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tv   CNN Newsroom With Jim Acosta  CNN  September 11, 2022 2:00pm-3:00pm PDT

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i'm jim acosta. a bittersweet day. charles is crowned king. it was a six-hour journey, look at this, from the queen's favorite castle balmoral, the route passing through beautiful scottish country sides and villages as he arrived in edinburgh. mou mourners said their goodbyes. she was carried into the throne room at the scottish residence of the british royal family. tomorrow her coffin will be taken to the cathedral where it will rest until tuesday before moving to buckingham palace. nic robertson joins me from the beautiful city of edinburgh scotland. much of today was about saying goodbye to one moan narch, but o about welcoming another.
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>> reporter: yeah, it is that continuity here in scotland. you had people coming out across the whole of north of scotland, from tiny villages as the queen's cortege made its way to edinburgh where the streets around me here, deserted now, but crowded earlier. the new king out being seen by people to quite some applause. at buckingham palace, massive crowds greet king charles ahead of some of his first meet tinges as the nation's new king. in wales, northern ireland and scotland, celebration as his royal proclamation is read out sunday. >> god save the king. >> reporter: a more muted town in balmoral where his mother passed away on thursday. the queen's coffin began a six-hour journey to edinburgh, part of a ceremony approved by
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the queen herself. crowds line the streets as the queen's casket passed them by. the cortege accompanied by the queen's daughter, princess anne, wound its way through remote villages and cities of scotland. edinburgh's royal mile packed with mourners. the crowd gently clapping. and there goes the queen's coffin around the corner. people of all ages straining at the barriers for a better view, all coming to say goodbye to britain's longest-serving monarch. some had even saved spots along the road since news of the queen's death first broke. >> a lot of people have been here for hours, and the mood has been kind somber, but also quite nice. people talking fond memories about the queen. >> reporter: this young girl will always live with the queen's legacy.
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>> she was actually named georgia elizabeth after the queen. we thought it would be nice for her to grow up and say she was here today. >> reporter: people even bringing their pets out, the memory of the queen's be loved corgis. journeys end. this day the palace of holyrood house, the queen to lie in the throne room. a memorial service monday in nearby saint jiel's cathedral is next. in death as she lived her life in service. >> this is her last royal engagement. this journey symbolized her duty, her service and also her life. >> reporter: this is the queen's last royal engagement, so eloquently put there. it is the beginning of king charles' many, many engagements with all his official duties coming here tomorrow for that
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service at saint giles cathedral. he'll be going to the scottish parliament to meet with parliamentarians there. later in the week, to northern ireland to repeat the process with political leaders there and have a service there as well. as one monarch's duties end, the new monarch's duties begin in earnest, jim. >> absolutely, nic, a turning of the page. thank you very much. nic robertson reporting from edinburgh. today we heard the new british national anthem of "god save the king" as charles was proclaimed king of scotland, wales and northern ireland. ♪ ♪
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>> now for many, that new anthem will take getting used to. for the last 70 years it's been god save the queen. one person who had the honor of single it in front of queen elizabeth was soprano leslie garrett. she first performed before her 30 years ago and sang for the queen many times after that including this performance at the festival of remembrance in 2017. ♪ ♪ [ applause ]
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>> what a pleasure to have leslie garrett with us right now. leslie, so weight to have you. thank you so much. i won't dare to ask you to sing for us. i'm just a scruffy american over here in washington, d.c., but a lot of people are wondering how do you keep your composure performing in front of the queen? >> oh, it's hard. my heart is always beating very, very fast, but at the same time i know always that she will be so gracious when i meet her afterwards and so grateful to me for performing whenever i performed for her. she's always said how much she enjoyed it. we always had a laugh. in the two photographs you just showed, we were having fun. the thing that people need to remember most i think about our queen is she had a fantastic sense of humor.
