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tv   The News With Shepard Smith  CNBC  April 19, 2021 7:00pm-8:00pm EDT

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will be nothing left to stay ab about the story. memo to meme creators get diversif diversified. there is always a bull market somewhere and i promisesomewhere see you tomorrow, "the news with shepard smith" starts now. \s the jury now has the case of the man charged with murdering george floyd the closing arguments by prosecution and defense. i'm shepard smith. this is the news on cnbc >> when he was unable to breathe, the defendant continued beyond the point he had a pulse. >> what a reasonable police officer would do. >> cities and states brace for a verdict. day 15 in the trial of derek chauvin. good to go everyone 16 and older now eligible >> look at the data. the data speak for themselves.
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a tesla crass turns deadly, and police say no one was behind the wheel. tonight investigators looking to determine whether the car's autopilot technology was a factor what to do with all the delivery boxes at a year indeer, some advise. alexi navalny on deathwatch. open for business, help wanted now. helicopter triumph on mars >> announcer: live from cnbc, the facts, the truth, "the news with shepard smith." good even, the nation waits for a verdict with derek chauvin on trial jury deliberation are underway after both sides laid out their closing arguments. prosecutors argued there was no excuse for the now fired minneapolis cop to kneel on george floyd's neck for nearly
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9 1/2 minutes. >> what george floyd needed was some oxygen. that's what he needed. he needed to breathe he said that, and the defendant heard him say that over and over he heard him, but he just didn't listen when he was unable to speak, the defendant continued when he was unable to breathe, the defendant continued, beyond the point that he had a pulse. beyond the point that he had a pulse, the defendant continued. chauvin's defense attorney fired back, casting doubt on george floyd's cause of death, suggesting drugs, heart, san diego, even carbon monoxide from the car's exhaust may played a role he also argued that the use of force was reasonable, because george floyd appeared to be under the influence, big, strong, managed to resist three officers who tried to put him in the patrol car. >> the use of force is an
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incredibly difficult analysis. you can't limit it to 9 minutes and 29 seconds it started 17 minutes before that 9 minutes and 29 seconds. this was an authorized use of force. as unattractive as it may be. three charges second-degree unintentional murder, murder in the third degree, and second-degree manslaughter minneapolis and cities across the nation are on edge bracing for fallout and demonstrations following the reading of the verdict. this is philly, more than a thousand miles away frank holland is live outside the chauvin courthouse what is the mood like down there? >> reporter: you may be able to hear behind me, people are awaiting this verdict, demanding justice for george floyd here so much anxiety, anticipation and action.
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some of that action as business owners boarding up windows and doors, as well as more than 100 officers are on standby for possible unrest. the governor of minnesota calling for peace, but saying the additional officers are here in the case of lawlessness. >> we must protect life and property, but we must also understand if we don't listen to those communities in pain and those people on the streets, many of whom were arrested for speaking a fundamental truth, that we must change or we will be right back here again >> our children are watches us in this moment right now we have to ask ourselves, how are we going to respond? >> so children not just watching, but also demanding justice. minneapolis students walking off class, gathering and holding signs in memory of george flown
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and daunte wright, a young man killed just over a week ago. local leaders are kaling for a conviction and much more. >> we want justice, right, and it's not former officer chauvin being convicted. justice looks like black people living with human dignity. justice goes beyond this case. daunte wright was murdered in the middle of this case, which shows none of us are safe here. >> reporter: in philadelphia they have already called in the national guard more than $1 billion in property damage was down in the wake of george floyd's killing so many cities worried about what could be next the white house on record supporting first amendment rights, but saying those protests, demonstrations should remain peaceful. president joe biden himself expected to address the nation after we find out this verdict shep >> frank, the judge also addressed some comments made by
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congresswoman maxine waters. >> reporter: the congresswoman saying that protesters needs to get more confrontational, the judge addressing that after closing arguments. >> i wish elected officials would stop talking about this case, especially in a manner that is disrespectful to the rule of law and to the judicial branch and our function. their failure to do so i think is abhorrent >> reporter: the judge making it clear he feels like tlshld be separation between lawmakers and the judicial branch, saying comments like those could potentially fuel an appeal shep >> frank, thank of david henderson, civil rights attorney, former prosecutor, cnbc contributor what did you think of their closings and did they make it all tie together >> shep, my thoughts about the prosecution's closing are similar to the defense with respect to how long they took. i think in this day and age a presentation should be 20 to 45 minutes.
