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tv   CNN Newsroom  CNN  January 25, 2015 4:00pm-5:01pm PST

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badumps a head. temexiss gurrin. juppa left. fluppa jown! brone a brood. what? catch up on what everyone's talking about with the x1 entertainment operating system. preloaded with the latest episodes of the top 100 shows. only from xfinity. -- captions by vitac -- hi everyone. 7:00 eastern and you're in the cnn newsroom. i'm poppy harlow joining you from new york. white-out condition, hurricane-level winds and up to three feet of snow are expected. new york city's mayor issuing a dire warning, prepare for the worst storm in the city's
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history. let's begin with meteorologist ivan cabrera. we're looking at potentially record-breaking snowfall. >> no question about it. it will be historic if the forecast pansous and oust and i think it will. this is new york city and this is heading up to providence and this is impacting boston which is why we have tens of millions of people in the way here in the blizzard warning which means that you're not just going to get heavy snow that will accumulate a couple of feet maybe three feet and also along with that you're going to get the potential for hurricane-force winds and i think we'll have sustained wins 30 to 40 miles an hour easily at the peak of the storm. here are the snowfall tallies and ten to 12 inches to the north and west and here is your bull's-eye from new york city into boston the potential for two feet. you will remember this one for years to come and you will likely compare it to the storms that pass. there are your snow totals and airport, forget about it and people are asking when can i get
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out? if you don't get out or in from new york to boston wherever you're headed on monday tuesday will not happen for you. you are not going to be able to travel across the northeast on tuesday at the peak of the storm whether by air or by car. coastal flooding as well with 50 to 70 mile-an-hour winds, poppy. that will cause power outages, as well and we'll continue to monitor the storm and it is just getting going now, but monday night into tuesday, that's the peak. >> ivan of course, people that have travel planned all right, when do i have to delay this to? are we talking about wednesday morning things should be cleared up on the east coast? >> wednesday morning you'll have issues because the people who could sht fly out tuesday they'll be there. i don't think the airports will get this squared away until the latter part of the week and this will be an ongoing event and never mind the roads that will be a mess especially the secondary ones. if you're trying to travel, do it now and if you need to get supplies food, water, and all of that, be prepared, hunker
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down, monday night you will not be able to do it on tuesday. >> ivan thank you, appreciate it. in new york people are scrambling buying shovels, food water, getting ready to buckle down for the storm. transit officials loading up on de-icing fluid trying to keep the subways moving in the city. those are critical for millions of people to get around. joggers squeezing in a last-minute run before the conditions deteriorate and our nick valencia has more on how new york is getting ready to tack them. >> reporter: poppy, new york state officials are not mincing words, using strong language preparing citizens in that area for what they call a historic event with the potential of seven inches of snow to hit new york. earlier we caught up with the head of new york office of emergency management. >> this is going to be if you look at the projection of the national weather service and all of the weather services this will be a big one. this will be the biggest snowstorm in recent history, since we've been keeping records
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in new york. >> new york state governor andrew cuomo says state agencies are already in motion. agencies like the national guard which has dedicated more than six dozen personnel to help with this storm including high-axle vehicles for 24-hour operations and new york state police department says they'll deploy 50 4 x 4 vehicles and the port authority has add 200 pieces of snow airports including thousands of salt and sand for roads, packing lots and bridges. the mta says busses will be equipped with snow tires and they'll store their trains underground tomorrow night to protect its fleet from the elements. >> the state department of transportation says they have more than 600 plows and 1300 operators just in the hudson valley and long island area. statewide, more than 1400 plows and 3600 operators and supervisors to be on hand to help. new york state officials are warning that this has the potential to be very bad and should not be taken lightly. poppy? >> nick valencia thank you for
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that. a move to set aside 12 million acres of the arctic national wild life refuge as wilderness is pitting the white house against a number of republicans including alaska senator lisa murkowski. the refuge is home to caribou, polar bears, great wolfs and more and setting aside more than a million acres as wilderness would stop any oil drilling and any mining and even constructing roads there. the announcement came in a youtube video. ♪ ♪ >> alaska's national wild life refuge is an incredible place, pristine undisturbed. it supports caribou and polar bears, all manner of marine life countless species of birds and fish and for centuries it supported many alaska native community, but it is very fragile and that's why -- >> that's part of the announcement that the president made. already senator murkowski
