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tv   New Day  CNN  March 6, 2015 3:00am-6:01am PST

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from santa monica airport when the world war ii vintage plane experienced a problem. the actor calling for help. >> engine failure, immediate return. >> 178 cleared to land. >> the hollywood legend and experienced pilot clipping a tree top as the single-engine plane attempted to land back at the airport. but fell short, crash-landing on a course just steps away from a residential neighborhood. >> having problems and then he turned round so when he was right by the house, the engine cut out. and then he turned round. >> ford was pulled from the plane by doctors who happened to be playing golf on the course. first responders say ford was conscious, and is lucky to be alive. ford's son tweeting dad is okay. battered but okay. he's every bit the man would you think he is he's an incredibly strong man. >> and his publicist says his injuries are -- not life-threatening and he's expected to make a full recovery. this is not the first time that ford has had a close call. in 1999 ford had to make a hard
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emergency landing while flying this helicopter with a flight instructor. >> down the runway like -- >> federal investigators will be back on scene this morning. but one thing they won't be able to investigate is this vintage plane it does not have a black box, chris. >> that's for sure. >> at least it has somebody who can tell the story of what happened. thank you for the reporting. back in new york a much bigger situation. the ntsb investigating a near disaster at new york's laguardia airport. delta flight 127 passengers aboard. skidded off a snowy runway nearly went into the waters of flushing bay. we have cnn's miguel marquez, live at laguardia with more. miguel? >> chris, amazing that so few injuries happened in this situation. right now that fuselage that plane is being taken off the runway here at laguardia so things can get back to normal. there are a few cancellations here a few delays but for the
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most part, this airport is struggling back into action. this morning, the priority to lift the battered fuselage of delta flight 1086 from laguardia's runway delta airlines the ntsb and port authority working to investigate the cause of the skid. >> obviously the pilot and the co-pilot's good efforts were reflected in fact there were only minor injuries. >> at 11:00 a.m. local time amid freezing fog and falling snow the delta flight landed on laguardia's runway 13. the md-88 lost control. skidding just over halfway down the 7,000-foot runway a sharp and violent turn to the left. the plane's nose slamming the embankment so hard it ripped off. its left wing damaged, leaking fuel. >> leaking fuel on the left side of his aircraft heavily. >> leaking fuel? >> affirm his wing is ruptured. >> 132 passengers and crew
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forced to deplane from the wing. >> jumping out the window sliding down the wing and they're like hurry up i see gas coming out of the wing. >> the 28-year-old plane had maintenance service check on tuesday and runway 13 apparently plowed just minutes prior. another pilot who landed minutes before reported good braking conditions but conditions were not ideal. >> that delta plane landed with a tailwind which is about the most dangerous thing you can do on an icy runway. >> officials say the plane briefly circled the runway before being cleared to land. whether or not it should have been permitted to land at all is a question the ntsb is now trying to answer. >> we spoke to pilots who landed at this airport in the hours and minutes before that delta flight landed. two hours before they said there were poor conditions on that runway. it had been plowed throughout the day, 20 minutes before that flight plane landed another
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pilot landed a smaller plane saying it was a problem. but not terrible. when this plane came down though clearly conditions had changed. michaela. >> all important things to know when the investigation continues. miguel thank you so much for that let us know as well as they start to move the parts of the plane. so what was it like to be on the plane? here in studio with us passenger jared placy and international president of the air and transportation safety association. justin is a private pilot and a military pilot. good to have you here. my darling, how are you feeling today, jared? >> a little stressed, obviously very grateful to be alive this morning. still in the spirit of reflection. still processing. so obviously yesterday's affairs kind of shook me up i had several points after getting off the plane, yesterday afternoon and yesterday evening where i actually just started crying. and just realizing that what i actually went through and how serious it was. and grateful to be alive,
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grateful for god's protection grateful for my kids and grateful for life. >> your familiar sliy is probably just a little overwhelmed. you've seen the images now, too. >> last night. >> reflecting on that and seeing how close you came. let's go back. regular day, you fly a lot, flying for business heading out of atlanta to laguardia. things are fine nice day in atlanta. a couple-hour flight everything is fine. you guys circle a little bit because of ice and snow. did the pilot tell you that in. >> yes, the pilot was very proactive. as i told some folks, i was a little surprised we actually were going to fly because the day before when i left the office they had canceled a bunch of flights. >> and you thought you might not make it out. >> exactly. when i woke up and didn't get an alert from delta, i headed to the airport, we flew when we started to circle the pilot actually proactively said air traffic control is going to tell us to circle a little bit
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because of the weather conditions on the the ground. so we circled, no one thought a thing. >> you didn't have a twinge? >> no. >> not at all. until -- as soon as we started to approach as soon as the wheels touched down within two seconds i knew there was an issue. >> you felt something? >> we didn't feel the wheels take. >> you usually feel that. >> exactly, they grab and you feel that. >> these are the pictures you took in. >> exactly. i gave them to joey hirsch and he sent them off to you. the wheels didn't take we started to skid we veered to the left-hand side of the runway and then you're just feeling nothing but rough ground. >> what are you thinking? >> well an array of emotions. first of all, my buddy, dave sanderson was on the hudson river crash a couple of years ago. he went through that tragedy on the water. i'm thinking i'm going to end up in the water and the next thought is i'm going to end up dead. this is it. my time has come. god is calling me home. so i brace the seat in front of
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me. people are doing all sorts of things. some people were crying, some people were frantic. some people were praying, some people were shouting. i grabbed the seat in front of me. i bowed my head and prayed and asked for god's protection in that moment and when it came to a screeching halt and we felt the pressure of the wing clipping the fence, because it dragged the fence for about 200 yards and obviously the plane kind of moved where it was actually facing out into the water, and then amazingly enough which now i see of photos the pilot walked out of the cockpit, after about 20 seconds, no one moved new york city one said a thing, everyone just sat in their seats, because i think we were just breathing, are we okay are we on the water. >> waiting to see what would happen. >> i was telling wolf yesterday, we felt like there was a weight imbalance. if we stand up are we half over the water. >> we didn't not know what you were on and where you were. >> exactly. so literally we thought maybe if we stand up it's going to be
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problematic, everyone just sat in their seats, didn't do anything. the pilot came out of the cockpit. the flight attendant stood up and they reassured everyone and gave the process of deplaning. the pilot was so cool under pressure. >> cool under pressure in a situation, right now, obviously justin what they're trying to figure out what went on. >> that's right. >> bad conditions we understand that we understand that other pilots had reported it wasn't great conditions on the runway. but that was 20 minutes before they had plowed it they tried to land. should they have tried? >> that's what the ntsb is going to be looking at. one of the most important things is to let the investigation play out. they're going to be looking at the runway conditions. they're also going to be looking at the visibility. the pilots have to have appropriate weather in order to land. the wind has to be correct. the visibility minimums have to be met. this approach to the runway probably should have had a half-mile visibility. and everyone is reporting a
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quarter-mile visibility. >> and the conditions of the runway itself are an issue. the port authority is in charge of maintaining that. >> the ntsb going to be looking at the port authority. the snow removal procedures when they did the snow removal. they were continuously monitoring the conditions. because the conditions were changing minute to minute. >> here's a question that reminds me of our mh-370 investigation. we have technology that should be able to monitor those things. i know the port authority has a system of testing the runway a skid testing to make sure that it's okay. other pilots reported two other pilots reported it was okay to land. that they were fine. it wasn't great, but they were okay to land. that's really subjective. shouldn't there be technology in use to tell that definitively for pilots? >> well there's no silver bullet on these issues. the question ultimately is the judgment issue and the question is whether the port authority, whether the federal aviation administration ultimately whether the pilots made the
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right decision on that day. >> another aspect is that laguardia is a tricky airport to fly in and out of short runways. >> that's an issue. short runways, in the city not a lot of options, if they overrun the runway they're in the bay. if they run off the runway they're in the bay. not a lot of options. and the reason jared's friend ended up in the hudson river is because there's no emergency landing place. >> and we've got to talk about 1992. i know you represented some of the victims in that situation. >> i did. >> 27 died this did not turn out that way. you know there were injuries there were people hospitalized but everybody is going to survive. but '92 is not that situation. is it time to look at this airport, how it's run, how it's structured. >> '92 was a takeoff emergency. it was in march. but it was icing conditions. ice built up on the wings. they didn't de-ice properly and they allowed too much time to go by after their de-icing procedures. but honestly jared mentioned god, maybe god was on the scene
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yesterday, because this was a miracle. >> i'm going to say god was on the scene. you have an x on your hand jared. what's that for? >> this is actually promoted by cnn a couple of weeks ago with the whole human trafficking awareness and action campaign. so end it movement. trying to shine the light on human slavery and trying to shine action and mobilize folks to shine a light and end human slavery. >> i thought it was something to do with -- i want to point out what you're wearing. he normally -- i'm assuming you probably would have had a suit on. all of your belongings are still on the plane. >> and i have no idea when i'm going to have them. my computer everything is on the plane. so i'm in the same clothes -- i had to go by the marriott and get a shirt, because my other shirt was sweat. i apologize. >> we're happy to see you, my friend. here's the question you're not home. this is not home for you? >> this is not home. >> do you know when you get to leave? >> not yet. i'm going to call delta this morning and get an update in terms of -- >> are you going to feel okay getting on plane? >> absolutely.
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yeah. >> good for you, my friend we're very glad to see you. i feel like you are going to live life a little differently now? >> very grateful and purposeful yes. >> give those family members big hugs. >> i will all three kids. >> i'm so glad they have dare daddy home. >> jared, justin thank you for your expertise. >> what a recounting of what he lived through on that plane. never heard any more articulate recitation than that, that was great. another story this morning -- dozens of cars stranded for hours on snow-covered interstate 65 in kentucky. some drivers were forced to spend the night in their vehicle. officials still working this morning to clear the jam-up. the question now is is there any relief in sight? let's get to meteorologist chad myers, has the forecast weemplt. we're hearing about the airplanes, people stuck in their cars. when does did let up? >> it lets up on tuesday, i know that's a weekend away. but it gets warm.
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all of this starts to melt in the beginning of next week. there's the swath of snow that those drivers were stuck in. one jackknifed truck, or truck that wasn't moving stopped all the cars behind it. there are a lot of cars stopped here too, dulles laguardia philadelphia all half a foot of snow. the current temperature in new york. 13 you get into parts of jersey 4. that's what it feels like right now. it is cold those are the only four letters i can use. c-o-l-d. a little clipper comes by not that important. the big story is that the cold finally goes away. the mild air is here. and by next week it might be 80 degrees in atlanta. and it will certainly be 60 or 65 for all of that snow fell in kentucky. that's the silver lining. that's all i got. guys back to you. >> i don't believe it. all right. to this now, some breaking news overnight in jerusalem. several people have been injured after a drive rammed into a crowd and apparently tried to stab his victims. police there are calling this a
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terror attack. let's get to cnn's oren lieberman, he's in jerusalem with more. >> this happened at 10:00 this morning local time. police say a driver on road number one was driving south to north, heading north when police say he pulled into what would be a bike lane or a sidewalk and hit four female border security officers and a cyclist. police say the driver turned back onto the road and kept going. a security guard from a nearby light rail got out and started shooting at the car, stopped the car. police say the driver got out and pulled a knife and that's when police say the security guard shot the driver twice, the driver now in custody. he's in severe condition. as for the other people that were hit by the car, police say the four female border security officers are lightly to moderately wounded. the civilian on a bicycle lightly wounded and to give you a quick idea where it is. it's in the heart of jerusalem, a little bit north of the old city on route 1. which is a line between east and west jerusalem.