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talking over an our, which both sides did, well over that especially for the defense, is really pushing it with regard to what you should expect jurors to absorb closing arguments are not arguments. they're just a chance for you to tell the jurors what they need to do when they go back to deliberation both sides could have done a better job of that. >> the defense took 2 1/2 hours. >> that's right. >> i talked to a number of people, one of them about five minutes ago, who said they put a lot out there. there's a lot going on i guess that was the idea. >> i think so, shep. here's what you have to remember about the defense. people across the country are divided over police reform and policing in general, even though daunte wright got shot in minnesota, you have the thin blue line flying at police headquarters that tells you a lot of people will accept the arguments that nelson was making. he's not try to go make a reasonable argument. he's trying to appeal to a
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potential unreasonable person on the jury that may hang up any conviction for officer chauvin i agree. murder in second, murder in the third degree, and second-degree manslaughter when a jury is about to deliberate multiple charges, could that be overwhelming for them or is the idea on the prosecution's part to give them a lessen-included, just in case? >> i think they can absolutely be overwhelmed by that process that's why i was frustrated with the state's closing argument typically the way a closing argument is seesaws between teaching jurors to the law, applying it to the facts, teaching the law, applies it to the facts. it's confusing not only do evidences three different charges, but three different charges based on the exact same conduct how are you supposed to decide which one to convict on and how? it's part of a closing argument as opposed to answer. >> david, thank you. i mentioned they're deliberating now, the jury
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expected to deliberate into the night. they can go as long as they want under they're tired. then tomorrow the deliberations resume, and when there's a verdict, we'll bring you that live on cnbc, of course, full coverage here each night on the news. covid watch. every american 16 and over is eligible president biden set today as the deadline for the states to expand eligibility the cdc reports more than half u.s. adults have received at least one dose we've been averaging 3 million shots in arms each date. now rapid covid tests are provided over the counter without a prescription the announcement comes when schools, offices and businesses are all rushing to reopen, even as cases rise and more americans get vaccinated health officials say the number of shots in arms is so far very
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encouraging, but they warn vaccine hesitancy could hurt the efforts to get to herd immunity. meg tirrell, what is the white house doing to try to convince the hesitant to get investigation nated? vaccinated? jen psaki saying they plan to blitz the airways with interviews, dr. fauci apparently even doing snapchat. some are sees supplies piling up as appointments go unfilled. a fema site which had been drawing lines of cars as people wanted to get vaccinate now accepting anyone who drives up without an appointment i spoke with the harris county judge hidalgo who told me, quote, we have vaccines in the freezer we could be giving she said they saw the tide
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really starting to turn on demand last week they did do 6,000 shots a day at that site. over this past weekend they did about 3,000 on saturday, and half that on sunday. so they're trying to make it easier for people to get shots, extending their hours to 9:00 p.m. so people with come after work she told me they're thinking about bringing in live bands to make the whole environment friendlier part of the issue is people who wanted the vaccine have already been vaccinated, but some of it is news about the j&j pause. some wanted that one-shot vaccine and for others it reinforced their hesitancy dr. fauci telling chuck todd yesterday that he's hopeful an advisory meeting on friday will provide a path forward for the j&j shot que we also got news that production
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has stopped temporarily as an fda does an inspection after a batch of up to 15 million doses was ruined after reported cross-contamination. shep,of course, that plan is key to supply going forward? >> meg, thank you. the head of the cdc warning once again about the steady climb in covid cases in america. here's what the counts looked like sings the beginning of the year the downward slope was promising, but it's leveled out of the seven-day average is now inching up dr. carlos del rio from emory, thank you. you probably heard dr. scott gottlieb says he expects cases to drop dramatically going into may. do you see that happening? >> i think it could start to happen, but we need to continue vaccinating very aggressively. i worry exactly as meg said
