tv CNN Newsroom With Pamela Brown CNN September 18, 2022 3:00pm-4:00pm PDT
hurricane fiona has now made landfall. confirming there is now an island wide power outage. there is a lot of concern about mudsli mudslides, there is concern about flash flooding. >> we're going to see between 15 and 20 inches. >> global leaders continue to dissend on london for the big monday event. paying tribute and signing condolences. >> to all of the people of england and the united king dom,
our hearts go out to you. >> i think it is such a beautiful way for it to be sent off with people around and people here for days and days. that is exactly what she wanted. >> and this is a humanitarian crisis created by human hands. it is an all hands on deck moment. >> they're coming into southern states. what is a governor supposed to do. they're trying to send a message to the rest of the country. >> to make sure that no one is homeless and hungry and that we always continue to treat people like human beings. >> i'm pamela brown in washington. you are live in the cnn "newsroom." and we begin -- hurricane fiona is punishing puerto rico the entire island now completely without power. the category 1 storm made landfall this afternoon and is wreaking havoc with heavy winds
an rainment and look at this video showing what some of the flash flooding has already done in some areas. we have layla santiago in san juan and first to you, what is the situation there on the ground? >> well we've actually seen that it is not raining as hard as it has been over the last few hours. but that doesn't mean that the saturated ground is okay. because what we're starting to see is that flooding. i want you to take you to the heart of the island, right in the interior. i spoke could rodriguez, who was the gentleman who shot this video, looking out the window from his grandparents' kitchen and in a matter of minutes he watched the river rise and the -- with the flooding in that area. so that is a big problem on this island. the other problem is we have an
island wide power outage -- power o power outage. and when i spoke to the power company, they said it could be days before the power is restored. and let's back up a little bit. because timing is also a big factor here. we are coming up on the five-year anniversary of hurricane maria. you might remember, i stood right here when hurricane maria was approaching the island and that is playing a role in the trauma, the anxiety, the frustration that a lot of people are feeling right now as they watch images that some feel similar to what they saw five years ago and they deal with power outages yet again, realizing that there will be instability moving forward, not knowing exactly when power will be restored. so i do want to introduce to you a family that i spoke with earlier today. power went out at 8:00 in the morning for them. their in a town which is about
30 minutes, 40 minutes south of san juan where we are. listen to the exchange i had with a woman named lourdes. [ speaking non-english ] >> she said what the power goes out, she gets real anxious. she gets really tense. worried. she's staying here because she left her house. it is safer here and she's worried what she's going to find at her house. >> reporter: you'll notice it was dark. it was dark because there is no power. it is an island with 100% without power. and where that is going to be a big of an issue is across the whole island but in those critical buildings, hospitals, people who depend on power for their life. so that is where you're going to see emergency management focusing right now to make sure that that is taken care of. but right now, at this hour,
fiona is having major impacts on the island of 3.5 u.s. citizens that are dealing with the remnants of it. >> all right. leyla santiago. i want to go to chad myers there in the weather center for us. so chad, look, flooding seems to be the big issue right now. what do the hours ahead look like? >> a lot more rain, pamela. the rain now developing, the brighter clouds on this satellite picture south of puerto rico and they will move right over the top. so even though layla had a slight delay in the rainfall for a while, it is coming back. and it is going be back saul night long. 85 miles per hour. didn't get any stronger at the 5:00 advisory. but the rain is pouring on shore like a fire hose. the eye has now left puerto rico. it is on the way to the dominican republic. and there are warnings for that area as well. with an awful lot of rainfall
and even some wind. and possibly even some surge. but the big story here, there are rivers right now that are higher than they were during maria. that is how much water has fallen. this is a freshwater flood. obviously nobody has a pump to get that water anywhere else. nobody has refrigeration. 103 mile per hour gusts, the highest i could find around ponce. there is another 5 to 15 inches rain. we're seeing the rivers at higher numbers than we've ever seen before but more rain is still coming down. it is going to get into the bahamas and the turks and caicos, and this is tuesday into wednesday, 125 mile per her category 3. hopefully turning hard right and getting out into the middle of the atlantic. we'll see. >> all right. we'll. chad myers, thank you for that. and now i want to bring in ann beek. with the federal emergency management agency for response and recovery.
