to be some fatigue on the part of some allies, but certainly the message that the u.s. wants to send not just to ukraine, they are also sitting there are the secretary of defense, but also to the russians, that is the allies remain strong and committed and will give ukrainians what they
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need to defend themselves. >> fred pleitgen, thank you so much. the state department says members of vladimir putin's administration are personally overseeing and coordinating so-called filtration camps for ukrainians. these camps are allegedly used to interrogate and forcibly transport ukrainian citizens to russia. the state department will not say whether putin himself is involved in the efforts or whether the program constitutes a war crime. >> russia as systemically used the practice of forced deportations previously and the fear and misery it evokes for people forced to live under the kremlin's control are hard to overstate. >> soma shlae melissa bell has latest for us from oig kyiv. and we're talking about adults
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and some children moved deep into siberia? >> reporter: that's right. and ukrainians say that it is 2.5 million ukrainians that have been forcibly taken to russian territory after those filtration camps with 38,000 of those children. the state department figures are slightly less, something behind $900,000 and 1.5 million. but it gives you an idea of what has been going on the other side of the line, the one that divides this part of ukraine to the part of ukraine now in the hands of russian forces. and this says the state department is something that we've been seeing and hearing from ukrainian officials, those who managed to flee as well, it is a systemic attempt to try to clear the lands ahead of referendum of people who might not vote in the right way. they are being prepared in order to test the public opinion and ask the people whether they want to join russia. so the first steps of and an
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next annexation 6 the parts in russian hands. these filtration camps, forcible removal of many hundreds of thousands, possibly millions ahead of that, but also the details from the state department, the details of what goes on in the filtration camps, families separated, people stripped naked, humiliated, tortured and sometimes disappeared entirely. >> really troubling there. melissa bell, thank you so much for that from kyiv. the second suspect in that deadly stabbing spree that terrorized canada has died. ten people were killed, 18 others injured. police say myles sanderson went into medical distress yesterday. he died shortly after being arrested. that means both suspects wanted in the massed stabbing are now dead. >> people were saying i haven't
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slept, i can't close my eyes. so i hope that this brings them some sense of closure. unfortunately, you know, now that myles is deceased, we may never have an understanding of that motivation. >> the other suspect sanderson's older brother was found dead one day after the attacks. police in memphis have arrested a suspect in a murder rampage across the city that left four people dead and three others injured. >> so first i want to reassure the community that 19-year-old ezekiel kelly is in fact in custody. this has been a horrific week for the city of memphis and the memphis police department. we extend our sincere condolences to all the victims who have been affected in this sequence of violent acts today. >> the crime spree began shortly after midnight wednesday and
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ended at 9:00 p.m. after a seventh sohooting event. kelly was taken into custody following a high speed chase. he is expected to face several felony charges. a suspect has been arrested in the stabbing death of "las vegas review-journal" investigative reporter jeff german. the public administrator was arrested wednesday in connection with the death. german was working on a story about tellis the week he was killed. he is being held on a murder count and has a court appearance this afternoon. two critical storm systems are churning, one in the atlantic, hurricane earl, and the other hurricane kay in the pacific could bring major flooding. meanwhile california dealing with a sweltering heatwave and devastating wildfire.
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let's get right to pedram javaheri. what is happening on the west coast, just real tough there. and now these two tropical storms. >> yeah, this storm system here category 1 now, and it did make it up to a category 2, so weakened just a little bit. but hurricane watches are across west central baja and even the u.s./mexican border, a tropical storm watch has been issued there. the storm 85-mile-per-hour winds, parallels the coastline here. potentially makes landfall right in a sparsely populated area, the baja, but notice has we go from thursday to friday, we have ourselves a tropical storm very near the area of southern california before models suggest that the system shifts a little farther away from land. but the last time we had a hurricane that was within 250 miles of san diego was back when hurricane nora pushed in within a radius back in 1997. hurricane kay comes into very close proximity of the same
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region, the closest pass of any tropical system with category 1 winds to push near san diego. but notice the impacts certainly going to be indirect at the very least here in southern california from friday into saturday. could see some significant rainfall out of this with as much as 2, 3 inches across parts of the mojave desert. what it will do is break down that massive ridge of high pressure that has been firmly in place. so with the heavy rainfall, potential for flooding and certainly some relief from the fire activity across this region, there is going to be a flood risk across parts of california. we do have flood watches prompted now but notice these temperatures, not often you see this happen in palm springs where you go from 104 to 83 in the matter of a couple days. death valley from the 1 teens down to 89. sacramento from 113 down to 92. so again, some relief on the horizon here with the incoming tropical system. >> when 92 degrees in sacramento
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feels like relief, you know how hot it has been. thank, pedram. later today, steve bannon expected to surrender in new york. plus busing my grants north. democrats are now doing it too. and a bill to codify same-sex marriage headed for a vote. will enough republicans support it. independent organization that sets strict quality and purityty standards. nature made. the e number one pharmacist recommended vitamin and supplement b brand. allergies don't have to be scary. spraying flonase daily stops your body from overreacting to allergens all season long. psst! psst! flonase all good.