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calling this a quote, stunning attack on her state. she joins us now from washington. thank you for being here. >> thanks for the invitation to be with you tonight. >> reading some of your comment, your reaction to this outside it is clear this administration does not care about us and sees us as nothing, but a territory. you are going to fight this. what is your strategy? >> well keep in mind this is not just about anwar. this is about the frontal assault for this administration on my state. not only towards locking up anwar permanently forever, but also further locking up areas of our outer continental shelf, taking the national petroleum reserve, the area that's been designated for exploration and making it further impossible to allow for exploration there. so this is not just kind of a one campaign against anwar or to lock up anwar. this is effectively to lock up
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and lock off our resources as a state. i'm not going to sit for it. alaskans are not going to sit for it. >> senator, what do you say then to the secretary of the interior who came out in a statement and said designating vast areas in the arctic wild life reserve reflect the significance this landscape holds for america saying this land is too precious to let all of it be open for drilling for example. do you see that side of the argument? >> keep in mind alaska is already the host to more wilderness in this country than in all of the other 49 states combined. we are more than generous with insuring that there is open access and wilderness area but keep in mind we have people -- people alaskans native people inuit who live in these areas. what about them? we need to ensure that we care for the land and we need to have
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a responsibility and obligation for people that work live and raise their families there. what about them? >> let me ask you this i spent the last week week and a half ago in north dakota. north dakota's entire economy is propped up on oil and they have unemployment below 1%. oil is below 50 bucks and they're seeing thousands and thousands of layoffs. when you look at january to november of last year only 27% of the oil that we used in this country is from elsewhere and we have a booming, you know native oil industry in this country and we're seeing some of these rigs shut off because the price of oil is so low. is now the time to be fighting for this? >> well think about the benefit that the public is enjoying from the fact that we are producing more. you're seeing lower prices at the pump and people appreciate that. that's more money in their pockets so when we talk about supply mattering, it matters if it comes from this country. so we have these jobs so we can again, work to not only reduce
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costs to american family but to have good jobs that are out there. >> but senator -- >> we have the opportunity to access the resources. >> serb tor, before i let you go we're seeing thousands of these job cuts. we saw conoco phillips slash 20% of the capital spending and schlumberger and baker hughes and the big oil services companies cutting tens of thousands of jobs because the demand isn't there to produce it at this price. >> well keep in mind it's not so much a question of producing it at this price. there are other factors that are at play here. part of it is being able to move that product whether it's through a pipeline like keystone excel pipeline having the refinery so we can refine the product, so there's so much more that goes into it all impacting jobs or americans around the country and an opportunity for energy independence and north american energy independence
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that we should not overlook. >> no doubt this is going to be a big, big battle in washington. senator, i appreciate your time. >> thank you. alaska not the only state in this oil battle. as i was just talking about, most of north dakota's economiy depends solely on oil, but will the boom in the boom town keep going? that's next. also coming up can lsd make you a billionaire? seriously, some in silicon valley swear the psychedelic drug has helped them become part of the 1%. ♪ go! go! go! he's challenging the very fabric of society. in a post cannonball world! was it grilled cheese? guilty! the aquatic delinquency is a larger issue to this ♪ you did it again, didn't you? yup. ♪
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many drivers across america are cheering $2 gas, but cheap gas comes at a price. in north dakota's oil country there is new concern that this boomtown is on the brink. we went there to find out what workers and people all over north dakota have to say. >> we wanted to see what this oil boom was all about. >> we just decided to go where the work was. >> i know the last time we had the oil boom things slowed down pretty bad. >> taking a bit of a nosedive right now with the price of oil going down quite severely. you see rigs being pulled in and shut down. we've been laid off once. >> a lot of people are. a lot of people are really scared about it. ♪ ♪ >> this is north dakota we're
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right on main street and this is oil country. they call it black gold and for workers here it's meant steady work and great pay. the latest unemployment rate less than 1% but with oil falling from 100 bucks to less than 50, what happens to boomtown if the boom goes bust? >> i hope that they did a lot of planning in preparation in case the oil does go away because it very well could. >> it's winter the great plains over north dakota's oilfields. >> a native of liberia, john roberts came here for better work. he made $18 an hour driving oil workers to and from the rig, but when oil prices fell he and thousands more were laid off. >> i need a job right now. i need to eat. i need to gas my car.