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we're rapidly transitioning our country from a supply issue, you know, as scarsity to a demand issue. we have to get the vaccine to the people who are currently very reluckedant the most reluctant are rural communities, primarily white evangelicals >> and black people in rural areas like the mississippi delta. both really troubling for doctors. critics are say, dr. del rio, these point to states like texas as an example of why all states should reopen. it's been 40 states about since the governor reopened it, and average daily cases are down 41%. so, opening concerns, are they overblown? >> you know, there's so much that we yet don't know about this virus and how the dynamics work
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i think they have texas on one side, michigan in the other. what happened in michigan? what went wrong that things happened differently i think part of it could be some of the variants spreading more rapidly than others. so, i think sometimes we wonder whether a place like tex is good or lucky i think it's more lucky than good >> is ditching masks outdoors, as they're doing, something you see on the horizons in this country? >> yes i do see ditches masks outdoors as a possibility, as we vaccinate more people, it becomes a safer place. i think a lot has to do with how much community transmission is out there. when we can get community transmission down to ten cases per 100,000, i think wearing mavs outdoors will not be
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necessary. you may need to wear them still indoors, especially in crowded spaces, but if you're outdoors in the park, walks with your friends and family, it probably will be okay and everybody's vaccinated don't wear a mask. >> don't worry about it. officer brian sicknick died the day after the insurrection, but we never knew exactly how until tonight. the chief medical examiner rules on the manner of death and yet again in america, a weekend of deadly gun violence, as we learn more about the victims in last week's fedex shooting. and where does gun legislation stand in congress? some seasonal businesses are having a really hard time filling positions. the answers to why, next >> announcer: the facts, the
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one of the mysteries of the january 6th next is solved tonight. the medical examiner ruled that officer brian sicknick died of natural causes the autopsy report indicates sicknick suffered from two strokes and a blood clot or from a blood clot the day after he confronted rioters the medical examiner's reports finds no evidence of internal or external injuries. capitol police had previously said the officer was involved while engaging with protesters he collapsed and died at the hospital eight hours later two are accused of assaulting him with bear bray spray. there was also no evidence that
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officer sicknick suffered any allergic reaction. states lift restrictions, but finding workers is apparently not as easy as it used to be job openings increased a franchise in the tampa area told the "business insiders" he's offer $50 to show up for an interview. contessa brewer is in new york tonight. >> reporter: walk down the streets in small towns and big cities across america, you will see in shop window after shop window,ed signs are posted, help wanted ocean city, maryland is ramps up for a summer of fun and games. one big problem. >> we're way behind in hiring. it's difficult for people to apply for jobs we're probably at about 20% of
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what we would have in 2019. >> reporter: normally businesses here hire about 12,000 seasonal workers, about a third of them foreign students on j-1 visas, but the pandemic is a problem. the need for child care and fear of infection may be keeping people at home. >> there are also people who say i think i'll just collect my unemployment, because i don't want to work the extra hours and make this amount of money. they would rather be comfortable here. >> reporter: an extra $300 a week in unemployment benefits, scheduled until september, blaming for keeping people out of the labor market. >> we have not even hit memorial day weekend. it's alarming to us. >> reporter: the hiring hurdle so big ocean city businesses banded together to beg matterhand to force anyone receiving unemployment benefits to search for a job. >> we raised a lot of our rates
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to $15, even $16 an hour, we're still riding that rate, hoping to attract the help we needed to do the job we do. >> reporter: across the nation they're boosting the over for construction and healthcare workers, skilled trademen, in short supply even before the pandemic casinos are holding massive job fares. >> we're spending tiesing dollars to try to entire people to get jobs. >> reporter: did you catch that? other businesses are offering bonuses to people who stay on for a certain period of time they pay people come to work, you leave with your pay every day. shep, one more thing it's not about getting them in the door this business next to me tonight, tiny restaurant, four people didn't show up for work. >> that makes it harder. contessa, thank you. the senate is preparing to