we're looking at another storm impacting millions of americans who yet again are being failed by the power grid. this is a category one storm and the power is out across the entire island. how do reassure the more than 3 million people in puerto rico right now? >> absolutely. administrator chris well makes it crystal clear to everyone at fema, we will be there early and we will be there throughoutm. and we had people on the ground days before. so not only are we on the ground, there is 300 responders working hand in glove with the commonwealth and their emergency management structure. but we also have the federal family there supporting our us as well. the army corp of engineers, health and human services, we are there with the people of puerto rico and we want to say our heart goes out to the residents that again are going through another catastrophic event five years later. >> yeah, it is just about the five-year anniversary of
hurricane maria. he just heard layla santy augusto who said they are feeling the pain of that and their concerned with how long the recovery was after maria and now this. they don't have the power. and you mentioned the 300 responders on the ground there. what does that look like in terms of how they are helping the residents at that -- at this hour? >> it is dual focused. one is related to power missions for critical facilities that we work with the army corp of engineers on and the other is to ensure that the command and control structure is in police to allow all of the emergency protective measures that need to be undertaken to support this hurricane, things like search and rescue, things like emergency power generation. long-term needs as we move into the recovery for residents and communities. we will be there. and it is worth noting too,
president biden overnight signed an emergency declaration that authorizes all of these emergency protective measures to occur and that was signed before the storm hit puerto rico. which is part of the proactive stance we take here at fema and the administration across the board. >> what is the biggest concern right now? >> the biggest concern is the life and safety of residents. the big message i have is please follow the directions of local officials. and please check on your friends and families and neighbors. they need you right now. and we need to make sure that you're safe and following those directions. there is no doubt there will be catastrophic rain. mudslides. please follow those instructions and beyond that please check on each other for the emotional toll this could take. we are there. we have 700 employees that have been supporting the hurricane maria recovery effort since day one. they're survivors and here we are again. >> and what was learned from
hurricane maria that is being applied now in moving forward in puerto rico? >> so, we were much more prepared. we have four warehouses now strategically located throughout the island. which includes commodities, larger supplies than in the past. ten times the meals and water and three times the emergency generator support. and more than that, we're proactively there and well ahead of any storm hitting. to make sure that we're coordinating and all of the planning efforts we undertake during the blue sky days could be brought to bear when the rain falls. >> thank you. and in alaska tonight, i'm going to turn to london now and london queen elizabeth entering her final hours lying in state. a short time ago, across great
britain, the nation paused for one minute of silence to honor the late monarch. and earlier president biden and the first lady joined the tens of thousands of british mourners paying their respects to today inside of westminster hall. tomorrow they will be among the 70 some heads of state attending the queen's funeral. and earlier today, at buckingham palace, king charles hosted a reception for visiting world leaders. our cnn chief white house correspondent kaitlan collins has more from london. >> reporter: pam, as president biden is here for two days paying tribute to queen elizabeth in london. he talked about what she is known for and he said that she's decent and honorable and all about public service and that she lived up to the reputation that she had. and he said that is something that tands out when you're someone like him, the president of the united states who meets with many world leaders, many top figures and he said that she is someone who was someone who
lived up to her reputation. and of course, after he met the queen, back in 1982 as a senator, he then saw her again last year as president when she hosted him for this private tea with first lady jill biden at windsor castle and it is a moment where he said the interaction reminded him of his own mother. and today as he was signing the condolence book, a reporter asked him why that was and this is what he told them. >> just because the way she touched, when she leaned over. the way she had that look like are you okay, anything i can do for you, what do you need and then also make sure you do what you're supposed to do. >> reporter: president biden signing that condolence book. so did jill biden talking about her own experience and memories of the queen. her warmth and her kindness that she noted. that came before they had this reception with king charles. the fir time that president biden isly come face-to-face with him since he became king.