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i still have a farm in i ra and i need to take care of that rent. >> you have four kids in liberia that rely -- >> they rely on me. >> the shale that lie under these towns is a bet. the oil rig count has fallen to the lowest level since 2010. >> i think we could realistically go to lower rates come june. >> from? >> close to 200. >> the trucking company hauls 130,000 barrels of crude a day. >> how bad is it? >> well it's not bad yet, but everybody knows it's going to get bad. the writing is on the wall. a lot of jobs lost. 20,000 jobs probably. pretty quickly, by june it will be some sad times. >> but this is boomtown. >> it was a boomtown. >> despite the gloomy outlook his company is still hiring and training workers. we're optimistic. >> there isn't enough oil and
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work to be able to stay employed for a long time. >> concerns linger and stem from factors, some industry analysts suspect saudi arabia and in an attempt to cripple u.s. production. >> there is a battle royale right now between opec and u.s. shale producers. >> them or you guys? >> i think them but it will be both and it will be the worst or one of the very worst hit basins in the u.s. because of the high cost. >> it is the ceo of headmaker canary. >> what are the oil companies that you service. what are they telling you? >> some are telling us to brace for a slowdown and some are saying they'll keep drugging and potentially add rigs. >> as they slow production perhaps no place in america will feel it more than right here. >> have your hours already been cut back? >> yes, i have. michael ferguson wanted to move his family of nine up here from
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colorado. now that plan is on hold. rig workers typically do 12 to 16-hour shifts but if his hours are cut more he may move back home. >> it wouldn't be financially feasible. >> so working 40 hours a week doesn't make sense here. >> no. it's not worth being away from the family for that. >> with housing so expensive here many rely on their employer for a roof over their head. >> since i'm no longer employed with the company they give me 24 hours to leave. >> 24 hours. >> 24 hours to leave your house. >> to leave your house and i'm out there with all my belongings. >> as you can see, people in the oil industry here are scared but when you talk to folks all across town in different jobs many of them say they're not concerned at all. in fact, they think that this oil rush has just begun. >> you have a great day. >> i hate the word boomtown and boom means boom or bust and
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we're not busting. >> you're not worried? >> not at all. things do slow down a little bit in the winter. i definitely anticipate a pickup in the spring. >> from pharmacy to the motel to housing developments local businesses are still thriving. >> it's been great. great. >> we're up from last year at this time and i'm hoping it continues and i'm sure it will. >> just flew in last night, got a job. >> i'm not worried because it's going to come back. we don't have another alternative to oil right now. it will be the base for an industry that will support north dakota for 40 more years. >> we're 8900 wells into a 60 to $70,000 well play so we're 15% into this. >> the mayor of watt north dakota insists the continue will grow even though it declines. >> in the meantime it helps non-oil businesses try to get caught up and no one has
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employees out here. >> not everyone out here is so sure. if they move away who will pay the bill for the new school? >> that's the same story with a lot of things around town. >> don't you see apartment buildings going on. >> i can't go on forever. do you think people are preparing themselves for the fact that it can't go on forever? >> that's a good question. >> so is the sun setting on boomtown? it all depends on how far oil falls and for how long leaving the promise of what tomorrow will bring on the minds of just about everyone here. ♪ ♪ >> all right. you can see much more of our report on north dakota's oil boom town on coming up next steve job, the ultimate innovator whose journey to tech superstar dom included trips with lsd. how some of the billionaires at silicon valley right now seek
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the billionaires i know almost without exception use it on a regular basis. >> the companies that we would know the companies the apps on our phone. >> yeah. >> that's entrepreneur tim ferris telling our lori segal that all of the billionaires he knows take that lose no jenus hallucinogenic drugs. >> sex, drugs and sill onvalley.