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you had me at allison® 10-speed transmission. ♪ features available on gmc sierra heavy duty. premium and capable. that's professional grade from gmc. in just a few hours long time trump ally steve bannon is expected to turn himself into face criminal charges in new york state. the charges are related to his alleged scheme to raise money for construction of a border wall. bannon is expected to plead not guilty at his arraignment. the state charges mirror what federal prosecutors charged bannon with in 2020, defrauding investors into that crowd funding, before he was pardoned by then president trump. presidential pardons do not apply to state investigations. we still don't know why classified documents were found
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at donald trump's florida country club. it should be noted had trump has been accused of mishandling sensitive information on more than one occasion when he was president. here is brian todd. >> reporter: if donald trump is in hot water over potentially miss mishandling sensitive classified information, it is not the first time. >> he was he very disdainful of the whole system. >> reporter: in 2017, trump was roundly criticized for telling russia's foreign minister and its ambassador to washington right in the oval office about intelligence the u.s. got from another country about isis plots. trump defended his comments but in doing so he gave away even more information. >> just so you understand, i never mentioned the word or the name israel. >> reporter: cnn later reported that that oval office gaffe in 2017 with the russians was what led u.s. intelligence to extract
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one of its highest level cohort sources that same year out of concern for the person's safety. cnn sources said that spy had access to vladimir putin and could even provide images of documents on putin's desk. >> danger is not just the physical danger to the asset and loss of information, it is also going to cause your adversary to look back at everything that your agent had access to. >> reporter: also in 2017, at mar-a-lago, trump and then japanese leader shinzo abe were consulting on a sensitive national security issue. word came of a north korean missile launch. guests at mar-a-lago were close enough to take photos like these in view of the guests on the patio. >> the fact that he had these documents lying around and he share it is with a foreign national who happens to be a prime minister and who knows who else is incredibly serious. and it shows a general lack of understanding of how our national security system works. >> reporter: in a 2017 phone call with the president of the
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philippines, trump revealed that the u.s. had positioned submarines near north korea. that information had previously been so closely held that even some top aides inside the white house were caught by surprise. and in 2019, trump bragged to journalist bob woodward about building an ultra secret nuclear weapons system. >> i have built a weapons system that nobody has ever had in this country before. >> he was most interested in intel deligence that advanced h personal agenda or said something about him, which obviously he wanted to use for his own personal and political gains. >> reporter: donald trump has denied mishandling classified misinformation claiming that he had declassified many of the documents found at mar-a-lago but without offering any proof of declassification. former trump aides denied that he ever declassified those documents. trump has called the mar-a-lago investigation the weaponization of the justice system and one of trump's lawyers has also criticized the leaking of information on what was found at mar-a-lago. brian todd, cnn, washington.
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a challenge for educators in the post pandemic era, how to make up for covid-19 learning loss. and barack obama's fumpg li l punch lines about his official pore tra portrait. >> he also talked me out of wearing a tan suit by the way. neuriva plus is a multitasker susupporting 6 key indicators of brain health. to help keep me sharp. neuriva: think bigger. ♪ icy hot pro. ♪ ice works fast... to freeze your pain and your doubt. ♪ heat makes it last. so you'll never sit this one out. icy hot pro with 2 max-strength pain relievers.