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she's a bit somber there because it's a festival of remembrance. here you can see we were laughing about something funny she had said. that photo was taken when she was heading up a trade mission for the uk in south korea. i was asked to detail from my pacific rim recital tour to go and perform for her. here, this is her golden jubilee. i remember being presented to her three times in the same day, and by the end of it, she said, oh, hello, lesley, how very nice to see you again. you have a rather large wardrobe. because i had changed into three different outfits. >> she thought you had an impressive wardrobe. that's high praise. >> it was on the tip of my song
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to say you should know, ma'am. >> she's the foremost expert. you got to sing "god save the queen" for her. now we're going to be hearing "god save the king." it has to be surreal to hear that, a little bit. >> i think we won't have a problem at all because we are all behind king charles iii. he's a wonderful man. he's been training for this role for so many years. i've had the great privilege of singing for him many times, also. he's sensitive. he's kind and he really cares. he cares about so many important things, cares about our planet. he cares enormously about diversity. he's always been at the forefront, as has the queen, of welcoming different peoples from all over the world, particularly from the commonwealth countries. trying to make a much more inclusive society. i think the british people will
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absolutely get behind him. of course we're desperately mourning our queen f. you can imagine having somebody in your life for 96 years. who was your president 96 years ago? was it coolidge? anyway. if you can imagine having one of your presidents in your life all that time and then suddenly they're gone. it's as if the tectonic plates of our society shifted. we're all going to have to take some time for the dust to settle. we're going to have to take time to see -- where it said er, it will now say cr. our coinage will change, our stamps will change. things like that will make us all said that we don't have the queen but so pleased that we have king charles iii. >> it was just earlier this year they released a jubilee anthem to mark the queen's 70-year
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reign on the throne. the title "we thank you from our hearts." what did she mean to you personally? >> she meant enormous stability. she meant that everything while she was there would be okay somehow. she was such a constant in all of our lives. but then she represents a monarchy that is absolutely, dare i say, bigger than her. the monarchy in britain stretches back a thousand years. that is i think what gives britain its confidence because we somehow have this thread going back through history of strength that we know we can rely on. she epitomized that. for me she was a fantastic role model. she was inspirational. when i was in seoul, which we were talking about a moment ago, and i watched her working to generate trade and industry on
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behalf of the uk, she worked every day from 9:00 in the morning until 11:00 at night, hosting lunches, hosting dinners, hosting people. she made billions for our country in that way. all of that is very -- the rule about no fuss which you can see the queen epitomized that when two days before she died she was still working. she performed her very last function as a monarch. she installed her 15th prime min minister. >> she was busy. >> passed away with no fuss. you don't often get to know what's going on behind. >> that's very true. lesley garrett, you could not have sung her praises any better. thanks forgetting this hour off
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to a high note. thanks so much. lesley garrett, we appreciate your time. >> thank you for all your support. we really appreciate all our friends across the atlantic. >> we appreciate you. coming up, the ukrainian military advances on more towns held by russian invaders. reaction from former defense secretary chuck hagel. he'll be with us in just a few moments. creating a coast-to-coast network to deliver your car as soon as tomorrow. recruiting an army of customer advocates to make your experience incredible. and putting you in control of the whole thing, with powerful technology. that's why we've become the nation's fastest growing retailer, because our customers love it. see for yourself at ever wonder what everyone's doing on their phones? they're investing with merrill. think miss allen is texting for bkup?