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so very high tension in that area. very high tensions these days. and chris, what we're learning is hamas released a statement a short time ago, they didn't take responsibility for the attack but they praised and blessed the attack. >> a reminder of the threat that motivates israel's perspective on what's going on. thank you for the reporting. let's turn to a cnn exclusive. we have a brand new look at jihadi john. this is not some isis propaganda video. it's a tape made back when he was a teenager. the point is to try to figure out how someone shifts from being a civilian to a savage. cnn's atika shubert has more from london. >> this is rare footage of what appears to be a very young, maybe 15-year-old teenaged mohammed emwazi. basically in school and in it you can see why everyone has described him as a shy young man. take a look. teenagers mess around with a basketball. at a west london secondary school. one, wearing a backpack shows off some fancy footwork.
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but closer inspection of this amateur footage reveals a now-famous face. mohammed emwazi confirmed by u.s. officials to be jihadi john the executioner who is always hidden behind swaths of black clothing in isis videos. here too, the kuwaiti-born killer appears shy. an at tuttitude a former teacher also recalls. >> he was reserved he didn't have a circle of friends, but he had a few good friends. he was bullied a little bit because he was quiet. and he was reserved. but generally, he was fine. >> our knife will continue to strike the necks of your people. >> it was his distinctive british voice that led to him being identified. a fuller picture is emerging he's described as being a polite young man from a middle class family. photographs of a student at london's westminster university and most recently in kuwait. a reported audio recording in
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2009 released by a british advocacy group. >> this is a wrong thing what happened was wrong. >> for the people who knew him, it is difficult to fathom that the football-loving teenager they knew as mohammed emwazi has merged as the man behind the mask. the big question now is how did he become jihadi john after you see him there as the shy teenager and even in 2009 just before he left in 2012 he still appears to be quite withdrawn. and it's not until he actually reaches syria that he appears to become the man we now know as jihadi john. >> fascinating look. authorities in south korea are investigating a possible link between the man accused of attacking u.s. ambassador mark lippert and north korea. 55-year-old kim ki-jong reportedly made numerous trips to north korea and a statement from pyongyang calls the slashing a quote knife attack of justice. prosecutors have issued an arrest warrant now for jong he could be charged with attempted
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murder. ambassador lippert for his part is recovering in the hospital following surgery and 80 stitches. new developments in the hillary clinton email mess. bad practice bad oversight, bad reporting. this story has something for everyone. the state department now pushing back on reports that hillary clinton's use of personal email was in violation of its rules. why? well the officials say because they don't know she broke the policy they'll have to review the 55,000 pages of emails she did turn over in order to know. meanwhile cnn's jake tapper reports back in 2012 the ambassador to kenya was hammered by the state department's inspector-general for a variety of things including using personal email to conduct government business while clinton was doing the same thing at the same time. ambassador scott grace was eventually forced out. nearly four in ten americans believe that race relations in america have gotten worse under president obama. now according to a new cnn/orc poll 15% of americans believe
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they've improved. if we break it down further, 45% of whites 26% of blacks say racial tensions have escalated under the nation's first black president. look at the sharp divide on perceptions of race disparity, half of all white people believe the criminal justice system treats blacks and whites fairly. only 19% of african-americans agree with that. so let us know what you think. you can tweet us at "new day." go to and add your comments. the state department insists hillary clinton did nothing wrong. or at least they don't know yet. new evidence suggests that might not be the case. meanwhile, clinton's own words about private email use may come back to haunt her now. we'll tell you what she said. and there she is -- look she looks so presidential. >> she does. >> i do. i feel presidential. good morning, guys greetings from the oval office i'm at the bush center in dallas in an exact replica, down to minute details of the oval office. later this morning i'll give you
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a tour and have an exclusive one-on-one interview with laura bush. the former first lady will be here live to talk about what she believes will be keat to peace in the middle east and some other hot topics. stick around. meet the world's newest energy superpower. surprised? in fact, america is now the world's number one natural gas producer... and we could soon become number one in oil. because hydraulic fracturing technology is safely recovering lots more oil and natural gas. supporting millions of new jobs. billions in tax revenue... and a new century of american energy security. the new energy superpower? it's red, white and blue. log on to learn more.
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. this hillary email thing just keeps going. overnight the state department now pushing back. reporting hillary clinton automatically violated any rules by using a personal email account, they can't say that. her state department wasn't always as generous with others who did the same thing when they did say there was a violation. so let's discuss where we are now with this story and the accountability. we've got ron brownstein cnn political analyst and errol lewis, a cnn political commentator. thank you for being here. gentlemen, help me understand they have a rule in place about what you're supposed to do with private email. how it's supposed to be recorded how it's supposed to
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be turned over. right? >> right. you know "the new york times" reported today, that they clinton camp is saying that no state department lawyer or career personnel told them they could not do this. there was not an unequivocal ban on doing this. was it in a gray area? that seems the case. if you compare is vertically within the organization it certainly seems they gave other as tougher time. that wasn't the only reason for the complaints about the ambassador of kenya. that was one of them. on the other hand if you look at this horizontally and look at the class of 2016 it's clear that this is a trend we are seeing whether it was jeb bush or scott walker as the county executive. where people are kind of using personal emails to retain more control. it's a bad trend. we want to push back against it. i would be surprised given all the people around clinton that if there was an unequivocal rule that they broke here that no one would have pointed that out in four years as secretary of state. >> fair point from ron, errol.
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but being secretary of state and the types of things she was doing and the department of state having these rules changes the context of this behavior doesn't it? >> it's troubling. but to extend this point. colin powell used private email when he was secretary of state. >> only? >> well not uniquely but it was overwhelmingly where he did all of his communications. and the first secretary of state to use is john kerry. it hadn't been done before. it's a little troubling. >> is it troubling because the state department was behind the times? or is it troubling because hillary clinton was doing something that seems to oppose transparency? or both? >> well for me as a journalist it's troubling that we have a robust freedom of information law that says all government information is presumptively public with a couple of exceptions for confidentiality and national security and so forth and it seems the policy is disregarded in administration after administration at multiple
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levels of government. >> the inspector general, this is a stand-alone, an independent investigative person for the agency all the agencies have them. this guy investigates one of the ambassadors there in 2012. scott gracion. he said he violated it including a front channel instruction from the assistant secretary for diplomatic security against such practice which he asserted to the oig, the office of the inspector general, that he had not seen. so here they're saying you knew what the policy was and you just didn't follow it. ron, should that be applied to hillary clinton, similar scrutiny? >> i think the scrutiny should be applied, but this would not be the first time in the history of the world where the rules were interpreted differently for people at the top of an operation than for those in the trenches this is a bad trend. as errol was saying for security reasons, for transparency reasons, for historical record reasons, you want i think you want public business to be conducted through the public
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accounts. rather than private accounts. whether we're going to get to the end of the line here and conclude that there was an unequivocal rule that they broke, i am dubious, i am more dubious it's going to be a big factor one way or the other in her presidential campaign. but it's a bad trend and i think it was bad choice that she made. >> i'm getting stuck on the word "trend" i'm not looking at a trend. i'm looking at hillary clinton and whether or not she was doing something intentionally to have hyper-control over what people knew about her. that's the assertion. that's the part that smells bad. and i think we have to figure out right away whether or not that's the fair premise. her own words are being used now to forward this understanding. take a listen to to what she said in 2007 about president bush. take a look. >> secret white house email accounts. it is a stunning record of secrecy and corruption. >> all right. now what was she getting at here? you have this parallel communication network that you're using president bush to keep us from knowing exactly what you're doing and that's
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sneaky. we need more not less transparency. is she guilty in quotes of violating her own instruction? >> what she said sounds great on the stump. but the reality is she, like every other high government official the both parties, multiple administrations, has a different set of rules. and we know, i mean this is hillary clinton's sort of trademark. >> you're lumping her in also. you don't think that she deserves independent, individual scrutiny for this behavior? >> i think she'll get the scrutiny. i would be surprised, i agree with ron, i'd be surprised if we find some smoking gun memo. i think her political components are trying to bash her a little bit. make her seem like a used brand. here we go again, more drama with hillary clinton and so forth. but on the substantive issue, i don't think you're going to find anything. why would multiple secretaries of state not use state department accounts? well fine go find condoleezza rice who didn't use her at all. go find colin powell who used private email.
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i don't think we're going 0 find anything. i think the government needs to get its act together and maybe be more clear, there may be a role for congress in this. good luck trying to do it in the context of a presidential campaign. it's something that the public has to decide we want to see done clearly and cleanly. >> errol lewis, ron brownstein thank you both for the perspective. emotions running high in the boston marathon bombing trial. victims of the attack telling their gut-wrenching stories to the jury. a chilling account from one man. he says he locked eyes with the suspect just moments before the first blast.
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gut-wrenching testimony for victims of the boston marathon bombing, face dzokhar tsarnaev. one witness was injured in the attack. our debra feyerick is live in boston with more. what a day in court. >> it really was. what makes all of this so powerful is that we're hearing from people who have lived with
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the effects of this bombing every single day since the day it happened. new photos released on day two of the tsarnaev trial reveal the unsuspecting crowd outside the forum restaurant before police say dzokhar tsarnaev places the second bomb. and then moments later, complete carnage, smells of sulfur and burning hair, witnesses say filled the air. the same spot as where bill richard's family was all together for the last time. his 6-year-old daughter jane loses her leg in the explosion and his 8-year-old son martin lost his life. on the stand thursday richards said it was difficult talking about his son. recalling -- i saw a little boy who had his body severely damaged. i just knew from what i saw, that there was no chance. richard also testified he lost some hearing due to the blast. but says i can still hear the beautiful voices of my family.
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football coach allen hearn described how he found his badly injured 11-year-old son outside the forum. he said it really hurts, dad, it really hurt on the outer left thigh there was a crater about as big as my hand. it was mangled flesh, full of blood. 29-year-old crystal campbell couldn't be saved. officer frank chiola fought for her life. as i applied chest compressions smoke was coming out of her mouth this is jeff bowman recalled seeing tsarnaev moments before the explosion. everyone else was clapping i looked at him and he stared down at me and i thought it was odd. and one of the things we're hearing in court is how people simply made life-and-death decisions, bill richard saying he grabbed his 6-year-old daughter whose leg had been blown off and he ran to his wife and said if i don't help her, we're going to lose her as well as martin. it was incredibly powerful.
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more witness testimony expected to continue when the trial resumes on monday. chris? >> the pain so present and real in that courtroom. but a very tough standard for this jury do decide whether or not to take this man's life. we'll stay on it. deb, thank you for giving us the action. two aviation calls very close, one on each coast. actor harrison ford badly banged up but alive after crash-landing his world war ii era plane on a golf course in los angeles after takeoff. ford reported an engine failure and he is expected to make a full recovery. back here a much bigger deal in new york a delta jet 127 passengers on board skidding off an icy runway at new york's laguardia airport. two dozen nonlife-threatening injuries but it could have been so much worse. in 1992 the same thing happened but on takeoff, and two dozen lives swallowed up. this plane as you see stopped a few feet from shore. credible really. isis once again destroying irreplaceable relics in iraq.