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vote on the hate crime bill, but new york city is making big changes of its own and the who you keeping a close eye on alexi navalny, as doctors say his health is failing fast finding new routes to reach your customers and new ways for them to reach you is what business is all about it's what the united states postal service has always been about so as your business changes, we're changing with it
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powered by the largest gig speed network in america. but is it secure? sure it's secure. and even if the power goes down, your connection doesn't. so how do i do this? you don't do this. we do this, together. bounce forward, with comcast business. the russian opposition leader alexi navalny has been
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moved to a prison hospital navalny has been on a hunger strike for nearly three weeks in protest of what he says is lack of medical care. his lawyer says officials threatened to put him in a straitjacket to feel him. >> we have communicated what happens to mr. navalny is their responsibility and they will be held accountable by the international community. he's been in prison since february after being sentenced for violating his probation from a embezzlement conviction. matthew bodner is tracking reaction. >> reporter: russia's prison services said navalny was being transferred to a hospital for prisoners, but when his team finally caught um up with him, he had just been transferred to
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another prison that so happens to have a hospital this comes after a long weekend of concerning reports from his team, his personal physician, saying just based on the bloodwork data they had seen, navalny is on risk of a kidney failure. he's a day 21 of a hunger strike his own daughter, who got on twitter, essentially bagged to for someone to hip her dad meanwhile, the opposition is trying to seize on this moment they've called for massive nationwide protests on wednesday. this date is not a coincidence, no accident here earlier on wednesday, putin is scheduled to deliver what is being statesed in the state media as a massive major political speech that could have game-changing repercussions for
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domestic politics. the russian opposition clearly trying to seize this moment to make their own statement as we've seen at these protests in the past, russian authorities have no qualms with using force to break up these pro-navalny gatherings. >> matthew bodner, thank you. having a party without social distancing? watch it get crashed as we go around the world on cnbc brazil, police officers shutting down illegal parties. they're cracking down on secret gatherings following record coronavirus deaths and new lockdown restrictions. cities across brazil have been ravaged by cases, fueled by new variants and disregard for social distancing rules. australia and new zealand, opening a travel bubble, meaning travelers between the countries won't have to quarantine after arrival. now families and friends are reuniting after more than a year
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apart and filling up flights between the two countries mighty fast. >> this is really good news, having this first bubble across to new zealand it's the first time in 400 days people can travel quarantine free we're adding 16 flights a day to new zealand. and they're full. >> both countries managed to keep covid under control in part with strict travel restrictions. two endangered mexican beaded lizards hatched at a zoo. in their nayive mexico, the venomous lizards are obvious killed, but wildlife experts say lizards only use venom in self-defense saving the species, as we go around the world on cnbc. the biggest car makers unveiling their latest models today, mostly electric we're on the floor the of the
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shanghai auto floor as more companies look to the future. think your recycling game is on point, right? it turns out half the put in one bin actually belongs in another. some examples and some instructions, coming up. t stop . we didn't stop at storage or cloud. we kept going. working with our customers to enable the kind of technology that can guide an astronaut back to safety. and help make a hospital come to you, instead of you going to it. so when it comes to your business, you know we'll stop at nothing. ♪ ♪ this is my body of proof. proof of less joint pain and clearer skin. proof that i can fight psoriatic arthritis... ...with humira. humira targets and blocks
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a specific source of inflammation that contributes to both joint and skin symptoms. it's proven to help relieve pain, stop further irreversible joint damage and clear skin in many adults. humira can lower your ability to fight infections. serious and sometimes fatal infections, including tuberculosis, and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened, as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain fungal infections are common and if you've had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have flu-like symptoms or sores. don't start humira if you have an infection. ask your rheumatologist about humira. go to humira.com to see proof in action. if you can't afford your medicine, abbvie may be able to help. amazon faison allegations that it threatened workers who tried to unionize. that's what's topping cnbc's "on