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it sounds like something out of the '60s, but is this really common place right now in the valley? >> yeah. you know oftentimes i would speak to entrepreneurs about this and they say it's like the '60s and '70s and they would actually say that. i spoke to engineers and entrepreneurs who say yeah we use lsd. it's not a very big deal and i was saying how are you using it? one engineer from cisco actually said if there is a really hard problem and i can't just solve it take lsd and i go to a grateful dead concert. >> it's like a huge international company. >> we spoke to people from all major tech companies and they just kind of lifted the curtain. is everyone doing this? no but we talked to the people who were obviously, lsd, there's no scientific evidence that it makes you more creative and it's an addictive drug and it's unusual to see how they're using it specifically to get ahead. >> let me play a clip of the interview you did and this is an apple employee who talks about
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taking psychedelic drug with apple founder steve jobs. >> take me back to those college days and let's rewind. >> were weergeant pepper? >> how did this go down? >> we were just kind of walking around. we used to go for hikes. i think we camped out on the beach. the times that i was taking psychedelics with steve we weren't really talking that much. we were more of in a meditative space. steve was my best friend at the time of life when i was discovering all of this huge current of eastern literature. all of a sudden psychedelics were being introduced into the mix of traditional spirituality and that was very fascinating. >> you know poppy, what was really interesting is sitting down with him and going to his home daniel became -- he was one of the first guys to go work in that garage at apple when they were discovering and
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creating apple and what he said was steve jobs stopped doing psychedelics when he was trying to build up his company and he didn't like smoking pot and it was lsd and psychedelics that he enjoyed doing and he said it was very spiritual for him. when steve jobs passed away he left a book for everyone who attended his funeral and it was a book based on spirituality and psychedelics. >> these are very dangerous drugs and you see kids wanting to be the next twitter founder. >> that is one of the thingiouss to say, there is no evidence behind the creativity but there is evidence that it can kill you and it is highly addicting and we asked a lot of the founders that and a lot of people said the premium in silicon valley is in mind so people are willing to take that risk sometimes, poppy. >> it is a fascinating series lori. joining us all week here on cnn, at 2:00 eastern every day, lori segal will be on with each of
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her pieces exploring these lifestyle choices for some in silicon valley. some tech workers arguing it gives them the edge in silicon valley. talking about the 70th anniversary anniversary of auschwitz and what we can do about the new faces of evil. ♪♪ abe! get in! punch it! let quicken loans help you save your money. with a mortgage that's engineered to amaze! thanks, g. [ hoof beats ] i wish... please, please, please, please, please. [ male announcer ] the wish we wish above health. so we quit selling cigarettes in our cvs pharmacies. expanded minuteclinic
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(whistle) (yells) taxi!!!! ♪ where to? west 76th street. from us the orange juice growers to you the orange juice lovers. enjoy florida's natural. anniversary, 70 years since the liberation of the nazi concentration camp auschwitz. it is believed that 1.2 million people were slaughtered there in under three years. our own wolf blitzer's grandparents were among those who were murdered and in a special report wolf looks back at the atrocities committed at auschwitz through the eyes of more than prison more than seven decades ago and shares his personal ties as well. here is a preview. >> it haunts us to this very
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day. you just hear that word auschwitz and you think of death. you smell the death when you're walking around. i'd read a lot about the holocaust. i'd seen the movies and i've seen a lot of the pictures and certainly i knew what happened but until you actually see the location you see where it occurred and you get a sense of the enormity of this crime it's hard to believe that people can be as cruel as they clearly have been. ♪ ♪ >> 1.2 million people. within two or three years were slaughtered slaughtered. and then when i went and saw the cream ator yum, the gas chambers and it will stay with me for the rest of my life. it was a powerful, powerful moment. ♪ >> auschwitz survivors went through hell and lost their parents and their grandparents and their sisters and brothers. >> we hear those stories.