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her search led her to discover this photo in his high school yearbook and his stepdaughter who described him as a loving man. this photo was added to the wall in march. the final photo is antonio dorsey pratt who also worked as a food handler on the upper floors of the north tower. pratt's supp visor described him as a shining star. his photo, the last photo, was added to the wall in june. a series of somber tributes in washington, also in shanksville, pennsylvania. president biden, the first lady, joining survivors to mark 21 years. polo sandoval is in lower manhattan for us today. polo. >> reporter: jim, it was certainly a solemn day of remembrance in new york city as families came together at the site where those twin towers once stood as they joined the rest of the world in marking 21 years since that awful day. many dignitaries joining those
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first responders and 9/11 families including vice president kamala harris who was on hand joining senator chuck schumer, new york city mayor eric adams, as the names of the nearly 3,000 people who were lost echoed once again through that memorial plaza, near those memorial pools as well. many of those family members still struggling with those tears as they will for quite some time. at the same time many of them, you could see, a smile come to their face as they shared some of the stories of their loved ones which is certainly -- was the focus here, the lives lost over two decades ago. meanwhile, we also heard from alejandro mayor kiss, the secretary of the department of homeland security. we were able to speak with him as he reflected on how the mission of dhs has truly evolved since it came about following the 9/11 attacks. >> the threat landscape has
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evolved so dramatically. it is extraordinarily dynamic. back 20 years ago when this department was formed, the greatest terrorism-related threat that we faced was the foreign terrorist who tried to come into our country and do us severe harm. we then began to focus in the second decade on the individual already resident here in the country, radicalized by a foreign terrorist ideology. now we're seeing increasingly the threat of domestic violent extremism. individuals driven to violence because of an ideology of hate. anti-government sentiment, false narratives. 20 years ago the cybersecurity threat by criminal actors, adverse nations, wasn't top of mind. now it's something we're very, very focused on. >> throughout the morning, there were six key moments of violence. they acknowledged when each, one of the world trade center towers
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was struck and fell, as well as the moment that the plane hit the pentagon and, of course, when flight 93 crashed on the field in shanksville, pennsylvania. the famous tribute, the powerful light beams in lower mann will be shining tonight in memory of the victims of never. >> joined by former defense secretary and former senator chuck hagel. mr. secretary, thank you for being with us on never. we appreciate it. when you took over in the pentagon, the u.s. was still fighting in afghanistan. bin laden's successor was still running al qaeda. the taliban are in control there, but ayman al-zawahari is dead. your assessment of the threat they pose on this 9/11. >> thanks for having me.
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thanks for remembering all those victims 21 years ago. it's important that we do that. i say that, also, to partially begin answering your question. this all began 21 years ago, a new defining time in world history, not just american history, but world history. as noted by the secretary, within months we built a new homeland security department. we also brought together a new national director of intelligence to oversee the 15 independent intelligence agencies and many other things. and that was not just a reaction to what happened 21 years ago on 9/11. yes, it was a reaction, but it was more than that. it was to prepare this country for what was coming. nobody knew what was coming, but we knew something was coming. things had changed dramatically. we didn't know exactly how deep, how wide, but we knew they had
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changed. we've seen that the last 21 years. so as we continue to deal with terrorism and what the secretary talked about, it's wider, it's deeper. we've got domestic terrorism here in this country that we have to pay attention to. that wasn't the case 20 years ago. it wasn't the case ten years ago. so the threats are more, and they're varied and they can connected in many ways, but in many ways they're uncon nexted. the vigilance required by this country and this government is significant, more significant i think than ever before, certainly more significant than any time since world war ii. >> let's talk about the classified documents at mar-a-lago. according to "the washington post," among those documents that were discovered was information, included information about a foreign government's nuclear
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capabilities. how concerned are you about that? >> well, i'm concerned like any american should be. this is really critically important information. classified, yes, top secret. but the consequences of the wrong people seeing this, the wong people getting their hands on this is significant. this would be information like the means that we get this intelligence, how do we get it, the people we get it from. this also has an effect on our allies. our allies can't trust us. if they see this kind of thing happening, that will affect their relationship with us and their cooperation with us. as good as we are, and we're the best in the world at this business, we can't do it without partners. we can't do it without allies. this has immense consequences. yes, i'm very concerned about