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senate majority leader chuck schumer promising a vote on a bill to codify same-sex marriage into federal law soon. >> let me be clear. a vote will happen, a vote on marriage equality will happen on the senate floor in the coming
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weeks. and i hope there will be ten republicans to support it. >> so this senate push comes after the house passed legislation back in july to protect same-sex marriage with support from 47 republicans. some senate democrats have suggested attaching the bill to a short term government funding bill. but schumer says he would prefer to bring it to the floor as a separate piece of legislation. boost for democrats two months out from the crucial midterm elections. a source tells cnn former president barack obama plans to campaign for a variety ofs including those down the ballot running for secretary of state in key battlegrounds. it indicates the level of concern for election integrity and the thoimportance of those positions for 2024. and meantime the former first couple finally unveiling their white house portraits. >> barack and michelle, welcome
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home. portraits will hang on the walls of this sacred place forever. >> reporter: the official portraits of barack and michelle obama unveiled, bringing with them the customary nostalgia and humor. >> thank you so much for your hospitality, thanks for letting us invite a few friends to the white house. we'll try not to tear up the place. >> the president of the united states of america, barack obama. his former vice president now leading the country serving as host. >> i am a little disappointed that i haven't heard of anyone naming a kid barack yet. or michelle. but there is still time. >> reporter: former president's portrait painted by robert mckurdi. >> he paints people exactly the way they are. for better or worse. he captures every wrinkle on your face, every crease in your
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shirt. you will note that he refused to hide any of my gray hairs. refused my request to make my ears smaller. >> reporter: former first lady's, sharon sprung. >> i want to thank sharon sprung for capturing everything i love about michelle. her grace, her intelligence, and the fact that she's fine. >> reporter: each striking as they are distinctive, capturing the nation's first black president and first lady. >> for me this day is not just about what has happened, it is also about what could happen. because a girl like me, she was never supposed to be up there next to jacqueline kennedy and dolly madison. >> reporter: two men intertwined for history. with a deeply personal if complex relationship. >> someone once said that if you are looking for a friend in washington, get a dog.
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our family was lucky enough to have two wonderful dogs. but i was even luckier to have a chance to spend eight years working day and night with a man who became a true partner and a true friend. >> reporter: heightened by the realities of an office few can understand. >> i've always described the presidency as a relay race. you take the baton from someone, you run your leg as hard and as well as you can, and then you hand it off to someone else. each of us tasked with trying to bring the country we love closer to its highest aspirations. >> reporter: a tradition that for decades transcended partisan divides. >> i'm also pleased, mr. president, that when you are wandering these halls as you wrestle with tough decisions, you will now be able to gaze at this portrait and ask what would george do. >> reporter: the four years in between the 44th and 46th
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presidents not mentioned, at least not explicitly. >> people make their voices heard with their vote, we hold an inauguration to ensure a peaceful transition of power. and once our time is up, we might have on. >> reporter: instead an east room reunion. >> what we're looking at today, a portrait of a biracial kid with an unusual name and the daughter of a water pump operator and a stay-at-home mom. >> reporter: tradition and its knew me meaning revived. phil mattingly, cnn, the white house. and america's teachers dealing with a challenge they haven't seen in decades. and a democratic mayor in texas busing migrants to blue states just like the republican governor. >> are you worried about backlash? >> no, absolutely not. whooping cough is highly contagious for people of any age.e. and it can cause violent uncontrollabable coughing fits. asask your doctor or pharmacist about whooping cough vaccination
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a record number of migrants have died this year on the southern border. nearly 750 people have lost their lives trying to enter the u.s. that surpasses last year's total by 200. it comes as texas governor greg abbott keeps busing migrants from texas to blue states in the northeast. but as rosa flores tells us, a borer city led by democrats is now doing the same. >> reporter: you asked your children for forgiveness.