he of course spoke with him earlier this week and he talked about consoling him, saying, president biden himself who has dealt with his own grief in his life, told king charles that despite the queen's passing, despite the fact that she's gone, she's still with him there every step of the way. just this entire trip paying tribute to this monarch who was committed to public service all ahead of the big funeral tomorrow, pam. >> all right. thanks to kaitlan collins. and the queen's funeral has london bracing for the largest and most complex security operation in the city's long history. in short, it is a nightmare for those in charge of keeping the events safe. cnn's nina dos santos explains. >> these mourners are gathering in london ahead of the queen's funeral. overnight trains have been laid on to bring people from all over the country. desperate to catch a glimpse of the monarch before she's laid to
rest in windsor. for the capital authorities, balancing ceremony and safety is their toughest test yet. thousands of officers are being deployed each day. 1,000 personnel alone will guard the line to westminster hall where the queen's coffin is lying in state. air traffic above london was suspended while her cortege made the journey there. 1,500 soldiers on hand to help with crowd control. ♪ and this is what they've come to see. britain's longest serving monarch leaving buckingham palace for the very last time. a moment in history that so many here said they just had to be part of it. with such large numbers, comes high risk. >> the most realistic problem that people will encounter is sheer volumes of people getting
squashed. in the u.k. our threat level is substantial. that means a terrorist attack is likely. we know that terrorists are attracted to crowds and we're about to generate one of the largest crowds that we could possibly ever generate in this country. >> and then there is hundreds of dignitaries to consider, from the king of spain, to france's president emmanuel macron. they've been urged to limit the size of their entourage. but downing street may make exceptions for certain guests. one of the most high-profile being president biden. >> there is n-- there is no dou about it. americans are customers many terms of security and we recognize the boundaries in terms of what could be delivered. >> planning for protesters is also inevitable. these held up blank canvasses in scotland where prince andrew was heckled. >> if they don't break the law, it is regrettable but it needs to be allowed to take place.
i met the queen on many different occasions in many different settings and i for one am certain that she would be here today advocating for people to right to protest. >> the crowds are still coming but britain has been preparing for this time for many years to ensure her majesty's final sendoff goes as smoothly as possible. cnn, london. and cnn special live coverage of the state funeral of queen elizabeth ii begins tomorrow morning at 5:00 eastern. well we have a packed show for you tonight. still ahead, congressman jamie raskin of the january 6 committee will join us. and i'm going to ask him what is in store for the upcoming public hearing. plus lindsey graham faces criticism from her own party for his nationwide abortion ban proposal. but he is not backing down. could it backfire on
republicans? but up nechxt, higher inflation and higher home prices. how could the fed ant the biden administration cool the economy without sparking a recession. senior adviser to the president jean furly joins me next to discuss it all. (vo) businesses nationwide are switching to verizon business internet. (wilder) it's a perfect fit for my small business. (vo) verizon has business-grade internet solutions nationwide. (wayne) for our not--small business too. (vo) get internet that keeps your business readyor anything. from the network america relies on. get ready - our most popular battery is even more powerful.
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that's why we've become the nation's fastest growing retailer, because our customers love it. see for yourself at carvana.com well wall street will be on edge this week. as the federal reserve meets to raise interest rates. and this follows a rough week for your retirement nest egg as stocks were battered by an inflation report that was worse than expected. joining me now is jean sterling, senior visor to president biden and coordinator of the american rescue plan. thanks for coming on. i want to start from what we heard from the fedex ceo. he rocked the market by warning that a global recession could be looming. first question off the bat, how worried are you and the administration about the nation's sliding into a
recession right now. >> well, listen, these whole last few years with an unprecedented shutting down and starting up of the global economy due to the pandemic, you know, has created uncertainty and pain at times and i think what the -- what the ceo of fe fedex compressed was the -- expressed that as central bankers raise rates, what impact will have that on the economy. what i want to balance that out with is really hard evidence that in the united states right now, we are seeing a lot of resilience. just one fact to start off, in the first eight months of this year, our economy has created 3.5 million jobs. if that doesn't feel recessionary to you, it shouldn't. that is the third most jobs ever created if the first eight months of the year in the history of our country. other than 2021 and 1946 after world war ii. you're still at unemployment at
3.7%. you're seeing less signs of consumer stress, of delinquencies and more money in people's pocketbooks. and so there is a lot that we should still hold on to with confidence that we could make this transition from high prices, red hot growth, to more stable growth, without giving that -- stable growth with lower prices without giving back all of the historic job gains that we've seen since president biden took office. >> all right. to drill down deeper on to that. looking ahead to the federal reserve is expected to raise interest rates three quarters of a point for the third secive meeting to rein in the inflation. you think it could be done. but how much would that raise the risk of recession? >> obviously that is the question that people ask.