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terrorists bulldozed the site of the ancient assyrian city of nimrud which flourished in the ninth century. letting isis go without punishment will encourage them to destroy more priceless treasures, officials say. last week video emerged of them taking sledgehammers to relics. the attorney for michael brown's family says they will file a wrongful death suit and soon. this comes after the justice department cleared officer darren wilson for killing brown and the ferguson police chief dodges questions about his police department and future in a cnn exclusive. here's a look at that interview. >> i'm going to analyze the report and take action where necessary. >> does that mean you're going to stay around? >> i'm going to take action where necessary. thank you. >> harrison ford living out of a scene out of one of his movies escaping death after crashing his plane in venice california. not the first time we're going
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to be talking about ford's skills as a pilot and his passion for flying. we'll talk with someone who knows him an of his aviation expertise. sometimes i struggle to sleep at night, and stay awake during the day. this is called non-24. learn more by calling 844-824-2424. or visit ♪ miranda: ♪ i got red dirt stains on my boots and jeans. ♪ ♪ calloused fingers from my guitar strings. ♪ ♪ wild like the wind in the tall pine trees. ♪ ♪ i got roots and i got wings. ♪
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he's out there. there's a guy out there whose making a name for himself in a sport where your name and maybe a number are what define you. somewhere in that pack is a driver that can intimidate the intimidator. a guy that can take the king 7 and make it 8. heck. maybe even 9. make no mistake about it. they're out there. i guarantee it. welcome to the nascar xfinity series.
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is actor harrison ford suffered moderate injuries after crashes his world war ii era plane on a golf course in venice california thursday he was forced to make the landing when the plane's engine stalled. he was able to maneuver the plane to avoid disaster in a residential neighborhood nearby. joining us now is the editor in chief of "fly" magazine robert goier, who has spoken to mr. ford several times about flying. tell us more about this passionate pilot we know harrison ford is said to be. he really is viewed within the aviation community as a pilot's pilot, is he not? >> yeah that's absolutely true. he's somebody who you know sometimes you've got celebrities who are kind of dill tants about their flying who learn to fly and fly occasionally with people. but for harrison it's really all about the flying. he loves aviation. wants nothing more than to sit around talking about airplanes
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and he really is a very proficient pilot, he trains regularly and is he's keeping his skills up is job one for him. >> he's had other scary situations one involving a helicopter we understand a few years back. in this incident it seems as though he did everything right. tell us what you know about how he handled this accident. >> yeah, no, i agree, he did everything right. it's a scary situation for sure. when you have these airplanes have just one engine. it's a little two-seat airplane. >> and he sits in the back of it right? >> yeah when you're solo in that airplane you fly it from the back. it's kind of an unusual thing. it makes it harder you know to land the airplane in this situation. because you don't have very good visibility from back there. it's one of the problems with the design. so yeah when you lose an engine it's a glider and this airplane is really bad at flying as a glider. it handles at slow speed very poorly and very dangerously. it has a tendency if you get
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too slow to go into a very quick, let's called a snap stall and it killed a lot of people when the airplane was first designed before people started flying it in a way that would prevent that from happening. >> your father had the same world war ii plane i understand. >> he did. >> is it the challenge of flying such a difficult aircraft with such dangerous characteristics that is what entice as pilot? >> well i don't really think so and i don't want to give you the wrong impression this isn't a dangerous airplane to fly, as long as you fly it within its envelope. and so that's something, but the problem is when you lose an engine you're by definition going to be going pretty slow when you're trying to get back to the airport, and so you're at that area where you're right on the edge of the envelope. so it's really a testament to harrison's skill that he managed to get this airplane back on the ground in a survivable way. but the reason why we love these airplanes is because they're really cool. i mean you've got this round engine up front and you've got
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this beautiful design and this cool noise coming out of it. an open cockpit, they're a blast to fly. >> they love them in southern california because you've got all of those great days to get throughout and have the nice flying days. you're a seasoned pilot yourself. you have actually survived your own crash. but yet, you still fly. some would wonder about your -- if you're a little crazy or not. >> a lot of people wonder that about me. but it's -- and there's some pilots out there who have survived a crash. mine was in a little two-seat airplane. it crashed on the water. i had to take over the controls at the last second from the inexperienced pilot at the last second to let us walk away from it and it was really scary, and i got banged up pretty good. but i got flying the very next day because i knew i loved to fly and i wanted to get back on the horse. >> robert goyer, great to get your insight on harrison ford
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we're all very glad that he's said to be recovering from his injuries and hopefully eel be back to doing what he loves soon. >> likewise and at "flying" we send our best wishes to harrison for a very speedy recovery. let me tell you what's coming up. law enforcement officials warning of isis connecting with more american teenagers. so what is the attraction? and what can be done to reverse that trend? okay...listen up. i'm here to get the lady of the house back on her feet. ohhhh. okay veggies you're cool. mayo, corn dogs you are so out of here! ahh... 'cause i'm reworking the menu. keeping her healthy and you on your toes. the complete balanced nutrition of great tasting ensure. 24 vitamins and minerals antioxidants and 9 grams of protein. i see you cupcake. uh oh the #1 doctor recommended brand. ensure. nutrition in charge! denver international is one of the busiest airports in the country.
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new this morning, cnn has obtained exclusive video of jihadi john as a teenager. 15 years old, playing basketball. years before he became an isis terrorist. this comes as law enforcement officials release a chilling warning -- about the growing trend of isis recruiting young people. here to discuss all this let's bring in paul cruickshank, our cnn terrorism analyst. and dr. jodi gold psychiatrist and author of "screen-smart
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parenting." welcome to both of you. we have a lot to talk about this morning. paul i want to start with you, let's play some of the new video that cnn has obtained of emwazi aka jihadi john. can you tell us the significance of this video? >> well in this video you see him high school he's 15 years old. this is a high school in west london, but within just a few years, when he was in his late teens, he became part of a radical recruitment network. in west london. for al qaeda, in east africa. some of his circle went to train with al qaeda. in east africa and they were tasked to return to the uk to set up this recruitment network. there are a couple of other kids in this school who were also radicalized. one of those kids was killed in a u.s. drone strike in somalia in 2012. another was killed in syria in 2013.
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fighting with al qaeda, so radicalization of very young people in the united kingdom, in the west alisyn. >> is the thinking he became radicalized here in high school or it happened later at university? >> it's not clear yet exactly when he became radicalized. whether that radicalization started perhaps in his late high school years. but by the time he's 18 or 19 he's believed to be part of this very radical circle with connections back to al qaeda, in somalia. so somebody who was radicalized at a very very young age and of course we have the dhs fbi warning about teenagers being radicalized, potentially being recruited by isis a lot of concern about this right now. >> yes. exactly and let's talk about that. dr. gold i want to bring you in because as paul said there's an fbi warning that here at home. teenagers are becoming
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radicalized by isis and somehow they see this group as attractive. you've studied social media and it's effect on teenagers, what do you make of how isis is using that to even recruit americans? >> yes. so i think that at-risk teens are vulnerable of being radicalized, whether it's a home-grown extremist group or whether it's isis. i do think that isis is attractive at this moment. i think these kids are alienate alienated, their brains are developing and they want to feel validated and heard and isis is offering them a community that's validating them. >> yesterday i had this fascinating discussion i got to moderate a panel here at the bush center about women in the middle east. and i talked to a woman named zaneb salib, she's an iraqi, she has devoted her life to empowering women in the middle east. she had an interesting theory paul about how isis is recruiting teenagers and she says that it's not just ideological, she says it's also financial. they are promising them money. they're paying them good money
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and giving them jobs. what do you know about that? >> well i think that's significantly the case in syria and iraq. i don't think for these western kids they're going to join isis because of any sort of financial gain. they're going to join because they have this religious conviction that isis is fighting a holy war and the caliphate is part of a sort of historical divine islamic destiny. clearly a very distorted interpretation of islam. but a lot of these kids spend a lot of time on social media. isis is putting out this message on social media. they get all their news feed from sort of jihadi twitter accounts and there's this whole interactist on social media as well. so this world view is constantly being reinforced that it's their duty religiously to join the struggle, to help isis. and that's why we're seeing increasing numbers of teenagers, even young teenagers, those
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young girls from the uk three young girls, 15 years old, who disappeared into syria just last week. the growing problem in the west. >> so dr. gold what is the answer here to stopping isis' reach here into the united states via social media? what should parents do? >> well first of all, there's not one profile of who in the united states is drawn into isis. i think as parents, the one commonality is that they're being drawn in through social media. so as parents, what we need to do is be aware of what our kids are doing online. their digital identity should reflect their true identity. you don't have to be following your kids every minute on every social media site. but you do need to understand how your children are presenting themselves online. who they're liking are they endorsing radical islamic groups, if they are, it's not that hard to figure out and intervene. >> dr. jodi gold paul cruickshank, thanks so much for your expertise.
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we're following a lost news this morning, let's get to it. 53178, engine failure, immediate return. >> actor harrison ford battered and bruised, but very much alive. >> was right by the house, the engine cut out. this plane slid off runway 13 at laguardia airport. >> aircraft just don't veer off the runway when they're landing in a safe environment. >> what do you think when you see this? get ready to swim. the state department had access to a wide array of secretary clinton's records. >> republicans painting clinton as secretive, circulating clips like this one from 2007 when she blasted the bush administration. >> we know about the secret wiretaps the secret white house email accounts. it is a stunning record of secrecy and corruption. the fbi and the department of homeland security has sent a joint warning. >> young americans wanting to fight with isis. >> easy for them to be brain-washed.
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>> announcer: this is "new day" with chris cuomo, alisyn camerota and michaela pereira. a good shot of the moon there, good morning, welcome back to "new day," alisyn camerota is with us but she's at the george w. bush presidential center in dallas looking very presidential. we'll tell you why she's there in just a moment. we're going to begin with one of america's most beloved actors and 132 people on a delta airlines jet, all getting to live another day, thankfully after disasters in aviation. new york's laguardia airport, terrified travelers braced for the worst when their plane skidded off a runway stopping just short of the frigid flushing bay. >> but first we begin with a close call for actor harrison ford. the man who brought indiana jones to knifelife nearly lost his own when he was forced to crashes-land his world war ii era plane on a golf course in california. we have live reports on each coast. we start with cnn's paul
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vercammen in vn venice california. >> harrison ford is trying to get himself back to the airport, he's scrambling but there are homes all around here he finds a soft place to land between a putting green and a tee box. >> oh no oh no. >> this cell phone video capturing moments before a two-seat plane piloted by actor harrison ford crash-lands on a golf course in california. ford had just taken off from santa monica airport when the world war ii-vintage plane experienced a problem, the actor instantly calling for help. >> 53178 engine failure. immediate return. >> 178 runway 21 clear to land. >> the hollywood legend clipping a tree top as the single-engine plane attempted to land back at the airport. but fell short, crash-landing on a course just steps away from a residential neighborhood. >> i heard it having problems and then he turned round. when he was right by the house, the engine cut out. and then he turned round. >> ford was pulled from the
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plane by doctors who happened to be playing golf on the course. first responders say ford was conscious and is lucky to be alive. ford's son tweeting dad is okay battered but okay. he's every bit the man you would think he is he's an incredibly strong man. and his publicist says his injuries are not life-threatening and he's expected to make a full recovery. this is not the first time that ford has had a close call in 1999 ford had to make a hard emergency landing while flying this helicopter with a flight instructor. and later today, federal investigators will be back and we expect that the plane will also be removed from the course later on today. michaela? >> add to that harrison ford bothered by the fuss hoping to get back what he loves to do. paul thanks so much for that. we turn now to this situation in new york. the passengers and crew on board a delta airlines jet also very, very lucky. that plane right there you see it skidded off an icy runway at new york's laguardia airport,
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slamming into a barrier just feet from the frozen bay. cnn's miguel marquez is at laguardia this morning with a status at the airport as the investigation continues. >> well trying to get back to normal here michaela it's absolutely incredible when you consider how forceful that plane came to a landing, that nobody was more badly injured. 1086 a delta flight from atlanta to laguardia landed here around 11:00 a.m. just after a pilot throughout the day had reported different conditions on the runway runway 13 at laguardia that goes along flushing bay, 7,000-foot runway. when that plane hit the ground passengers tell us that it never got traction. it literally started to skid from the second it hit the ground. the wing then clipping a fence. the plane taking a sharp and violent right-left turn into an embankment that is there to protect anything from falling into the bay. in this case it was an md-88.