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this, and i don't know where this is going to lead, but we need to find out where it leads and we need to deal with it. >> do you think donald trump should be punished for this n some way? >> i'm not going to say anything on that front until we know what all the facts are. i think we need to get all the facts. we've got a ways to go, but what we're seeing now, jim, is not a good indication that president trump took a responsible position here and was responsible for the things that a president, a former president or any of us -- i was on the intelligence committee for a number of years in the senate. we all have responsibilities here and they're very important and they're sacred. what we're seeing so far, it doesn't look good for the former president. i'll withhold my judgment until we get all the facts here. >> i want to get your thoughts on what's happening in ukraine right now with this
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counteroffensive that has russian forces leaving some pretty key cities. what do you think? can ukraine win this war, and do you have more confidence they can win this war based on what we're seeing right now? >> well, a lot of things are coming together, jim, over the last six months. one is that ukrainians are getting better, and they're getting better partly because of the training they're getting. in 2014 when i was secretary and russia went into crimea, we started training. our special forces started training the ukrainians. other european nato allies have been training them. their training is better. their weapons systems are better. they are being i think more adaptable now than they probably have ever been. the russians on their side have
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had logistical problems, huge logistical problems right from the beginning. an army can't move. when you invade another country, logistics are about as important as any one element of that effort. their lack of morale is a problem. their lack of leadership is a problem. >> is now the time for the u.s. -- i was going to ask is now the time for the u.s. and its allies, ukraine's allies to step up with military assistance to hit the russians even harder, keep them on their heels? ? >> well, we have been, as you know. we have been considerably, especially over the last two months with new sophisticated weaponry, with drones, with intelligence capabilities that they didn't have, the ukrainians didn't have. yes, i think it is time to considerably step up what we have been doing and what the nato partners have been doing as well. >> all right. former defense secretary chuck
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hagel, an honor to have you on this 9/11. we really appreciate your time. thanks for being with us. >> thank you, jim. coming up, it could end the long security lines. new ia technology being rolled out at major stadiums nationwide. bye! >> tech: bye! don't wait, schedule nowow. >> singers: ♪ safelite repair, sasafelite replace. ♪ have you seen my new phone yet? it like, folds in half. i love my phone i would never even think about switching. (gasping) ♪ age comes with wisdom. and wisdom comes with benefits. dryer's broken okay... you want a socket.... that's especially true when it comes to medicare. so make the wise call and learn more about
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the hometown falcons held their first game of the season today. nadia, the falcons are among the teams using this ai-based technology. tell us how it works. >> reporter: this was the big day for the falcons, facing rivals new orleans saints. they lost, but they were made safe by this new technology. here at mercedes-benz stadium, when people first arrive, they go through what look like normal metal detectors. they're by evolve technology. the company says the combination between artificial intelligence and sensors that's supposed to be able to tell the difference between your cell phone and a weapon. if there's an area of concern, there will be a red box around that area of concern. that person will be pulled out of the line for additional screening. the falcons say they see a significant increase in the number of weapons they've been able to catch before people
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enter the stadium. >> it focuses on weapons, no doubt we found folks, whether they intended to do harm or not. they just forgot they had their weapon on them. keeping those weapons out of the building is still important to us. >> reporter: the tennessee titans have the same technology. evolve technology says when they used their system last year from three home games, they were able to catch 250 weapons before making their way inside the stadium. we also know this technology, jim, is being used in schools as well. >> nadia, thank you very much. coming up, gohmert's gift. what the congressman gave a convicted january 6th rioter after she got out of prison. no keep going hohow's that? i'll say when now? is that good? lots of cars have backup cameras now you know those are for amateurs
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the biden administration is that type of unifying message that people rally around. why would we have the president of the united states deliver a soul-crushing speech that was unnecessary, polarizing and inflammatory. >> scott's view is shared by many republicans who continue to criticize the president for his primetime remarks, but vice president kamala harris doubled down in an interview that aired earlier today saying it's actually election denying candidates and lawmakers who backed january 6th rioters who continue to pose the biggest risk. >> i think it's very dangerous and i think it's very harmful, and it makes us weaker. you look at everything from the fact that there are 11 people right now running for secretary of state, the keepers of the integrity of the voting system of their state, who are election deniers. you couple that with people who hold some of the highest elected