economists again often talk about a soft landing. i think as i said, the way we're -- i think more accurately describing it is that we had have historic and low unemployment. he's seen 700,000 manufacturing jobs come back to the u.s. and repeated announcements of companies who have so much confidence in the long-term view of the u.s. economy, that they're deciding to make their futures here, all of that is very positive. there is no doubt that as the fed raises rates, of course you're going to see things like higher mortgage rates, you're going to see a cooling of the -- of housing prices. but, again, i think when we see so many americans working, so little long-term unemployment, we see people's checking books still in better shape than 2019, i think that gives us a lot of confidence that there is a high degree of resilience in this economy that is has come through the president's economic plan
and that we should be able to, and we certainly hope we're able to deal with whatever actions taken -- are taken by our independent federal reserve and still protect so much of that historic job growth and low unemployment that we have seen again since president biden took office. >> so, i hear, gene, you don't want to place a bet or a wager on whether there will be a recession as the federal reserve raises the rates. but you did mention something important. and that is the housing costs, the mortgage rates right now, the cost of housing is also a factor. and in how americans feel in this economy. mortgage rates are the highest in 14 years. rental prices have hit record highs for 17 straight months. could the administration do anything about the affordability crisis facing so many americans? >> well, so first of all, obviously when you see mortgage rates go up like that, it is a
double edge sword. it makes it harder for people to get their first home. it could have some moderating effect on home prices. on the other hand, that is what often then leads to lower rent prices. we've seen goldman sachs and other private sector experts say they are predicting to see a deceleration in rent price increases which is then good for inflation. we also know it is been good for pocketbooks. that gas prices have come down so dramatically and are now taking $150 less out of a typical family's home. but you point to something that is what we focus on in the white house. what could we do. we're not the federal reserve. but you've seen the president now do things like in the inflation reduction act, pass tax credits so people renovating their house to be more efficient or energy efficient can get tax relief. lowering prescription drug prices. we also have a housing supply
action plan. you've seen recent expansion in how you could use the american rescue plan funds. how you could use low income housing tax credits. we're going to be doing everything that we can through the fiscal and administrative policy to try to increase supply, to try to lower those costs for families. some of this will take working together with -- with congress. republicans and democrats. but we're going to do everything in our power. >> the bottom line, though, gene, as you well know, is millions of americans are having a tough time to get through each day with how high prices are. yes, gas prices are coming down. but foods for example are up. all of the basics that people need to get through each day are up. when do you expect those prices to start coming down? as you know, the last report inflation was worse than expected. >> well, you know, pamela, you're right, inflation, prices
as you say particularly at the grocery store are still way too high. they are still hurting families. even those families who no doubt appreciate the $150 they're saving as now the typical price at a gas station is $3.40 and the average is $3.68. that is all good news. it all effects the pocketbooks. but nobody is happy with where things are. now, to be clear, inflation has been relatively flat, last two months, and headline inflation has gone down from 9.1 to 8.3%. there are positive signs of higher inventories. a surge of 700,000 people in the labor force and the cooling housing market. all of those could help bring down home prices. but i want to be really clear. when we are pointing out the job market, the strength and low unemployment, the resilience in
still that so many families have in their checking accounts, and all of the actions that the president is doing from prescription drug prices to the treatic petroleum reserve that has helped lower gas prices, all of those things reflect the fact that we understand there is still too much pain and prices out there for typical families and it is why we're doing literally everything we can, even if there is not a silver bullet, you take every single step you can. we do see inflation moving in the right direction. but not fast enough. and it is still too high and that is why for a president who puts working families as his top priorities, this is what he understands is -- is challenge number one right now. bringing down costs for typical worker families. >> so you could just -- and we do have to go. just quickly in a nutshell, you could give us a sense of when you predict prices will start coming down. because bottom line, that is what americans want to know.
>> gagain, as we said, we've talked about the prices coming down significantly in gas prices. >> yes. >> we've talked about inflation being down about 9% in the next two months. you know, one hates to make predictions in such a volatile global economy. as i said, i do see higher inventories and do see more stores and companies charging discounts. i do see more workers coming into the work force. so, i do have some optimism that we are moving in the right direction. but i understand the impatience that people want to see those prices come down faster, that the gas price, the significant falling gas price has helped a lot. but still not enough and as you said, food prices, prices at the groceries still too high. and that is why we do everything that we can, because even if one area still is too high, if we could lower prices as the president has, in the inflation reduction act for the cost of insulin, our prosecutor drugs. >> right. >> all of those put a little
less pressure on family pocketbooks and give what the president -- president biden likes to say, a little more breathing room for families to get by. >> yeah, i think i read today food prices up 11.4%. but gene sperling, helpful information tonight on the state of economy. thank you so much for coming on the show for your time. we appreciate it. >> thank you, pamela. thank you for having us. >> we'll be right back. what??? ♪ (...it folds in half.) you see i love my phone. i would never switch to samsuuu... (gasping) ♪ president biden signed the inflation reduction act into law this afternoon. ok, so what exactly does it mean for you?