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the nose portion of that plane, the cockpit up over that berm hanging out over the water. the force so great that it ripped the wheels right off the front of the plane. the nose cone of the plane also came off. the people were able to get through the right side door off the right wing to safety. amazingly just a handful of injuries most of them minor, neck and back injuries. a few people transported and right now, the big thing is to get the plane off this runway so that laguardia can get back up and working in normal order. there are a handful of delays and cancellations, both outbound and inbound today. but for the most part it's getting back up in the air here. >> miguel the detailed reporting, very helpful. the graphic showing what happened with the plane, very helpful. but there is no substitute for understanding what happened there. than hearing it from someone who was on board. and michaela spoke to a man named jared faellaci earlier
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this morning, he was on board flight 1086 you will rarely hear a better account of what it was like to be on the plane than he told. he says as it touched down they knew they were in trouble. listen. >> as soon as the wheels touched down within two seconds, i knew there was an issue. >> you felt something? >> we didn't feel the wheels take. >> you usually feel that. >> exactly, they grab and you feel that. >> these are the pictures you took right? >> exactly. i gave them to joey and he sent them to you. >> literally within two seconds, the wheels didn't take. we started to skid we veered to the left-hand side of the runway. then you're just feeling nothing but rough ground. >> what are you thinking? >> well an array of emotions. first of all, my buddy, dave sanderson was on the hudson river crash a couple of years ago and he went through that tragedy on the water. i'm immediately thinking i'm going to end up in the water just like dave. the next thought that goes through my mind is -- i'm going to end up dead this is it. my time has come god's calling me home and this is like so literally i brace the seat in
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front of me people are doing all sorts of things. some people were crying some people are obviously frantic. some people were praying, some people were obviously shouting. i grabbed the seat in front of me i bowed my head and prayed and asked for god's protection in that moment. >> they needed it. let's discuss why. we have cnn aviation analyst and pbs science correspondent, mr. miles o'brien. and cnn's safety analyst and former faa safety inspector, david sousci. one of the reasons that the plane didn't go off the runway is they belt up the area there after what happened in 1992. you remember on takeoff there, that plane lost it went into flushing bay, two dozen people swallowed up by the freezing water. that was the concern about what was happening this time. is this just an accident? >> well it's hard to say it's always more than one thing for one thing. but what we're talking about here is an airport that is on a good day, a varsity airport.
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7,000 feet of runway. the md-88 needs about 5,000 feet on a good day. you had low visibility low ceiling and a contaminated runway. which means it's got some ice or it's slick. air traffic controller relies primarily on pilot reports. the plane that went in before them said headquarters good braking action it's fine. it's a dynamic situation, the weather is changing and one person's good braking might be another guy's slick runway. >> miles calls it a varsity airport. anyone who flies in and out of there a lot may use something more negative when discussing laguardia airport. is this a situation where it is reasonable to state the proposition that these planes may be pushed to land because of efficiency and business even when it's not completely safe? >> i think that is what it comes down to. the question is going to be in the investigation is going to be did the port authority clear the runway properly and did they report the conditions properly? you do rely on those pilot reports, but you also have to
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rely on the fact that the people maintaining that airport are doing the right thing. you've also got the downwind leg going here. the wind behind the landing, which is difficult even on a dry runway. you can't deploy the thrust reversers or the wing spoilers which plant you on the ground really strongly. you can't do that until the flat switches have compressed on the landing gear they have to be all the way down and then you can put the thrust reversers, which are clam shell doors that come out of the back of the engine and push back. so when he talked about feeling the gripping on the ground partially, what that is as well is the thrust reversers coming out. because they have a very strong you can hear those engines come back up again and push back and that's what i think may have happen here is it didn't get planted firmly in the first place, therefore they ran out of runway. >> what we want to find out is whether or not they just got lucky. not going into the water was because the pilot did the right thing and those from air traffic
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control, they did the right thing. we'll have to wait for more information, the ntsb is on it. we go from that one to the celebrity crash. miles, here's what i don't get. i know harrison ford is an experienced pilot. i read the briefing on it why fly the old planes? to the uninitiated, i say what do you think is going to happen you're flying this old thing, there are going to be problems is that naive? >> why drive an old ferrari. there are a lot of things that people -- >> you're on the ground. >> they're on ground miles. >> they go very fast. people with deep pockets and a taste for thrill and the zen of flying will do this. and it's a labor of love. it's a piece of history that you're caring for. and besides, you look really cool when you're in the cockpit of one of those things you got one of those leather helmets on. >> he looks great anywhere. it was just engine failure? >> the one way it might be his fault is if he took off with a dry tank of gas, i doubt it it's an old radial engine.
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these things you know circa 1941 a lot of things can happen to these airplanes. he did everything right when the engine went out. >> is that fair scrutiny david? or am i just misunderstanding what it is to fly these planes and they're just fine and they made it through the war and it's part of the adventure of the experience of being a pilot. >> well you know i've done certifications recertifications taken one aircraft of this type from a military grade aircraft into a civilian use such as this. i've done a lot of those and you can, you can't believe the amount of meticulous detail that goes into the scrutiny of whether this aircraft is red-day fly or not. i spent hours and days actually just doing the inspection part. let alone the maintenance that goes into it beforehand. so as miles said, they are deep-pocket people that really want to do it right. and they do it right. and they don't hold anything back as far as making that aircraft just as good as it was when it came off of the original factory floor. >> which was a long time ago and we've learned a lot about how to do it the right way since then.
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luckily he's fine and luckily he was in the back seat. one of the things we learned about this airplane is that when you're alone, you fly it from the second seat. if he had been in the front seat take a look at the pictures, see what his fate may have been. miles o'brien, a pleasure. we'll come back to you and david soucie when we come back to the delta crash. >> i take it you and mick are not going flying in a world war ii -- >> it's a more dangerous proposition. >> i need to get in the back seat. >> of course i could have guessed that. moving on to other news the state department is knocking down reports that hillary clinton automatically violated policy by using personal email while being secretary of state. it said it wouldn't know whether clinton actually broke the rules until the full review was done. our senior political correspondent brianna keilar joins us live from washington with detalgs. . >> michaela even once this entire review is done the state department might not be able to tell if there were rules that were broken. and that's because hillary
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clinton and her team they maintain control over this private email account that she solely used over this email server that she has. they continue to maintain control over that. and they decided what emails to turn over to the state department system last year in 2014. so really as long as -- what we're hearing from the state department official and this comes after some reports that suggested hillary clinton might have been in violation from 2009 to 2014 by not turning over her private emails into the public system. they're saying as long as she eventually turned over the emails she was in compliance. but you know overall, you really don't want to miss the forest for the trees here. and that's really by having this email account that she solely relied on she didn't have a state department account. by having this server she's really opened herself up to these allegations that she was trying to maintain her privacy maybe bend the rules, if not break them at the expense of transparency. and that's really the liability here for hillary clinton.
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as she eyes declaring her candidacy in the next few weeks. chris? >> now we're hearing that the server may have been her way of making it as safe as possible because there wasn't an understanding that you could use personal email. there's a lot of clarification that needs to come in one big voice we hadn't heard from yet until now, is president obama. this morning he offers his first response to the justice department report blasting the ferguson police department. cnn's senior white house correspondent jim acosta, what did he have to say about this report? >> good morning, chris, well the president did not comment on some of the really offensive remarks that were made in some of the emails internally inside the city of ferguson that were highlighted in the department of justice report. but did he touch on the controversy. this was the first opportunity for the president to comment on some of these revelations that were unearthed by the justice department. and he made those comments to the joe madison show on sirius
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xm about 20 or 30 minutes ago. >> we just saw the ferguson report come out. i don't think that is typical of what happens across the country. but it's not an isolated incident. i think that there are circumstances in which trust between communities and law enforcement have broken down. >> and the president took this opportunity to talk about an effort that is under way inside his administration to create what is they're calling this 21st century policing task force. a task force aimed at breaking down the barriers that exist between law enforcement and minority communities. and it's important to point out, the president is making these comments ahead of a couple of very important events later on today. he's going to be traveling down to south carolina to speak at a traditionally black college about civil rights issues and expanding economic opportunity in minority communities. and then tomorrow a very big event for this president, the
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president, the first lady their two daughters will be heading down to selma, alabama to commemorate the 50th anniversary of the bloody march, the march across the edmund pettis bridge from selma alabama do montgomery alabama. the president will be marking that moment tomorrow and using it as a clarion call to younger generations to continue the mission of civil rights activist who is sacrificed so much 50 years ago. >> a significant day to commemorate and we know that other leaders will be joining him there. jim acosta thank you so much for that. overseas we're getting some chilling reports of a massacre by boko haram in a remote village in northeast nigeria. fighters are said to have killed at least 68 people in a raid. it happened as many villagers were attending morning prayers. witnesses say they targeted men and boys and torched homes in that village. a federal judge shot in front of his home in detroit. terrence burg is recovering after being shot in the leg.
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police tell our affiliate, wdiv it was an apparent robbery. probably not targeted because of his profession. wow, a monster storm packed with snow and ice, socking a third of the nation kentucky interstate 65 -- look at that became a virtual parking lot. the heavy snow piled up around cars, it trapped drivers in their cars for hours. officials are still trying to clear that jam this morning. another incident to tell you about, a teen slammed by a car in rhode island. following a chain-reaction crash, the 18-year-old was on the side of the road when a driver slid on ice, lost control, hit her, luckily we're able to tell you she is okay. all right. the ferguson police department certainly in the news here but it may not survive after the justice department's stunning details of racism. cnn caught up with the police chief, hear what he had to say about his department and his future. alisyn how is it down there in texas? >> it's great, guys because i am here in the oval office.