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anna feels guilty for taking her three children on the dangerous trek from venezuela to the u.s. southern border. she says one of her sons almost drowned along the way. at that point, she says she had no other option but to keep going. migrants like her are caught in the middle of the latest immigration debate -- >> this is an american problem caused by the president of the united states. >> reporter: busing migrants from the u.s. southern border to the northeast. but now el paso, a democratic-led city is doing it too. the cities in a border patrol sector that have encountered more than 228,000 migrants since october, a 47% increase compared to last year. we met jimenez at a homeless shelter there are a growing number of migrants are arriving without money for bus tickets after being processed by
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immigration authorities and leased. where are you going? the mayor of el paso is a democrat. are you worried about potential backlash? >> you know, when you're doing the right thing, there is no such thing. >> reporter: he like abbott points to the spike in migration for his decision to bus migrants to the northeast. but unlike abbott -- >> until suddenly buses started showing up. >> reporter: -- who started busing migrants to d.c. earlier this year to send a message to president biden, leaser says -- >> we're not cdoing it because e want to get rid of it, we're doing it because they don't have funding to get to the next destination. >> reporter: the net effect, leaser and abbott are doing the same thing. busing migrants largely courtesy of taxpayers. in abbott's case, more than 200 buses costing more than $12 million. but their handling of the bus rides does differ. abbott doesn't coordinate with
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destination cities. el paso does. cnn was there when a new york city mayoral delegation was briefing migrants on what to expect upon arrival. department of homeland security secretary alejandro mayorkas says abbott doesn't coordinate with the federal government either. >> we have sought to communicate with the governor, but a partnership takes two. >> reporter: so the governor has not been responsive? >> the governor has not been responsive. >> reporter: abbott's press secretary responded in part that the administration has not worked to address the almost two year long border crisis. only now feigning attempts to reach out. new york is the last leg of a grueling journey. would you do it again? >> no. no. >> reporter: she says she wouldn't. because she has learned that having a humble life anywhere
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surrounded by family is more than enough. rosa flores, cnn, el paso, texas. still ahead, the welcome surprise almost no one saw coming at the apple iphone event. and how can teachers and students overcome pandemic learning loss? the right relationship with a bank who understands your inindustry, asas well as the local markets where you do business, can help lay a solid foundation for thehe future. pnc provideses the resources of one of the nation's largest banks and local leaders with a focus on customized insights to help your business achieve its goals. that's how we make a difference. ♪ ♪today, my friend, you did did it...♪ today, you took centrum and took one more step towards taking charge of your health. centrum gives you 100% of the day value of key nutrients. so every day, you can say, ♪you did it!♪ with centrum
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teachers facing a new kind of challenge as we emerge from the pandemic, learning loss in students. mostly from a lack of in-person classes in the early months of the covid-19 pandemic. and the national data show it. it shows children learning to read in the early days of covid now has the lowest reading proficiency rates in about two decades. let's bring in an npr correspondent, author of the stolen year. so good to have you on this
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morning. stats are pretty startling. the department of education releasing data last thursday showing that the reading scores for 9-year-olds are down, sharpest decline in some 30 years. you can see the math scores there too. how far behind are america's kids here? >> i think it is reasonable to expect a few years of recovery before we resume the achievement trajectories that we had seen in years past. but it won't be automatic. recovery happens if there is investment in extra learning time and in proven strategies to help kids succeed. >> so we'll have to work for it. and we know some states are implementing mandatory tutoring, new reading programs. and those who can afford it have hired tutors. this headline in the washington street journal struck me, wealthy families stick with full-time tutors hired early in pandemic. upper middle classd disd dissatisfied with k through 12
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signing up for it as well. what do you think it will take to close the learning gap here? >> it really underlies the inequities that we saw all the way through the pandemic. whether that was access to hot meals or safe place to be. certainly families with economic stresses, it really compounds. again, you know, we know that the access to remote learning was also unequal by class. white children and hire income children were more likely to have more time in person. so in order to rectify that, i don't see it coming from anywhere else other than the federal and state governments. >> i can remember having a fifth grader and i was really concerned about my fifth grader falling behind. and that is a really important year. each one of these grade school years are really important to set you up for high school and college. but fifth grade in particular so much research shows. and i can remember teacher and