out of pocket costs for drugs will be capped. for seniors, insulin will be just $35. families will save $2,400 on heah care premiums. energy costs, down an average of $1,800 a year for families. and it's paid for by making the biggest corporations pay what they owe. president biden's bill doesn't fix everything, but it will save your family money. moderate to severe eczema still disrupts my skin. despite treatment it disrupts my skin with itch. it disrupts my skin with rash. but now, i can disrupt eczema with rinvoq. rinvoq is not a steroid, topical, or injection. it's one pill, once a day, that's effective without topical steroids. many taking rinvoq saw clear or almost-clear skin while some saw up to 100% clear skin. plus, they felt fast itch relief some as early as 2 days. that's rinvoq relief. rinvoq can lower your ability to fight infections, including tb. serious infections and blood clots,
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economic senior adviser gene sperling. we have alice stewart, a republican strategist with us and mario cardona, a democratic strategist. as you heard in the interview, i tried to pin gene sperling down a couple of times on when inflation, when the white house thinks inflation will come down. when americans will start feeling relief. and he couldn't give me a direct answer and he explains it, that, look, things are too volatile right now. but is that acceptable to americans who are hurting right now? >> well it is not acceptable to the white house. as gene pointed out very clearly, this is something that they wake up every single day thinking about and prioritizing. that is why they work so hard to pass the inflation reduction act, which gene talked about, will bring relief to exactly those families who need it the most. he talked about gas prices coming down several times because that is -- that was a huge part of what was really
pinching americans' personal economies. so that is a big relief. he talked about how the most recent news on inflation rates, while it wasn't as good as economists expected, and that is why there was, you know, the big pessimism, the rate of inflation is going in the right direction. it is going down. the rate of inflation is going down. and that is exactly what we want to see. not quick enough for all of us, right. including the white house. >> they were flat the last two months. >> right. exactly. and that is why they want to continue to do whatever they can to give american families relief. and what stood out to me is that this continues to be a priority for them. republicans will continue to criticism i'm sure alice is already gearing up for her talking points. but the issue is, pam, they have no solutions. they have tried to offer nothing except for criticism. >> and the bottom line is he did keep pointing out, that look, we
have a strong job market right now and that is true. >> the unemployment rate is something to brag about. but this is coming from an administration that told us last year that inflation was a transitory problem. this is very temporary and that is not the case. we're now leading into almost two years of this and inching up on a recessionary period. look, the issues that he talked about are small compared to the larger issues that impact everyday americans and you were very smart to continue to bring it back to the issues that impact americans. the pocketbook issues. food prices are extremely high. home prices are high. mortgages are high. rental costs are high. and those are things he cannot deny. and i appreciate his optimism. that is his job, to paint a rosie picture. woe not answer your question on what the feds are going to do and if they raise interest rates, that is going to be a huge impact on the american people and the economy and the prices they're paying. but you look at the polling numbers, gallup poll recently questions americans on your
confidence in the economy. 42% of americans say they feel poorly about the economy. and 75% say they don't see it getting any better. and with more talk, like we just heard about showing optimism, but not seeing any signs of progress, that is going to continue. >> that is not fair. he talked about the signs of progress. you have to admit you talked about the job market, the unemployment rate and gas prices going down. but he continues to admit that there is a problem. and they want to solve it. where are the republicans that want to seolve it. >> and my colleague has polling that americans currently say that economic issues represent the most important problem is average for elections since 1988. so yes, it is still important. but it is not higher now than it has been other years since 1988. i do want to get to what is going on with the immigration situation. let's talk about that. first of all, alice what, do you say to mayor eric adams who said that these republican governors,
what they are doing, busing these migrants to various democratic cities, is a humanitarian crisis. that is created by human hands. >> a humanitarian crisis created by human hands is the crisis at the border create the by the failed policy of this current administration. when he takes away policies such as title 42 and remain in mexico, that sends a welcome signal to immigrants to come into the country and there is not a plan in place to do so. the humanitarian, the crisis is also democrats, vice president harris and other officials in the administration saying that the border is secure. it is not secure. and the press secretary saying people aren't just walking across the border. that is not true. that is why we see border states, we're on pace to have customs and border officials to have more than 2 million encounters with migrants at the border and border states by sheer proximity shouldn't bear the burden of these failed