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it is so so moving to listen and to appreciate and to understand what these people had to endure. >> eva, when i think about what she and her sister had to endure. they were only ten years old taken to dr. joseph mengele for the most barbaric kinds of torture experiments and it is so shocking and so horrible and to believe that these were doctors, so-called doctors, this was a sick part of the nazi history, sickest that you can even imagine. it's hard to believe that people could do this to other people. >> the parents were taken to the right. the older brothers and sisters were taken to the right and they went right to the gas chambers. >> when i first walked into the gas chamber, i thought about my -- my paternal grandparents. my dad's mom and dad who were killed probably in that gas chamber. i don't know for sure but i know they were killed. they were murdered at auschwitz,
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and i know that they probably were taken into that gas chamber. i don't know what was going through their mind. did they know that this was going to be the end? >> i waited a long time. i could have gone many years earlier, but for some reason i didn't. i don't know why. on my dad's side he grew up in the town of auschwitz. he was born in auschwitz. he grew up in a village, that town and i walked around that town and i couldn't believe how close it was. he himself was never taken to auschwitz and they took him to a dozen other slave labor camps. i grew up hearing these stories and they were very open about their experiences and they never hid anything from me and i finally went but it was a powerful moment for me when you walked around those areas in auschwitz and berkinou knowing the blood that was on that ground there. it wasn't until the moment that it hit me that my father's parents were killed in
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auschwitz. a powerful experience. something i'll never forget. >> it is an incredible documentary. you're not going to want to miss this cnn special report voices of auschwitz hosted by our own wolf blitzer. it airs tuesday, january 27 9:00 p.m. eastern on cnn. the world is still horrified when it sees images of what nazis did to prisoners in concentration camps yet similar atrocities are committed today by groups like isis. just yesterday isis posted a message online claiming it had beheaded one of two japanese hostages. let's talk about the new face of evil with former cia operative bob baer. it's true. you see what happened seven decades ago in auschwitz and you see what's happening right now, the life of this second japanese hostage weighs in the balance. how can the u.s. other forces fight evil in the world as it exists today? >> well poppy, you know it's
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worrisome. i mean the whole idea we were progressing since auschwitz, since the second world war. something else is going on. you look at boko haram moving in northern nigeria and isis is a state that still exists that shouldn't exist by rights and it is cruel in the random violence killing this japanese man, japanese are not a party to this conflict so there is absolutely no rationale and these people from my terms are psychopaths and i do worry about the growing chaos in the world which is something we really haven't seen in centuries, and i cannot tell you where it's going, but it is getting worse. >> but in fighting nazi germany, for example, and fighting the nazis, eventually there was a victory, not only militarily bob, but also in terms of overcoming the ideology that drove it. i think a lot of people are concerned that some of this extremist ideology when it comes
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to isis for example, is growing. >> it is. >> it's like communism. it was an abstract idea that you couldn't stop with war or a particular fighter or a particular battle. >> fascism was centered in germany and it was easy to take berlin and once we all agreed we had to do that but this is something more dispersed and something more random which makes it so much more difficult to combat. it's almost -- it's a virus that's spreading very quickly. >> interesting, bob, let's talk quickly about japan, right? japan obviously at the center of this with another one of their hostages being held by isis threatening to kill them and you have japan, right now, the government under prime minister abe looking at considering really making a dramatic turn here taking an offensive posture when it comes to global relations versus a defensive posture which is really where it
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stands militarily and its constitution following world war ii. is this a change you think we will see, we should see and something that may have major ramifications? >> i think abe, the -- he's going to pay for this. getting involved in the iraqi war is a bridge too far for the japanese. it was not the place that you get involved by offering $200 million to fight isis non-lethal means was probably a mistake, and i don't think the japanese know what they're doing when they get to the middle east and they certainly don't have the means to change this conflict and they've seen this now. i doubt, i think the japanese will back off now. >> you do? >> bob baer thank you very much an important discussion to have. appreciate it. quick break. we're back in a moment. hantix. my children always wanted me to quit smoking but i resigned myself to the fact that it wasn't going to work. but chantix helped me do it. along with support, chantix (varenicline)
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you knew this was coming
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right? that "saturday night live" would have fun with deflategate. here is coach bill belichick. >> coach belichick. >> i'm sure you have question but i would rather leave those questions to the person who did it, tom brady. [ applause ] >> of course tom brady and patriots coach bill belichick deny all of the deflategatal gagds. words are one thing, but how they say them their body language can make a big impression in terms of what people think regardless of the facts. patty wood is a body language expert and author of "snap, making the most of first impressions, body language and charisma joet," she joins me from atlanta. thank you for joining me. brady was asked point-blank, are you a cheater? take a look at his answer. >> is tom brady a cheater? i don't believe so. i feel like i've always played within the rules and i would