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parents saying they are all stalled together. and i'm not sure that is true. i think some kids really did keep moving, especially kids who were wealthier. are they all in the same boat here or not? >> well, definitely everyone faced headwinds, so it might be the same storm, but not the same boat. and i think that we're absolutely seeing the effects of that here. and what is dangerous is that when we start talking about achievement gaps or learning loss, that we'll brand the kids who didn't get as much to begin with and we'll say that it is their failure or their deficit. and that is not the case at all. what needs to happen here is redressing what went wrong and being very laser focused on the kids that didn't get the resources that they needed to succeed. >> in your book, you spoke to a 13-year-old who spent most of the pandemic in his room. he said that i'm not involved with stuff like my friends because they hang out a lot because their parents don't care as much about covid i guess. it does show you different
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families address the crisis in different ways and different states and different school districts did as well. so what is your advice to parents this fall on navigating covid especially if they come from a family that is concerned about the virus? >> yes, that is a rely great question because most of the restrictions in most places have really lifted. and for those people that have vulnerable family members at home, or if they already have been dealing with the effects of long covid, you no longer feel like your community is out there helping you. you feel like you are on your own. one way masking with high quality masks can be very protective, people can get booster shots. there are other ways to protect yourself. but it is not like it was in earlier stages of the pandemic where you feel it is a collective effort. >> there is some cdc advice for parents, make sure that your kid has a daily predictable routine. connect with other parents, you know, with children in the same program, talk to your teachers and your educators. i guess what is your advice for
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what extra parents should be doing as we try to redress the learning loss here? >> you know, learning is so connected to the social and emotional and sense of motivation and belonging the kids have at school. so i would say make sure that your child's social environment is enriched too. we don't want to flip our kids over and feel like they have to work in academics all the time because they will have time to catch up as long as they remain engaged and motivated and seeking a brighter future. >> just very quickly, did we do it right, closing the schools and going to remote learning and hybrid learning? or was closing the schools the wrong answer? >> the point of my book, we could have done it much differently and we could have served kids and prioritized kids much more by opening the schools and closing the bars. >> all right. a great read, thank you so much for that. just ahead, water as far as the eye can see. we're on the ground in pakistan's deadly flood zone.
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the pentagon has temporarily suspended deliveries of f-35 fighter jets to military branches and international customers after manufacture lockheed martin discovered a metal component used in the jet's engine had come from china. that is a violation of federal defense acquisition rules. officials determined it does not transmit information or harm the integrity of the aircraft. lockheed has already found an alternative source for future deliveries. the company says it does not
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affect f-35 fighter jets already in service. it is job one for the uk's new prime minister liz truss set to unveil her plan for tackling britain's energy crisis. spending billions to help with soaring energy costs. an announcement expected in the next hour or so. let's bring in clare sebastian from london. what do we know about her plan >> we know that it is likely to be very big. the number that is being reported by the financial times is $172 billion worth of spending. that is more than any single covid scheme. horn almost double what germany has already said that it will spend to mitigate its own energy crisis, that will include support we think for households and businesses, it could include a plan to freeze household energy bills set to double in the uk by january. that would be extremely helpful thing for households, about a third of them according to research looking at falling into fuel poverty this winter.
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really urgent situation. the big question though, how is she going to pay for it. this isis a staumnch conservati she does not want to raise taxes. so it looks like we'll be looking at more borrowing in the uk and that is risky, that could hurt the uk's reputation among national investors on whom it relies to buy its debt. it could lead to the pound falling even further. already close to the lowest point since 1985. having said that, the plan to help housing energy bills is likely to bring down headline inflation rates. so that is a positive. we await the details in the next hour or so. >> we'll get them from you when you get them. thanks, clare. a check on cnn business. looking at markets around the world, you can see asian shares closed mixed here, although a pop in tokyo.