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okay. it's an exact replica of the oval office here at the bush center in dallas. they have recreated every minute detail of this room, from george w. bush's presidency including even the speed-dial buttons on his phone that he used. there's one here for his chief of staff, josh bolton. his press secretary, dana perino and there's a button on here that says 41. and there's a red button here that i'm not going to touch. meanwhile, stick around we're going to have an exclusive live interview with former first lady laura bush opening up about what she believes will be the key to stopping extremism in the middle east. ank of america the new banking rewards program that rewards our customers, every day. you'll get things like rewards bonuses on credit cards... extra interest on a savings account... preferred pricing on merrill edge online trades and more... across your banking and investing
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it's free of flavors and colorants, for a closer feeling to natural teeth. fixodent. and forget it. many are call for the resignation of ferguson police chief tom jackson over the justice department report outlining rampant racism within his department. cnn's sara sidner caught upwith him and asked him about it. >> don't you think you should have known some of the things that came out? the racist emails the numbers, were you just trying to bilk people out of money instead of protecting them? telling your department to just go ticket them? >> okay. thank you. and i will be in touch, get ahold of jeff. >> i've talked to everyone i've given you literally every opportunity, we've been talking for days and days and days all we want is an answer from you. >> i'm going 0 to analyze the report and take action where
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necessary. >> does that mean you're going to stay around? >> i'm going to take action where necessary. thank you. >> let's bring in charlie dooley he was st. louis county executive, the head of the county for 12 years. during the protests in ferguson he was active in trying to calm protesters while letting them have their voices heard. mr. dooley a pleasure to have you here today. i want your reaction to what you heard sara sidner try to get out of the police chief there. he says -- jackson says he'll take action where necessary. what do you hear in that? what does that mean to you? >> well first let me say good morning to you, michaela glad to be here. i'm somewhat disappointed. i know the police chief in ferguson personally. i consider him a friend. i'm disappointed in his reaction to the report. the emails very disappointing. not very encouraging at all. and the issue about him stepping down i think that the decision should be his and the city council. and i think for the betterment
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of that community, something needs to change and he's a part of the change that needs to take place. >> as a friend are you counseling him as such and telling him that you think ferguson needs a change? >> it's obvious if the email,dy not look at the emails personally myself. but the emails are true it's very concerning to me that the city government endorse those type of activities. that is not the norm. so you have been quite vocal about the problems that african-americans have faced in ferguson. the justice department report likely not a surprise to you. but you were i understand surprised by the extent of how far the discrimination went in ferguson. >> yes, i was. the emails and the, the vast amount of emails that indication of making up city revenue with on the backs of other people i think is very discouraging.
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there have been rumors of those situations the ferguson situation is not isolated. it's not rampant, but it's not isolated. it's a symptom in our community that needs to be corrected. >> sir, as a city executive, did you not feel heard, did you voice your concerns during your tenure there about what was happening in ferguson? or were you deafened? >> during my 11 years as county executive. there were concerns. those things was brought to bear. again people think that a municipality is a creature of the county it is not. it's a creature of the state and the state rules in those types of situations. so there's very little power that the county government can do other than speak to those issues. and we did speak to those issues. >> and what kind of response did you get? >> it was a very negative response from the municipalities from the municipal league itself.
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it's called meddling. i'm of the opinion in st. louis county they say there are 90 municipalities. that's not problem. it's the level of service and respect in those municipalities it's the issue. >> you think ferguson is just indicative of what's going on in our communities in your state? >> it's indicative of what goes on across america. is it an isolated incident? no it's not. is it rampant? probably not. it's about how do we treat one another? it's about african-americans, the michael brown case for example. i was encouraged that attorney general holder lost those two investigations. by to come back and say no wrong was done that's simply isn't true. that's not the spirit of the law. >> i want to ask you a quick question before we end up here. some of the very people cited in that report from the justice department are the very people that are now charged with having
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to be involved in fixing what is going on in ferguson. that doesn't make a whole lot of sense to some. that's the real problem right there. not that the investigation wasn't proper it's who's doing it who's involved? who's the authorities? and those individuals are concerned about defending themselves as opposed to trying to correct the situation. and that's a real problem. to not acknowledge that things went wrong, you can't fix it. and those individuals indicated that they're being defensive or it's the norm. those emails are very damaging to the community. it speaks to the whole community? no it don't. but does it exist? yes, it does. and when it does exist, we need to address it in a very progressive way. but denying it or trying to defend it that is wrong. >> charlie dooley is a former st. louis county executive.
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thank you so much for joining us sir. is this going to be a wake-up call in will other communities find themselves having these kind of conversations in their communities? tweet us go to our facebook page add your comments there. it is the 50th anniversary of the historic march in selma. not marking the occasion any members of the republican leadership in congress. why not? john king talks about it. i bring the gift of the name your price tool to help you find a price that fits your budget. uh-oh. the name your price tool. she's not to be trusted. kill her. flo: it will save you money! the name your price tool isn't witchcraft! and i didn't turn your daughter into a rooster. she just looks like that. burn the witch! the name your price tool a dangerously progressive idea.
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not one but two aviation close calls, one on each coast. we had actor harrison ford badly banged up but alive after crash-landing his world war ii era plane on a golf course in los angeles. he reported an engine failure after takeoff. expected to make a full recovery. in new york a delta flight 127 passengers on board, skidding off an icy runway at new york's laguardia airport. two dozen injuries nonlife-threatening, but still, it could have been so much worse. the plane came to a stop just a few feet short of the water. some breaking news just in a 23-year-old man has been arrested by british law
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enforcement in connection with a hack on the department of defense. the attack happened last june it hit a satellite system that sends messages worldwide. although we have been told that the national security was not compromised. that man's identity has not been released. jodi arias will not face the death penalty for a second time since her 2013 conviction a jury deadlocked. judge will now have to decide in april if she'll be allowed parole after serving 25 years behind bars. arias, you'll remember confessed to killing her boyfriend, travis alexander, but maintains she did it in self-defense. >> surprised by the outcome? >> no it's tough, they already had a problem with it once it only takes one and that's what happened in this case. 7:30 on the nose here straight to "inside politics" on this friday with john king. culmination of a big week. >> that's been a big week. happy friday to you, with me to close this big week inside pliks, margaret talbot of bloomberg politics and the
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clinton clinton controversy, does it have legs? is this going to be a problem or is it just a media frenzy and something that republicans are sleazing on. hillary clinton acknowledged she had a private email server at her home in new york. she did government business on this server. her team saying nothing nefarious here she has the records, she preserved them. they're available to the government. therefore, no big deal. secretary of state john kerry has to deal with the processing of all of this. request for information from news organizations, subpoenas from the congress questions about whether in fact everything was preserved. he says this -- >> with respect to secretary clinton's emails the state department has, had access to a wide array of secretary clinton's records, including emails between her and department officials with the accounts. i think we have all the ones
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that are, which are appropriately the ones in the purview of the department. but let me check on that when i actually have time to pay attention to such an important issue when i get home. >> you know my question is that such an important issue part is that from john kerry like a go away i've got more important things to deal with here? or does he think it's such an important issue. >> he's telling us to take a long walk off a short pier. he's got the iran nuclear negotiations the situation in ukraine. he has all of these other world problems i get that. you start out by asking whether this is a real issue or a political frenzy i don't think we have to choose it touches the clintons. it calls into question their judgment it calls into question how they did the people's business. we have a lot of questions and we're not getting a lot of answers. >> sort of like a virus, it's going to live out its life cycle now. lay low for a while and there are going to be all of these inflection points as the contents of the emails are read and gone through. anything else that leaks as her campaign rolls out officially
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and begins to ramp up and this exists both on the substantive level, what was she emailing, did it violate any of the stuff and on the political level which is eating up so much of the energy this week which is she using good judgment getting in front of potential controversies or scandals and waiting for them to be discovered? >> is she being consistent? she's not the first person to do this. former secretaries of state have used private accounts karl rove it turns out used a political account to do some business. in 2007 watch this candidate hillary clinton back in 2007 voicing her outrage at the bush administration. >> we know about the secret wiretaps we know about the secret military tribunals, the secret white house email accounts. it is a stunning record of secrecy and corruption. >> coming soon to a republican ad near you. >> i think it's already -- yeah
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it's maybe happening. >> she does open herself to that. that's just -- you can't beat up the other guys about secrecy, and she says corruption. let's just focus on the secrecy. there's no evidence that secretary clinton was corrupt. but there is evidence that she was secret. if she had kept the personal server inside the walls of the state department i think it would be more for the technology and the legal people to deal with, not the political people to deal with. the fact that it was in her private home we don't know. we assume she's turning everything over we give her the benefit of the doubt. it's hard to say. we assume but what if she emailed aides in the state department using personal accounts who also used personal accounts? will we ever see those? >> part of this and her advisers is she and her advisers have kept close hold on the emails. the statistics here is they turned over 55,000 pages of her communications to the state department late last year. i don't know how much that is of her overall communication. i don't know how they reviewed
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those, the body of her work to decide what gets turned over and what doesn't. i have no idea how that review process unfolded. >> because of her last name and the history of the clinton family and the words i don't know. we'll lead to a significant and legitimate inquiries from committees in congress and it will lead to a frenzy out there in the clinton conspiracy theory world. which is sometimes a bit out there. but she's asked for this i guess is the best way to put it the president of the united states along with many others will be in selma, alabama this weekend for an important commemoration, 50 years since the historic selma march. this is an interview with joe madison on the radio, he's talking about the responsibility of the generation that came after selma to advance the civil rights movement. >> those who follow them had a responsibility to you know grab the torch and move it forward. and i think that the generation that has followed that civil rights generation has in many
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ways made great strides. in part just by walking through the doors of opportunity that those giants helped to open up. but i also think that we all recognize that there continue to be challenges that require not just individuals living well and raising good kids but requires collective action and mobilization. >> talking generally there. but he's part of that generation. he's part of our history. he's our first african-american president. as we know this issue, the politics of barack obama have been part of our race discussion. look at our latest poll out today, race relations under president obama, a poll of all americans are they bet centre 15% now say this in may of 2009. 32% said that. are they worse? four in ten americans think race relations have gotten worse during the administration of our first african-american president, 45% say about the same. what do you make of that? >> i think it's hard to
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understand what that means. it's hard to understand why people answered it that way. so much of this comes at a time of that's economic upheaval with the 2008 recession and of the real political polarization, the clash between obama and the republicans. it's hard to say who is being blamed for it and who is to blame for it. overlapping with dpergson missouri and everything that's happened in new york. it will take history to tell what the legacy of the first black presidency is in the united states. for obama it comes at a complex time where ferguson gets under his skin. hard to deal with and the message he's trying to send to black americans, especially in impoverished places in the south is to vote engage do stuff, but not to blame the victim at the same time. >> louhow can it be george w. bush is going to be there in selma. senator tim scott, the first african-american republican since reconstruction will be in selma. politico says about two dozen house and senate republicans have agreed to be there in
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selma. not one member of the republican leadership. >> yeah we were talking about questions of judgment before. i think this is another question of judgment. it's unfortunate there's no one from the house. house republican leadership who is going to be at this event. you know i think it reflects some of the polarization that margaret talked about a little bit earlier. i don't know how friendly a crowd this will be. >> how hard can it be number one it should be important to you. in your heart and in your soul. number two, if it isn't, and it should be how hard is it to take eight, ten, 12 hours and send one or two high-level people to be part of something to send a signal? why is that so hard? >> why not send george w. bush and tim scott, as you pointed out? why not send two people who are high-profile figures of the republican party down there they're going, so the party is not going to be unrespected. >> they could be better
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represented. alisyn as we get back to you, jimmy fallon on the "tonight show," this might be martin o'malley's great big moment. you're in the oval office martin o'malley would love tor to have an oval office but he has jimmy fallon. settle there's rumors that former maryland governor martin o'mall were may enter the race and challenge hillary clinton for the domination. who's going to go from being totally unknown to beating her for the presidency. >> he broke through on late night. he broke through on late night. >> i've been where you are and you're very lucky, isn't that a great place? >> it's great. i mean it's phenomenal to see all of the details they've recreated here in the oval office at the bush center in dallas. so i'll have a lot more of that john. thanks so much. make sure to watch john king and his "inside politics" panel break down all latest political news every week at 8:30 a.m. sunday. what does the world get
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wrong about arab women? two women working to change the perception and the reality, join us next with that answer.