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offices in our country who refuse to condemn an insurrection on january 6th. >> i'm joined now by cnn senior political analyst and host of the cnn digital series reality beat, john avlon and host of firing line margaret hoover. guys, thank you very much for being with us. it sounds as though the debate has been teed up for the american people for these upcoming weeks as we head towards november. it sounds like truth is on the ballot this november. >> well, look, i mean, truth is on the ballot runs a risk of overstating it. at the end of the day when you have election deniers running on the ballot and folks don't vote against them, they're voting for a lie. if people like tim scott who is
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a good man wants to unite the nation and criticize president biden for calling that out, then he's also got to condemn donald trump and the election deniers running under his party's banner to be the kind of unifier that he wants to see. >> i want to be fair to senator scott, though. he was talking about president biden's lack of an ability to have brought the country together under the banner of unity which he ran on and which was the high hope for the biden administration. i think it is a fair criticism that many republicans and frankly centrist democrats up until very recently in the recently legislative achievements of the biden administration is that president biden hasn't been that unifying figure. he doesn't govern that way. i know john avlon is laughing. >> i'm not laughing. >> joe biden sort of won with a very split senate and governed as if he wanted to be fdr. that has changed in the last few months. i grant you that.
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that i think is what senator scott was speaking to. i will say at the same time -- >> his legislative agenda was always going to be very democratic leaning. -- more to do with trying to repair things after january 6th bringing the country together after january 6th, two different things. >> i hope bringing the country together after january 6th would have been the highest and best hope and then governing, not as though he had 60 or 70, a supermajority in the senate. he only had 50, barely had the senate. he governed with the aspiration of being this transformational, fdr kind of president. the other point i want to concede, and let me say this, i have been surprised by the level -- maybe i shouldn't have been. some may call me naive, the level of vitriol with which republicans have spoken about joe biden, not as though he were a good man pursuing bad policies, but talking about him the way we would talk about the
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leader of a country who is not aligned with the united states. i would prefer to see a different tone and tenor from the gop just generally. >> let me add one last thing to that. if you look at the legislative record of this congress and this president, there have been more bipartisan pieces of legislation, significant ones, passed because a significant number of republicans voted for them. that is a measure of being able to bring the country together even if fundamentally the polarization in our country is so toxic that even senator can't acknowledge that. >> let me move on to the next subject. after vice president kamala harris questioned the legitimacy of the u.s. supreme court this week, chief justice john roberts, we heard him defend the court in his first public comment since the dobbs decision. let's listen to what he has to say. >> lately the criticism is phased that because of these opinions it calls into question
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the legitimacy of the cower, simply because people disagree with a court, is not a basis for questioning the legitimacy of the court. >> back in july, justice elena kagan who dissented when the court overturned rd, she warned of preserving the court's legitimacy. >> i'm not talking about any particular decision or even any particular series of decisions. but if over time the court loses all connection with the public and with public sentiment, that's a dangerous thing for a democracy. we have a court that does important things, and if there's -- that connection is l lost, that's a dangerous thing for the democratic system as a whole. >> according to an august pew research center poll, american confidence in the court is sinking to a record low. you can see it dipped sharply
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after the abortion ruling. guys, do we see a danger in how the court is being perceived right now? >> yes. >> is it more than just a perception? >> i've got to say -- no, it is not a perception. the court is -- like every institution plummeting in faith and standing, but this is new, because the court had been protected from this lack in confidence. what justice roberts, of course, didn't take into account was the fact that the court represents a republican senate and a republican president's agenda over the last -- president trump's four years that put brett kavanaugh in, didn't put merrick garland in, where the political process, while completely legal, was not -- the left field was not in good faith. >> with good reason. >> with good reason. i don't think actually justice roberts behind closed doors would disagree with anything elena kagan said.