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never do anything to break the rules. >> so patty, i would like your analysis of that. he laughed and some would say he's laughing it off because it's ridiculous others would say he was uncomfortable. >> actually he did three anxiety cues there. he does an envelope lip. he actually pulls back from answering get and his smile is actually a nervous smile, it's a cover smile and all of that all of those surface cues and then he said i don't believe so. that's a disclaimer. i call those i'm a media coach, and i call those mashed potato words. they cover up the meat of the truth and then he goes back to his charming cover smile again. it's an anxiety smile. there's too much tension around the eyes for it to be a true smile. >> here's the thing, right? it's one thing for someone to be lying which he says i am not. it's another thing for someone to be put in a tense, uncomfortable prolonged press conference. >> and yet he prepared for this press conference and that makes a difference in how i'm
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analyzing the deception cues and how i'm analyzing his anxiety and the fact that in each case there is a cascade of anxiety cues and he delays but he never gives a definitive statement. that's interesting. that's not something you would normally do if you're telling the truth. you would have the truth up front. you would make it definitive and you wouldn't stall on the answer. >> let me ask you more on that when you look at someone in terms of how do they present an answer other than not stalling what are those other indicators? >> when you're telling the truth, you want to keep talking. you might even repeat your statement over and over again, and you'll do subtle things like instead of going away from the journalists or the questioner you'll go towards them. you'll also be very smooth in your answers and there's something i call feel show say. you feel it in your brain and respond it and show it nonverbally and you make the
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statement going to your neocortex. he often will make the statement, stall out the statement and he'll do something like the shoulder shrug late. that's interesting. typically if you're innocent you'll shrug your shoulders and then you'll make the statement so the timing is very critical. >> i also want you to take a listen to another little chunk from the brady press conference on thursday and get your reaction to that. >> i would never do anything outside of the rules of play. i would never, you know have someone do something that i thought was outside of the rules. >> so you know to me i stutter. i stut or television. i stutter when talking to my friends sometimes. that's sort of like looking for words. >> i think that can absolutely be true but what's interesting is he stutters but then again, he doesn't make a definitive statement. he uses what i call sort of again disclaimer or mashed potato rules outside the words
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of play. when someone makes a statement like that think of a criminal saying i didn't do anything bad. you can interpret what the word bad means just like outside the rules of play what does that mean and it allows you to make what seems like an honest statement without really being true and honest. >> before we let you go patty, i do want to ask you about coach bill belichick who gave two press conferences and one on tuesday, and not sure if you have a clip for that and i know you and everyone saw it. really defensive and --? yeah. >> saying this is the last:going to talk about this. what did you make of what you saw of bill belichick and body language. >> interesting. he does a lot of mouth clicking and getting the distaste out of his mouth, and actually the timing of answers is interesting. he waits 16 minutes into his interview before he makes what appears to be a definitive statement and again it's mashed potato words and even the last statement is something like
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this is the end of the subject. that's not something an honest truthful person would say. they'd want to keep talking. they'd want to make sure that we know that they didn't do anything wrong. >> interesting. >> patty, it is interesting, but you know what? we're not going to know until the nfl comes up with its findings. that could be a long time. we appreciate the analysis. thanks so much. we'll be right back. >> my pleasure.
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deadly gun fire rang out inside of a busy busy new york city home depot today. the shooter was an employee there. police say he shot his manager three times and then he turned his gun on himself. the manager is in critical condition tonight. the gunman died of a self-inflicted gunshot wound. this next story would be hard to believe if it were not caught on camera. in city across the united states if you are carrying cash in your vehicle, authorities can confiscate the money even if you're not charged with the crime. here's gary tuchman with his investigation. >> reporter: it's a bright clear morning in april 2013. inside that red car just ahead are these two men bart davis and john newmarginski. two men who happen to be
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professional poker players and this dash cam footage in the distance you can see the red car flashing a turn signal indicated to pass a black suv. a few minutes later an iowa state trooper pulls them over. >> what did he say? >> he said i didn't use my blinker and he was
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. >> the men took the deal afraid they would lose all their money if they didn't. the state of iowa kept $10,000. and the felony charge in california was dropped. >> as shady as the whole affair sounds it wasn't a one-off. it's part of aconcerted effort by law enforcement to legally target and keep your money without ever filing charges. in fact the two iowa state troopers as well as thousands of other state and local cops nationwide learned how to conduct these stops from private companies. and the biggest one is an oklahoma company called desert snow. >> the desert snow trainers travel all over the country to hold their workshops and business is brisk.