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we firmly believe that women will leads the freedom movement in societies that aren't as free as they should be. >> that was former president george w. bush yesterday. speaking at the bush institute in dallas about extremism in the middle east. president bush along with former first lady laura bush started a program here that they believe will be the key to peace and freedom in the arab world and the most critical piece is women. so to help explain all of this let's bring in zanib salbe and a former member of the tunisian parliament one of 14 graduates of the 2014 women's initiative fellowship program here at the bush center. welcome ladies. so great to talk to you again. wow, yesterday was really an emotional graduation ceremony for you and your 13 classmates. and i want to get to what you
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learned here at the bush center in one moment. but first i want to start with you, zanib. you have devoted your life to trying to empower women. now you're focused on the middle east. can you explain the theory that you share with the bushes here that women are key to somehow ending extremism throughout that region? >> absolutely. women are the battlefield for a battle of ideologies between extremism and value force civil societies and freedom and democracy. both sides are having to acknowledging that women are actually part of that battlefield, that's why extremists are appealing to women. that's why they're trying to recruit women. they're giving them a purpose. now to the way to combat them is to make sure that the women who are speaking up who are advocating for education and employment and entrepreneurialship and civil societies who are in the middle east they are active women, we need to empower them, we need to hear their voices and we to honor them celebrate them and we need to include them at the negotiating table. >> on the flip side it doesn't
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seem that a week goes by that we don't hear some tragic story of a female activist a leading lawyer, a politician who is being kidnapped and assassinated. we see boko haram kidnapping hundreds of school girls just because they went to school. selling them off. it feels as though women are not winning this fight. >> well i mean that all is to say basically the fundamentals are associating women's rights with fundamentalism. they're combatting women's rights as a way to promoting their ideology of fundamentalism. we the other side we all of us the arab world as well as the foreign international community, as president bush said yesterday, we need to associate women's rights with the battle against fundamentalism. we need to make sure that the women being assassinated killed and kidnap reasonable doubt protected. we need to make sure that their voices are heard. we need to associate women's rights with with building civil societies and freedom and peace in the middle east. >> we'll talk about how to do
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that in a moment. first i want to talk about your experience at the bush center. you've had a year-long program. dell us what you learned? >> a had a chance to be part of the women initiative leadership program and it was great experience for me. we've, these great side visits and a meeting with great men and women leaders. and the most important thing that i learned here is that i learned to focus and to prioritize my objective. and to give importance to what's i like most. which is to advance and nurture the idea that quality education for all, especially for women, is key to social stability, economic prosperity and intellectual breadth. so this is a very very important. >> and you will take that home with you, to tunisia and try to
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work on helping build education for everyone and women, included. zainib i want to get to a piece that you recently wrote for it was called what the world gets wrong about arab women. what does the world get wrong about arab women? >> well the world think of arab women as passive, oppressed, suppressed have no voices. and if you look at the arab spring for example, women played a major role. actually women in many ways were the spark for the eric spring. they literally went to the streets in cities like benghazi libya, which has now fallen under the fundamentalistors, it's the women who banged in the streets, tunisian streets, egyptian streets, syrian streets, it was the women who actually stood up in the front lines and said enough is enough. we want democracy now. the question is these same women are being killed right now. we need to protect them. we need to make sure that they are in our international policies and our international relationships, that they are protected.
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>> how do we do that? >> first you bring it to the international level this is a national security issue in my opinion. how do we promote women in these countries. how do we make sure their governments are hearing them and incorporating them into the decision-making, it's important. second thing, we need 0 do more programs like this this is very very important. it is actually how do you plant the seeds for the future? how do you make sure these women have leadership skills and they are promoted and supported. these are very critical programs that actually enables the women over there to thrive. >> and emna what will you do? what seeds will you plant when you go back to tunisia? what are your plans? >> my plans revolve around the idea of nurturing the idea of quality of education should be available for all. and in tunisia, tunisia has a slong longstanding reformist tradition in relation to women and women's rights. think back to 1956 that's really important, it gave women autonomy and voice.
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but women today in tunisia need support and need international support to go on with this. >> and more can always be done as you all have proven with your fellow classmates here. emna zainib great to talk to both of you. lusive live interview with former first lady laura bush. stick around for that. alisyn such a great conversation and in the oval office. this weekend marks one year since malaysia airlines flight 370 vanished. a whole year. you know the big question in this situation, and we have the latest information toward an answer ahead.
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it has been a year since the disappearance of malaysia airlines flight 370. this morning family and friends of passengers will gather in kuala lumpur for a memorial. that's where we find anna coran this morning. what is the mood like there and what do we expect? >> reporter: chris, as you say, families are here in the next few hours. this will be a smaller vigil. the larger vigil will be sunday which will mark one year since mh-370 disappeared. families grappling for answers because there are none chris. this is a plane that disappeared off the radar one year ago on
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the 8th of march, 2014. les. they believe they will complete that search area by may, but if it's not there, the fear of the families is that the operation will be wound down. authorities we've spoken 20 refuse to be drawn into the debate. they believe the search needs to continue. speaking to the ceo of malaysia airlines today, chris, he is hopeful that the search will continue because he believes that everybody needs answers, chris. >> the frustration has been almost unbearable for the families and time helps, but not so far. anna coren, thank you so much for staying on the story. please be sure to watch our cnn
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special story, "vanished, the mystery of malaysia airlines flight 370" tonight at 9:00 p.m. thankfully this flight didn't have that outcome. harrison ford in the hospital after his plane crashed. how did this happen? we'll speak with a man who has flown with the legendary actor. ep at night, and stay awake during the day. this is called non-24, a circadian rhythm disorder that affects up to 70 percent of people who are totally blind. talk to your doctor about your symptoms and learn more by calling 844-824-2424. or visit don't let non-24 get in the way of your pursuit of happiness.
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93178 engine failure. >> actor harrison ford battered and bruised but very much alive. >> he must be a very good pilot. >> we did not feel the wheels take traction. i grabbed the seat in front of me and bowed my head and prayed. >> i see gas coming out of the wing. >> amateur footage reveals a now famous face. jihadi john the executioner hidden behind swads of black clothing in isis videos. >> the 50th anniversary of the historic march in selma. >> i decided to go because i just thought it was the right thing to do. >> not for what -- >> this is "new day" with chris cuomo, alisyn camerota and michaela pereira. >> good morning. welcome back to your "new day." it's friday march 6th.
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just after 8:00 in the east. alisyn camerota will be joining us from the george w. bush presidential center in dallas. we'll get to her in a second. we have to tell you about the panicked passengers that skidded off laguardia runway coming to rest a few steps from the icy waters. >> harrison ford missing death. bruised and battered after crashing his vintage plane into a venice california golf course. we have reporters on the ground. a lot of people thanking somebody for their life today. we'll start with cnn's paul in venice california. paul? >> michaela you look at that plane behind me. it looks like something out of one of ford's "indiana jones" movies. harrison ford no doubt saving his life with the landing on a golf course. >> oh, no. >> come on, dude. >> oh, no. rr this cell phone video
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capturing a two seat plane crash landing on a golf course in california. he had just taken off when the world war ii vintage plane experienced a problem. the actor instantly calling for help. >> engine failure. immediate return. >> ryan 178, clear to land. >> the hollywood legend and experienced pilot clipping a tree top as it attempted to land back at the airport but fell short crash landing on a course just steps away from a residential neighborhood. >> having problems and then he turned around i think so he was right by the house the engine cut out and then he turned around. >> reporter: ford was pulled from the plane by doctors who happened to be playing golf on the course. first responders say ford was conscious and is lucky to be alive. ford's son tweeting dad is okay. battered but okay. he's every bit the man you would think he is. he's an incredibly strong man. and his publicist says his
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injuries are not life threatening and he's expected to make a full recovery. this isn't the first time that ford has had a close call. in 1999 ford had to make a hard emergency landing while flying this helicopter with a flight instructor. >> reporter: and the faa expected to be on scene later today. as for the golf here one club member joked with me. he said if your ball should happen to rest up with this plan that would be a manmade obstruction, of course you would get relief chris. >> luckily, paul they're able to joke about it because he was okay and they'll be able to fix the turf. could have been much worse. let's talk with a pilot who has flown with harrison ford knows him well. thomas haines. editor in chief and owner of aircraft pilots association. you had checked in with mr. ford not long before this flight. was he okay? was he fit to fly? >> sure. he happened to call me yesterday about some other things we're working on together and he was fine.
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and then i was as surprised as anybody else a few hours later to hear he had this off airport landing. >> we're just learning about him as a pilot in the mainstream media here. is he a good pilot? give us your assessment. >> oh, harrison's an excellent pilot. very conscientious. very safety conscientious. very thorough in his preflights. i remember flying with him in the preflights. he did the most thorough and meticulous preflight of a helicopter i've seen anybody do. he does recurrent training at a level that most pilots don't do and certainly beyond what's expected of pilots. he's very safety conscious. >> good to hear. when you see the cell phone video and you hear the details of what happened here what do you make of it? >> well clearly he was in a bad situation. not a lot of options for him when he takes off from that runway. pilots are trained, of course to look for options, places to go off the end of runways or any time you're flying looking for fields that you might be able to make and he clearly had that
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golf course in mind off the end of the runway there at santa monica. when you have no place to go he put it down safely and nobody on the ground hurt and he is going to be okay it sounds like. he's a tough guy. >> is there anything inherently dangerous about flying such an old aircraft no matter how well maintained? >> no not inherently dangerous with the older airplanes, i mean remember this is an airplane that was designed only about 30 years after the wright brothers first flew a powered aircraft so the aerodynamics of it are certainly not like we have in modern trainers but nothing inherently dangerous. the airplane has to be under annual inspections by an faa-approved mechanic just like any other airplane so harrison is -- keeps his airplanes very well maintained. so you know one of those things that just happens. >> just happens because? is the margin for error
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different than this if you were flying a more modern aircraft or is the risk all about the same? he only has one engine. is that just part of what this hobby is about? >> well as i said this airplane was well maintained and because it's an older airplane doesn't mean that it's any less safe. he's had it for a number of years. i know other pilots have had the same model of airplane for many years and fly it safely. so there is certainly no real additional risk just because it's an older airplane. >> you know why i'm asking because to the uninitiated it's like you're flying this old plain that looks like it should be hanging from my kid's ceiling. what do you think is going to happen? it only has one engine. it was always fit to fly, it's well maintained that's the main variable. the last question winds up being when you saw what he did, we keep hearing that he -- that the pilot apparently saw the golfers and maneuvered away from them. to make those types of decisions
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under that type of duress he had to know he was going down. take us through how advanced that is in terms of the sophistication and thought of the pilot? >> as pilots take off immediately after takeoff there's always a time when you're trying to get to as much altitude as quickly as possible flying at what's called vx best angle of climb speed frequently. to climb away from the ground because at that point altitude is your friend and when something goes bad, you have an engine problem right after takeoff like that a number of decisions have to be made very quickly. do you have enough altitude to turn back. pilots think of that often plan for that how high do you have to be to safely turn and get back to the runway and if i can't, what are my options? or turning to avoid obstacles. harrison thought he could.