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that's the irony of the whole thing, he's the one who supposedly tried to forge a consensus behind closed doors if you believe the reporting on the dobbs decision. >> it would have been better for the country and the court had he succeeded in my opinion. this is a cautionary tale about what happens when the supreme court gets politicized, as it has been. two members of the court didn't tell the truth and took the first overturn precedent. this is a cautionary tale about politicizing institutions that at best should be non-partisan. in recent past you hpeople not - >> i want to get to this final thing. this week louie gohmert presented a u.s. flag that flew above the capitol to a woman convicted for her role on the capitol attack.
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this was posted on the rioter's twitter account. what do we think? a u.s. congressman rewarding someone for participating in january 6th. >> if you want a museum piece for the insanity that has overtaken our politics in the wake of january 6th, this is it. it's not just because it's louie gohmert. the insanity of a member of congress giving a flag that flew above the capitol, the persistent belief that attackers are victims. they tried to overcome our democracy and should be treated as martyrs. that's twisting our politics and judgment. this is one of the worst examples i've seen certainly from a member of congress. >> i'll just add a couple of facts. more than 800 people have been prosecuted by the department of justice, only 125 served time in prison or jail. this woman is one of those. a representative of congress who was in the u.s. capitol building
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when it was attacked is rewarding a criminal, a criminal, and a criminal who tried to undermine our democracy. so that's the piece that i think is just -- >> if you're rewarding someone breaking into the capitol and doing what they were doing on january 6th with an american flag that flew over the capitol, then i do think the truth is very much at stake in these coming weeks. guys, thanks very much. we appreciate it. thanks for being with us. this week wall street has its eyes on the fed and a whistle-blower. here is christine romans with your "before the bell" report. >> another critical week ahead of the federal reserve's next decision on interest rate hikes. the fed is it kmed to raising interest rates and keeping them there until inflation is under control. >> history cautions strongly against prematurely loosening policy. i can assure you that my
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colleagues and i are strongly committed to this project, and we will keep at it until the job is done. >> every piece of economic data critical in the fed's fight. this week, the consumer price index, producer price index, consumer sentiment and weekly jobless claims. now, the good and bad news for the fed is the strong jobs market. let me explain, jim. the robust labor market provides evidence that the economy has been holding up to sharp rate hikes t. jobs market remains tight with more vacancies and available workers. the bad news, the fed may want to cool the jobs market to tame inflation rates running at a 40-year high. also this week, twitter whistle-blower peter zach co-will testify on capitol hill. he accuses twitter of reckless policies that eng dangered national security. twitter says security and privacy have long been company priorities. they'll hold a meeting to vote
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today we watched britain's queen elizabeth begin her last great journey, honoring her 70 years of devotion to tradition and protocol. but in the wake of the september 11th terrorist attacks, she made
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a rare exception. the queen broke with tradition, ordering the star spangled banner being performed during the changing of the guard at buckingham palace. the band of guards, a centuries old regiment that once fought against american independence belted out the american national anthem. emotional adults and children gathered outside the gates, mourning the lives of nearly 3,000 people who were killed in the attacks, now 21 years later we mourn them again and remember the queen for her touching tribute. [ "star-spangled banner" playing ]
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♪ >> that's friendship and that's the news. reporting from washington, i'm jim acosta. i'll see you back here next saturday at 3:00 p.m. eastern. pamela brown takes over the "cnn newsroom" live after a quick break. have a good night. only at vanguard, you're more than just an investor—you're an owner. we got this, babe. that means that yoyour dreams are ours too. and our financial planning tools cacan help you reach the. that's the value of ownership.
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the show respect of a woman who has been an inspiration to me all my life. >> lovely lady. a great queen. >> giving scots an opportunity to pay their respects and show really their affection and their deep love for a monarch.


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