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european markets trying to edge higher here. london and paris moving you. european central bank will make a significant monetary policy later today and you heard clare tell us about liz truss, we're waiting on that package worth tens of billions of pounds that will help people pay their sky high energy bills this winter. on wall street, stock index futures down just a tad, but i would call that static here. after the dow rose 435 points after weeks of declines. the s&p posted its biggest single gain in four weeks. 2% rally over at the nasdaq. indices are now on pace to snap their three week losing streak. a rally yesterday despite flashing signals that the fed will raise interest rates aggressively and keep them there until inflation is vanquished. jerome powell will deliver comments later today in a q&a session with the cato institute. gas prices dropping a penny,
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$3.75. almost 90 days in a row of falling gas prices. and oil prices now at their lowest point since january. the world's second largest movie theater chain is filing for bankruptcy. >> welcome to cineworld. more together times. >> the british company owner of regal cinemas says it had begun chapter 11 proceedings to shed debt but it has access to nearly $2 billion in financing and it plans to keep operating. like many theaters, cineworld struggled when the pandemic hit and the industry is still trying to recover. while economics have returned, return to normal is still far off. big surprises at the unveiling of the iphone 14. >> it will start at just $799, the same starting price as the iphone 13 but with so much more
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capability that sets a new standard for iphone. >> apple revealing can customers can get the bigger iphone 14 in a new plus version with all the new features without having to pay the pro prices. apple didn't jack up the price due to supply chain issues and inflation like so many had expected. also revealed, new 12 mega pixel camera capable of taking photos of fast moving subjects, low light capturing also improved about 49%. frances tiafoe's magical run at the u.s. open. andy scholes has the "bleacher report." what a story. >> certainly is. good morning. tiafoe coach says they should made a movie about this, but first he needs to win the u.s. open. the 24-year-old from maryland now just two wins away from doing just that. tiafoe winning the first two sets yesterday against rublev in a thrilling tie break oigbefore taking the third set. he is the first american man to
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make the u.s. open semis since 2006 and first black man do it since arthur ashe back in 1972. he certainly has the crowd behind him as fans have fallen in love with his story. tiafoe's dad was custodian at a tennis center when i was a kid and that is how he fell in love with the game. >> if you are truly passionate about something, i think anything can happen. right now i'm just really obsessed with tennis and i want to see how far i can go with this thing. hearing them screaming your name and loving what you are doing, that is what it is all about. you know, everyone love as cinderella story. so let's try to make one. >> tiafoe wins, it would be a cinderella story. now, none of the men left in the draw have won a grand slam title. next up for tiafoe will be 19-year-old alcaraz who didn't book his spot until the wee
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hours of the morning. and al c getting fancy in this going behind the back. he would win that point. and this match lasted 5 hours and 15 minutes. didn't end until just before 3:00 a.m. eastern time. it was the latest finish in u.s. open history. alcaraz is the youngest man to get this far in the u.s. open since pete sampras won at age 19 back in 1990. women's side for the third time this year, american jessica pegula is knocked out of the quarter finals. she lost to the french open champ and number one seed who advances to her first ever u.s. open semi. after the match pegula whose parents own the buffalo bills called it a tough day at the office and took some swigs of a beer between answering questions from reporters. to baseball where aaron judge continues his assault on the american league single season home run record. the slugger blasting his 55th
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home run in game one of the doubleheader against the twins. that was his fourth homer in four games. judge is now just seven away from passing yankees legend roger maris for the a.l. record of 61, which was set back in 1961 which happens to be 61 years ago. how about that. and finally, the 207 day wait since the rams won the super bowl, finally over. the nfl season kicks off tonight with the champs hosting the bills. the rams have almost all their players back from last year's squad, but no team has repeated super bowl champs since the patriots did it back in 2005. bills meanwhile led by josh allen are the preseason favorites to lift the lombardi trophy according to las vegas. and actually, the bills not the rams the favorites in tonight's game, 2 1/2 point favorites. a lot of people surprised that the bills are favorites against the super bowl champs. but we have nfl football back, we won't have to worry about not
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having it until february. always a great day. >> we call it around here harry enten's buff loialo bills. this is my first fantasy football league and i think my first match-up is against fred pleitgen's team. so i'm excited to be a newbie watching sports differently this fall. >> fantasy football changes the game. >> it sure does. >> you are more concerned about your team than your actual real team. >> exactly. thanks for joining me, nice to see you. "new day" starts right now. keilar on this new day. what the mayor calls a murder rampage overnight in memphis. one man in custody, cnn is live on the scene. and in las vegas an elected official now under arrest after the local reporter who was investigating him was murdered. happening this morning, trump ally steve bannon expected to surrender to new york state prosecutors and th


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