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he made the decision. things happen very quickly. in advance. >> how fast do you get going. >> it's 60 65 knots. as he got close to the ground and probably was touching down at no more than 45 50 miles an hour. >> still, pretty good speed to have to make those types of decisions he and still wind up being safe. >> how hard is it to get back into a plain after something like this do you think? >> well harrison has been flying for a long time. he's a very passionate pilot. absolutely loves getting in the airplane which gets him away from the crowds. he's a very accepted part of the pilot community so he'll be back
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in the cockpit pretty quickly, i'm sure. obviously it can rattle some people but he's one i know will be back in the cockpit. >> thomas haines we had harrison ford on the show at "new day" and he seemed to be a cool cat and he was cool under pressure here. thanks for talking to us about him and we wish your friend well. mich? we most certainly do. ntsb busy with another situation near disaster at laguardia. a delta flight skidding off the runway coming to a stop a few feet from the icy waters of flushing bay. cnn's miguel marquez live where so many other people are giving thanks that they have another day to live to tell about it. how are things today? >> reporter: getting back to normal. we took a look at the accident scene. they're still working on runway 13. there is 600 feet of fencing ripped away as they try to get that back up and running. there are a handful of delays and cancellations. this is an airport struggling to
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get back up into the air. this morning the priority to lift the battered fuselage of delta flight 1086 from laguardia's runway. they're working to investigate the cause of the skid. >> be obviously the pilot and the co-pilots' good efforts were reflected in the fact that there were only minor injuries. >> reporter: at approximately 11:00 a.m. local time amid freezing fog and snow the delta flight landed on runway 13. upon touching down the md-88 lost control skidding just over halfway down the 7,000 foot runway then a sharp and violent turn to the left. the plane's nose slamming the embankment so hard it ripped off. its left wing damaged leaking fuel. >> leaking fuel on the left side of the aircraft heavily. >> you said leaking fuel? >>. >> the wing is ruptured. >> 132 passengers and the crew
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forced from the plane from the wing. >> i'm jumping out the window. hurry up hurry up. i see gas coming out. >> reporter: according to delta the 28-year-old plane had a maintenance service check on tuesday and runway 13 apparently plowed just minutes prior. another pilot who landed minutes before reported good braking conditions but conditions were not ideal. >> that delta plane landed with a tail wind which is about the most dangerous thing you can do on an icy runway. >> reporter: officials say the plane briefly circled the runway before being cleared to land but whether or not it should have been permitted to land at all is a question the ntsb is now trying to answer. now we spoke to several pilots who landed on runway 13 in the hours and minutes before 1086 landed there. two hours before they said conditions were poor for landing. about 20 minutes before they said they were not great but they were okay. and then obviously they're saying -- the officials saying
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just minutes before pilots were saying it was okay. conditions on that runway changing by the minute. chris, back to you. >> miguel history shows us the speculation is warranted because in 1992 we had a plane skid off the runway there during takeoff and it went into that flushing bay and killed two dozen people. that's why we need answers to that. thank you for the recordporting. we have a cnn exclusive, jihadi john in a tape that was made when he was a teenager. does it help us how he went from a civilian to a savidge. atika shubert has the information. what have we learned? >> reporter: this is rare footage. this is the time we see mohammad emwazi the man that would become jihadi john as a teenager. take a look. teenagers mess around with a basketball at a west london secondary school one wearing a backpack shows off some fancy foot work. closer inspection of this amateur footage reveals a now
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famous face. mohammad emwazi confirmed by u.s. officials to be jihadi john the executioner who is always hidden behind swaths of black clothing. the kuwait at this born accuser appears shy, an attribute whom a former teacher also recalls. >> he was reserved. he didn't have a huge circle of friends but he had a good circle of friends. he was bullied a little bit because he was quiet and reserved but generally he was fine. >> continue to spare the necks of your people. >> reporter: it was his distinctive voice that led to him being identified. he's a polite young man from a middle class family. photographs from westminster university and most recently in kuwait. a purported recording from 2009 from kuk. >> this is the wrong thing.
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what happened was wrong. >> reporter: but for the people who knew him, it was difficult to fathom that the football loving teenager mohammad emwazi has emerged as the man behind the mask. what investigators are looking at is how this teenager who didn't want to be filmed somehow ended up volunteering to be the mass murderer you see in those videos. >> what a shocking change in that young man. thanks for that look atika. a palestinian man is in custody after allegedly driving into several people inner residential rus is a lem and then trying to stab them. police in is real are calling this an attack. hamas is controlling neighboring gaza has called the action quote, heroic. the military commander of the al nusra front killed in an airstrike by syrian forces. they say he was targeted in a
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special operation. as many as a dozen other senior al nusra leaders may also have been killed. this comes just after the terror group claimed responsibility for an attack in syria. all right. a little trending video on social media. have you seen it on your facebook feed. organizers called love has no label set up a giant x-ray screen near california's sant amona santa monica career. then they come out from behind the screen. when you see them emerge you see a lesbian couple a biracial couples, two sisters, one of whom has a disability. that video has more than 15 million views. powerful. and beautiful. >> i love that song. that's a macklemore song they're playing there. it's a good way of making an obvious point. >> sometimes we need to be reminded of that. >> love is what it is. >> yup. this weekend marks the 50th
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anniversary of the bloody march in selma. now next we have a never before seen look at the march and that bridge right there. the icon. >> it's going to be very powerful. stick around for that. also ahead, we'll take you to dallas. alisyn is speaking exclusively to former first lady laura bush. extremism in the middle east and the 2016 presidential race.
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♪ ♪ president obama will travel to selma, alabama, this weekend for the 50th anniversary of bloody sunday the violent clash between activists and state troopers that ultimately ushered in the 1965 voting rights act. so much of the nation is struggling with race relations. in fact according to a cnn orc pole says relations have gotten worse, i want to turn to our correspondent cnn's ryan young who is live in selma this morning in advance of that
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historic day tomorrow. ryan. >> reporter: good morning, michaela. of course a lot of people here are talking about moving forward, the idea of all people coming to this bridge to signify a moment in history. it's a bridge now just as important for what it brings together than what it kept apart. from above you can see the bridge stretch across the alabama river. named after a federal judge, u.s. senator and high ranking member of the ku klux klan. time has not changed very much over the last 50 years. >> i had no idea there was a possibility of violence. selma gave so much to america and the world. >> reporter: this bridge is a
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powerful piece of metal for so many people across the country. when you stand here you can't see what's on the other side of the ridge and the protesters had no idea what they were walking toward but their walk changed the future of this country. the images that were beamed across the country, the video that helped everyone understand the struggle for the civil rights movement a movement that really got its wings because of what happened here. >> i heard what i thought were gunshots and screams and people just screaming and screaming. >> reporter: joanne bland was just a child when she marched on bloody sunday. >> before we turned to run, it was too late. they came in. the policemen came in from both sides. the front and the back and there was nowhere to go. tried to walk across i couldn't. >> reporter: it's a painful memory that she shares with people a memory she's found a way to embrace despite the horror and sounds of that fateful sunday. >> i saw this horse and this lady and i don't know what happened. i could still hear the sound her
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head made when it hit the pavement and my sister linda, and my sister sadie, both say it was my head hitting the pavement. >> we march. >> reporter: now the people who marched are being celebrated in movies like "selma" for their courage. the actor rapper common highlights this for the song "glory." ♪ a dream he had, now we right the wrongs in history ♪ >> reporter: during his speech he points back here to selma where he remarks 50 years ago this bridge once a landmark of a divided nation but now it's a symbol for change. the nature of this bridge trans transcends race religion gender sexual orientation and social status. >> reporter: and of course you can see some of the shots we use were ariels. this is the first time cnn has used a drone during the shooting of our story under the new faa
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regulations. i can tell you with so many people thinking of this weekend, they're hoping it will kick off a new start in selma. >> that footage was extraordinary. i'll take it here ryan. i'm curious, the drone footage allowed us to see a little glimpse of selma today. what is your sense of that community and how is it faring? >> you >> reporter: you know we all remarked on this. they're hoping more people coming here they're hoping for more commerce. >> certainly a big day set there tomorrow. i know it's not about you. you're a story teller. i can imagine as an african-american young man that it is significant that you had your feet there on that very bridge where so much of history has been held. thanks for that look ryan. we really appreciate it. very powerful. >> definitely. from here now we're going to head to dallas where you get to speak with a very special lady.
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ali. >> reporter: i sure do, michaela. we are live in dallas with former first lady laura bush. this is an exclusive interview, and she will share her ideas on how to bring peace and democracy to the arab world. so stick around for that. be right back.
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and she will share her ideas on welcome back to "new day." despite all the reports of the brutality of isis somehow they're able to recruit more and more young people. just this week the fbi and dhs sent a look to be on the lookout for the dangerous trend of american teenagers trying to join the twisted cause of isis so what is the answer to stopping extremism? let's bring in former first lady laura bush. she is the chair of the bush institutes women's initiative -- women's initiative fellowship that's a program that helps empower women in the middle east and africa to try to effect change back at home and plant the seeds of freedom. mrs. bush great to have you on "new day." >> thanks so much. great to be here. thanks a lot. welcome to the bush museum. >> it's so impressive.
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i've just spent time in the oval office which is just incredible to see how true to form it is and all of the relics that you've re-created there. now we're here at the freedom wall. >> freedom wall that's right. >> these are all photographs and quotes from our eight years at the white house and all the various places we've visited. in fact right behind me is a picture of us with the dalai lama who came to visit us at the white house and has been here to visit us since we've been home to dallas as well. >> this is perfect for what we'll be talking about because we want to talk about your vision and your mission, yours and president bush's for how to make change throughout the middle east and africa. and you both firmly believe that women -- >> that women will lead the democracy movement. we do. >> our key to spreading peace in democracy. how does that work? >> what we've done here we've had four years, four different groups of women fellows from the
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middle east. we've had two groups of women from egypt and then we just graduated our first group from tunisia and invited our second group of tunisian women here for this fellowship this women's fellowship that we have. our theory behind it is really based on some research done by an smu professor. we're here on the smu campus in dallas that shows that your network is more important to your success even than your education level. and in societies where women are slightly more isolated at home they don't have the opportunity at this point that we have as american women to build a strong broad network so we've invited women from the same country every year so that when they leave here and go back home they have each other. they are paired with a prominent american woman who's in their same field and they stay in contact with their american mentor all year. it's a year long -- >> fellowship.
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>> and so what happens is they go home they introduce their new friends that they've met from their own country to their friends and their colleagues and broaden their network. i think we heard last night that our -- our dinner with our old egyptian tuneisian fellows, and the new class of tunisian fellows, that they think their network now is 13,000 women i think it is the first group. >> it has a ripple effect. >> that's right. >> you believe if you show them democracy here and freedom of speech here -- >> what we want to show is how to build the civil institutions that are necessary to support a democracy. we inherited those. we don't know what it's like to start out without a free press, without even the right to assembly. once george and i were talking to an egyptian woman and i thought about how in texas when george was governor i learned that most public libraries in texas were founded by women or women's clubs.