immigration policies of this administration. and they were left with no choice but to provide sanctuary and relief in cities like new york and other places across country that say they're sank shoe -- sanctuary cities. >> want to get your response but also vice president kamala harris saying that the border is under control. you have democratic congressman henry kwar saying that is wrong. why would she say something that is verifiably false. >> what she was talking about was that today there is more border resources to go towards border security than any other time in history. under democratic administrations. we have increased border resources, for border security then under any other republican administrations and so to me it is laughable when republicans say that the biden administration has failed to,
quote, secure the border, when it is been democrats the ones who have always put forward solutions, including legislatively for comprehensive immigration reform, to try to really fix this immigration crisis that has been going on for decades. and it has always been republicans, the ones that have shut the door. conservative republicans in 2013 shut the door on this. desantis is a complete hypocrite on this. because in 2018 there was a bill by two republican members of congress putting forward real solutions, with democrats and ron desantis, as part of the freedom caucus said there was no way he would ever support that kind of immigration change. and so i'm sorry, desantis is completely not credible on this issue. this is toxic to the exact latino voters that he's trying to go after in florida, the
venezuelans. it is your family -- venezuela voters in florida that are being hurt by this and across the country. and so to me this is toxic, not just for hispanic voters but for all americans who under that this needs to be humane, not chaotic and it needs to be a process that has been put in place by the administration but ron desantis has competely flouted that. >> a lot of passion. we do have to go. but to be continued because the situation is not going away. as ron desantis said, this is gist the beginning. thank you. we'll be right back. >> thanks pam. the stronger, lasts-longer energizer max. it's the all-new subway series menu!
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ago. nick? >> the horror stories are building in the area s where thy find what life has been like under the russian occupation. ukrainian president volodymyr zelenskyy saying there have been ten torture chambers in some of the areas. one particularly close to the russian border in a settlement called kazza, that electric shock devices were use and left by russian troops as they fled. we've heard no comment from russian officials on this. but i should say there is plenty of examples in the past like in chechnya and other riers where the russian military have deployed this sort of tactic being used. so more horror stories and it adds to the sense of foreboding as ukraine takes territory. we saw a mass grave outside of izyum and it appears that they find increased evidence of the mistreatment and the violent
death and possibly signs of torture of those who were buried there. and this comes at a time of possible pause, you might think, in ukraine movement. this certainly some continued advances. they appear to have crossed over the river. that is important because it means they could advance on the russians from a direction and they may have not have been expecting from the north of luhansk. and there appears where i'm standing here where a missile struck near the center of the city just last night to be some progress by the ukrainian forces but also heavy russian bombardment and we're told too by the ukrainian officials the situation in the south with the counter offensive is tense. so aence is that rrn ukraine remains on moft and vocal trying to get global opinion to continuely on their side. but also to still be in control of where the front lines are with many wondering quite where the next push will be, pamela,
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ahead of fall and winter months, the biden administration is debuting a video ad encouraging more people to get the updated covid-19 booster shot, especially those 50 and older. cnn health reporter jackelyn howard has more. >> reporter: the biden administration has been rolling out public service announcements and paid advertisements as part of this education campaign to really encourage people to get their covid-19 shots. and so, this latest video ad is just the latest installments of
this on going effort. and cnn was the first to report this new ad. it's the first ad for the updated vaccine, which is now available at pharmacies and doctors offices and the ad specifically targets adults 50 and older. while between april and june of this year, adults 50 and older did account for about 85.6% of covid-19 hospitalizations and about 95.7% of deaths. that's according to cdc data but the data also consistently show that getting boosted reduces the risk of severe disease and death and now, this latest rollout of an updated vaccine might just be the start of an annual routine where we could have a new covid-19 shot each fall. just like we have an updated flu shot each year and the white house has said before that an annual covid-19 shot possibly could be in the future. back to you.
>> jackelyn howard and you are in the cnn newsroom on this sunday. millions of americans right now are in the dark tonight in puerto rico as hurricane fiona crashes into the island. we are live from san juan up next and then later, more of my conversation with top senate republican idaho jim. hear the surprising comments about taking the senate in the midterms. the stronger, lasts-longer energizer max. liz, you nerd, cough if you're in here! shh! i took mucinex dm for my phlegmy cough. what about rob's dry cough? works on that to and lasts 12 hours. 12 hours?! who studies that long? mucinex dm relieves wet and dry coughs. ♪ this... is the planning effect. this is how it feels to know you have a wealth plan
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