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according to the company's website, 30 seminars are scheduled for 2015 for oregon to florida, from delaware to california and your police department could be one of desert snow's clients. >> this is the man in charge of desert snow a former california state highway patrol officer, named joe david. he wouldn't talk with cnn on camera but a glance at what his company charges police agencies show as his training isn't cheap. the lowest price for a police force to attend, according to this price list is a bit over $8,000 and the top end, $145,000. >> why would a police department spend hundreds of thousands of dollars to go to a seminar, which is something you learn in the police academy? >> well they say they teach them more than they'll learn in the police academy. that they have specialized knowledge to teach these officers how to do it even better. i believe the training encourages them to take more cash because the more cash they take the more cash joe david is going to get in training materials. >> joe david told us he couldn't
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answer written questions about how many officers he trained or how much money he's made because of a lawsuit filed by downey on behalf of us poker players. he claims it's only a small part of his business which also helps officers go after people ranging from terrorists to kidnappers. as for cash seizures he said quote, the purpose is not to take and seize funds belonging to innocent people. the purpose is to seize funds when they are tied to criminal activity. but there have never been any charges that the money taken from these two men has been tied to criminal activity. >> what has this done to your life? >> it's made me aware of things i was unaware of and made me angry. you know it's not only this type of conduct that we're having problems with police these days and how can you not be angry and saddened? >> the men still want the rest of their money back that $10,000 kept by the state of iowa. so far, though iowa is not giving it back and is not backing down. gary tuchman, cnn.
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>> wow. what a report. gary thank you for that. coming up millions millions of people in the path of one of the worst winter storms the northeast has seen in quite a while. that's what's being predicted. an historic blizzard. a warning coming up after this break. oh yea, that's coming down let's get some rocks, man.
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well for 57 million people across the northeast, the potentially historic storm may be on the verge of creating some very dangerous situations. if you live in new york your top state official wants you to stay home. governor andrew cuomo urging commuters to work from home tomorrow if possible. otherwise, plan on leaving the office early. zero visibility conditions are expected ahead of monday evening's commute. let me go straight to my meteorologist, ivan cabrera, who joins us from the cnn weather center. why are they expecting this to be so bad? >> we're talking about incredible amounts of snow 2 feet some areas picking up with jrds of 3 feet but we're going to have wind gusts approaching hurricane force winds.
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you need to hunker down by the time we get into monday night. this is the time to prepare. you've got to get ready. almost as if a hurricane was coming in this is how you have to treat this storm. it is that serious. this is where it is right now, so you have plenty of time over the ohio valley. it is not until it gets into the mid-atlantic coast, and then it will explode into a very significant storm as we take you into the next couple of days. we're talking about the potential of accumulation here anywhere from 12 to 24 inches of snowfall. and i think some areas, especially as we head in towards boston we're going to be talking about 2 to 3 feet. that is the potential. so you need to prepare now, get ready. this is coming in monday night. you do not want to be out there monday night into tuesday. that is when the peak of the storm, and that is what we're going to be talking about, hurricane force winds and heavy snow upwards of 2 feet. poppy? >> no question we'll have our teams across the east coast reporting on this as it hits slams the east coast tomorrow night. ivan thank you. final note tonight, it has
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been around for 3,000 years, but king tut's burial mask nearly met an untimely end. the blue and gold braided beard fell off in august. at the time it was glued back on by cairo's museum workers, but that left a mess. egyptian officials say the damage can and will be fisked. they have started a week-long process to remove the glue and to restore the artifact. that'll do it for me this evening. stay with us here on cnn and for breaking news around the clock. i'm poppy harlow in new york. thanks so much for spending part of your evening with us. next up a movie you won't want to miss. "life itself," our cnn film about the extraordinary life of movie critic, roger ebert.
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