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i said do you have any women's clubs? they could start to try to build these civil institutions. she said, we didn't have freedom of assembly. we can't even imagine what it would be like not to have any kind of club or group or -- that we wanted to have. so what they -- what we want them to learn is how to build these civil institutions that can support a democracy as they build their democracies. >> and so given all the work that you're doing with these future entrepreneurs and politicians, it must being very disheartening for you to see what is happening in the middle east while all of this is happening with isis rampaging through, with boko haram kidnapping hundreds of women -- >> women and girls and school girls. >> that is disheartening for everyone worldwide to watch that and i think that's part of their effectiveness is that we see these horrific acts that are isolated really.
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they're not everywhereby any means. because we see them everywhere on television we're affected by them. their power is not as much as it looks like because we see it on television. >> i'm curious about that. do you think they are being depicted too much or do you think that -- >> no they have the moves. that's their point. you know that's why they do the horrible things that we can see and that we watch that everyone sees on television, but i don't think we should be disheartened. i think there's a lot of good news as well. we just don't see it as often. >> what do you think about the news out this week the fbi warning that even american teenagers are somehow -- >> i think that's sad. i think it's sad that disaffected youth are attracted to that but once again, that's not lots of people by any means. you know if anything it's a handful of people. and we need to keep that in perspective, i think, but we also need to teach the values
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that we know are important and make sure all of our children in the united states are educated and we -- and we need to pass on the values that were passed on to us about the importance of the rights of every person women and men. >> so do you feel that the women who come here and who do see freedom of press, i know that you took one tour to cnn, you took them to silicon valley you showed them capitalism you showed them entrepreneurial, do you think that when they go home they will be able to fight extremism? >> i think when they go home they'll be able to start to build the civil institutions that will support their democracies. we started with egyptian women and tunisian women because they were both countries in the arab spring where women and men went to the town centers to protest and where they wanted to build a democracy. so what we want to help them do is be able to build the institutions that can support it. one of the things i visit is a
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wonderful women's shelter here genesis women's shelter. the director of that shelter who's a long-time friend of ours is a mentor for one of the women. and those are the kinds of civil institutions that they can go home and build that were built, you know by just citizens. they're not government but citizen built. >> let's talk a little bit about politics back here at home. i had a good time last night with president bush and you talking about your lives after the white house. president bush was showing me on his iphone his paintings. >> he's really proud of his paintings. >> they're pretty good by the way. >> they are very good. how do you feel about your brother-in-law jeb possibly going back into the white house. >> well i think it would be great. obviously we are pea huge jeb supporters. he's our brother. we love him. i think he would be terrific. you know it's interesting to watch. we're watching only from the sidelines but fun and interesting to see him do it.
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>> has president bush given him some advice about this process? >> not really. no. i mean jeb hadn't come to him and asked him for it. jeb, believe me -- when both your father and your brother have been president, you've watched from the sidelines for sure and so he knows a lot. he's been a great governor of florida and it'll be interesting to see. >> what about jeb's wife columba. >> columba. >> what advice would you give her? >> i did give her advice. i told her she ought to get a really good speech. she can give a speech in english and spanish. i think that's a huge advantage for her. i think it can be a huge asset for the republican party to reach out to hispanics in our country and she'll be great. she's shy, but i think she'll be a really wonderful asset to jeb. >> she doesn't love the spotlight spotlight? >> she doesn't love the spotlight.
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i'll have to say i didn't like it but i got used to it. >> you did well. given your championing of women and having female role models which would you rather see, your brother-in-law jeb in the white house or the first woman in the white house? >> well of course in this case my brother-in-law jeb in the white house, but i do look forward to the day that we have a woman in the white house. i'm very interested in the role of the first gentleman. >> that will be interesting. so you just are not ready for it in 2016? >> that's right. i have a candidate already that i'm supporting. >> i understand. and when do you think that candidate may announce? >> i have no earthly idea. don't ask me any insight on the jeb bush campaign. i don't know. >> so what's next for you and president bush? >> well we continue to do our work here. you saw last night our women's fellowship that we had from tunisia, but we have many other things. we've launched pink ribbon red women which is our global health
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initiative. building on the aids platform that george started -- launched in 2003. we partner with the u.s. state department for that because we're using the pepfar platform and then we're partnering with the drug companies that give the vaccine for human papillomavirus which is the cause of cervical cancer. cervical cancer is the leading cause of cancer death among african women and cervical lesions are very easy to treat when they're discovered early so that's our global health initiative. we've launched in five african countries with pink ribbon red ribbon. we have lots of other terrific things. we have a lot of domestic programs as well. u.s. education. we have a middle school matters program to really try to direct attention to middle school a which is the last chance they have to catch up to do their
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high school work. >> education is important to you? >> it's important here at home abroad. >> that's right. it's been fascinating to watch all the work you are doing at the bush center. thank you very much. it's been great to have you. >> thanks so much. our pleasure. >> back to you. >> alisyn great conversation. i love the setting. amazing. breaking news. new job report. february's numbers are here and they're coming higher than expected. we'll also tell you about the next episode of "finding jesus." an eye-opening look at the impact of john the baptist. come on back. happy friday. nobody told us to expect it... intercourse that's painful due to menopausal changes it's not likely to go away on its own. so let's do something about it. premarin vaginal cream can help
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time now for "cnn money now." breaking news for you. the february jobs report is out. that's why we play the banner there. christine, tell us. >> it's strong. you hit that yellow bar there. it's strong. this is what happened 295,000 net new jobs. look at the strength of the end of the year continuing into the beginning of this year. these are the kinds of numbers you want to see. this is more than making up for new entrants into the work force and people coming out of college. that's a good number. the unemployment rate really critical. the unemployment rate is the lowest since may 2008 chris. hit that red button there. it will show you how much.
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5.5%. that is a good number. that's what you want to see. when you look over all the entire recovery, this has been steadily steadily recovering. the jobless rate. look how bad this is. 10% unemployment. now down 5.5%. it will go up as more people come back into the labor market because they have seen the good numbers. wages, flat. >> that's the headline behind the numbers. >> headline behind the numbers. i haven't seen wages get strong yet but there's a lot of expectation that can happen this year. with job numbers like these, employers have to pay people more money. >> christine romans, thank you very much. there's the headline for you, mic. >> thanks so much to the both of you. there is a lot of evidence that the more books you have in your home the better your child will do in school, but in too many homes there simply aren't enough books. today's "cnn heroes" recognizes a 14-year-old girl who's getting books into the hands of kids who need them the most. meet maria keller. i've always loved to read. it kind of takes you to a different place.
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my mom told me when i was 8 that some kids don't have books and that shocked me because everybody should have the option to read. so i started by just doing a small book drive. and then told my parents that i wanted to collect and distribute 1 million books to kids in need by the time i turn 18. so welcome to the reading warehouse. i was 13 when i reached my goal. we've given books to about 16 countries and 40 states. all the pink squares. our new goal is to distribute books to every state in the u.s. and 12 countries. we have 1280 students a large homeless and highly mobile population. they're in great need. >> they came to my school i was so excited and she just gave us
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books for free and it was amazing. >> literacy is so important in education. i want kids to have a better life. i know that reading can do that. >> they're not just the future kids they are the present. why do you do this to me with these heroes where everyone i want to win. >> i know. it's a problem. kind of a problem. that's the great thing about heroes. >> anyway. so how about this. john the baptist, we've heard so much about his relationship to jesus, but what is the truth of it? that is the substance of the second installment of the all-popular cnn series "finding jesus." we'll give you a little inside scoop coming up. (mom) when our little girl was born we got a subaru. it's where she said her first word. (little girl) no!
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all right. so this sunday's episode of cnn's original new series "finding jesus" takes a look at the fascinating figure of john the baptist. now he helped inspire the ministry of jesus. want to look? of course you do. here it is. >> i think the baptism of jesus by john is a crucial part of the story. it tells us if nothing else that jesus absolutely endorsed what john was doing. >> i, myself came baptizing
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with water for this reason and he might be revealed to israel. >> and it means that he endorsed john's message that god's people did need to repent. they did need to receive forgiveness for their sins. >> all right. joining us now to discuss this is michael, theology professor at fordham university. both are featured in this week's episode of "finding jesus." let me flip what we've heard there from the expert in the piece. he said jesus clearly endorsed what john the baptist was doing. for me the fascination is the opposite professor, that john the baptist seems to be at least in the bible's reckoning, the first other than mary and joseph i suppose, to recognize jesus for what he was. >> that's right. so in jewish history john the baptist is known as innovating this one-time baptism of repentance for forgiveness of sins and he's known as a teacher of virtue even in nonchristian
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sources but in christian tradition he's usually thought of as the forerunner of the messiah, the one that points him out, the one that passes on some of his spiritual gifts to jesus and launches him on his public ministry. >> what does that mean to you, professor, when you think of why was john the baptist invested with this insight into who jesus was? and did that coincide with jesus's own recognition? how did that dynamic play? >> yeah i think one of the things that people don't really know about john the baptist is that in our earliest versions of the jesus story john the baptist begins jesus's ministry. so before jesus met john the baptist he wasn't preaching. he wasn't teaching. it was meeting john the baptist and getting baptized that started the whole thing off. if he hadn't met john the baptist and been baptized in the river jordan maybe there would have been no ministry. >> look some of theme piece watch because it's historical fascination, others are believer and this is their faith.
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either way, the thought, the analysis why things were positioned the way they were in the faith, john the baptist if anything underrated. fair assessment? >> i think it's a fair assessment. one of the questions is in his own lifetime if you compared john and jesus, who was more successful in their own lifetime whereas in jesus' life at the cross you have very few disciples there with him, right? women and one man according to the gospels. john the baptist innovated this as i said one-time conversion this ritual. he was well regarded in josephus historical source not a christian source and certainly gathered many many followers. enough that he was a threat to herod. >> yet, he did not go follow jesus after the fact which is very interesting. he recognizes him for what he is. he comes up with this baptism as a way really of initiating the right but then doesn't continue with jesus, he keeps eating his wild honey and locusts in the wild. what is the symbolism?
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>> i think when we hear that detail and it's something people overlook john the baptist doesn't follow jesus. his followers don't latch onto the jesus movement. this seems to suggest that john the baptist is doing his own thing. he's not as sold on jesus as we tend to think that he was. he still thought his mission was important and he still had his own sort of apocalyptic mission to the world to fulfill. >> what does that mean? if you're someone who subscribes to the faith, why would he keep doing what he was doing instead of going with jesus if he recognized him as the messiah? what do we take from that? >> there's tension about the authoritative relationship. who has the spiritful power here? it says after john was arrested is when jesus begins his public ministry. this is one little line but i think hidden underneath that there is a whole -- a whole relationship that we don't have full access to which is why
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we -- >> how much faith, excuse the pun, do you put in the potential lineage between mary jesus's mother obviously, and elizabeth, john the baptist's mother which would have made john the baptist and jesus related? is there anything to that? >> the first thing i would say is it's only in one gospel only in the gospel of luke not in the earliest sources. i think what we see here is the ee advantage lest luke trying to smooth over the tensions trying to bring jesus and john who were probably religious competitors into a closer relationship. >> i'm getting spun by luke in the bible, is that what you're telling me? >> professors, thank you so much. congratulations on being involved in the series. very cool thing to do. so much to know about such a pivotal figure. very fascinating. can't wait to see it all. a lot of news this morning so let's get to the "newsroom" with carol costello. that will begin right at the top of the hour. just a quick break before it. stay with us. right. 100% real milk
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rse. actor harrison ford pulls off a real-life stunt when he crash lands this world war ii plane on a golf course. plus heartbreaking testimony of boston courtroom. what happened when those marathon bombing victims came


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