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the money. the retail union that failed to organize amazon workers is asking the national labor relations board to investigate they say the e-commerce giant threatened widespread layoffs, among other things amazon denies the accusation and accuses the union of misrepresenting the facts. apple reinstating parparler apple reports parler is now compliant with the app store rules. gamestop shares jumped following news that the ceo george sherman plans to step down by the end of july. ed keith gill, the guy known as roaring kitty on reddit exercised call options, in other words he's all in. on wall street, the dow down
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123, s&p down 22, the nasdaq down 138 i'm shepard smith on cnbc. it's the bottom of the hour, time for the top of the news. it was a brief 39 seconds, bus history still made as the mars helicopters takes the first flight on another planet governor desantis signing into law anti-riot legislation and back-to-back shootings in separate states. >> two separate shootings. travis county, texas, steven brought rick shot two women and one man. he was a former sheriff's deputy, arrested this morning. sunday kenosha county, wisconsin, police say 24-year-old racio vincent shop,
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it appears he was kicked off bar, came back a short time later and started shooting these as we learn more 'indianapolis fedex shooting then says four victims and 90% of the workers we are members of the local sikh community amerjit never made it home for her granddaughter's 11th birthday john steve wiser and his wife were fully vaccinated, looking forward to finally seeing their daughter again carly ann smith was just 19, had been plan to go use her fedex paychecks to buy her first car still more stories unfolding families mourning yet again in america and waiting, waiting for president biden, for congress to stop just talking and start acting nbc news sahil kapur somewhere does legislation stand in congress at the moment?
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>> shep, it's currently crowded in a state of uncertainty. the house more than a month ago passed two pieces of legislation, neither of those bills appears to have a simple majority in the senate chuck schumer, the majority leader initially said he plans to put those two bills on the floor of the senate for a vogt senator chris murphy of connecticut, a leading democrat, is working to find consensus, working to negotiate with republicans, to find at least ten of them to at least vote yes the senator's office is declining to comment, saying negotiations are ongoing we don't know where this ends up, but the stories you just discussed, shep, they're
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heartbreaking and only elevating the determination of congress to do something >> sahil, has the supreme court acted on this issue? >> not since 2010, shep. they took up two dcases in 2008 and 2010 -- and -- is more conservative than the won in 2010 with the broader right to own a gun. there's a cup 8 theories about this one scholar suggests maybe there's a division that's opened up on this, and others point out there's also the human aspect. gun violence has become essentially a routine occurrence in the united states now on a scale that is unseen anywhere in the developed world. it's not difficult to imagine this is on the minds of justices who are at the at the end of the day, only human. would they want to make a
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decision to make it easier to own a gun at this point? >> sahil kapur, thanks very much chuck schumer is introducing to the chamber today what he calls the anti-asian hate legislation that has ever passed the congress. >> we have added two amendments that there strengthen the the bill i dare any senator to vote against this legislation if they do, shame on them. shame on them, because this is what america is all about. >> leader schumer says the amendments would appoint someone in the justice department to trach down and prosecutor anti-asian hate and send guidelines to local agencies on how to prosecutor hate crimes. the senate expected to vote on the bill on wednesday. meantime, the new york police department is taking a new approach, forming a civilian panel with representatives from islam i, jewish, asian, lgbtq
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and black communities to take part in the actual investigation. nypd says it's the first of its k kind a day of remembrance in oklahoma city. on a cnbc trip coast to coast. 26 years ago today a bomb ripped think theal fred p. murrah building survivors, victims' families and first responders all gathered this morning for a ceremony, including the attorney general meric garland who tat the time led the investigation. >> this is a monument to a community that will not allow
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hate and division to win >> he warned that domestic terrorism is far from over public high schools in chicago eopened today for the first time in more than a year he agreement to let students back into classrooms part of a deal two the city and the teachers union about 26,000 kids signed up to come back. that's about a third of the district's high school population nevada not all firefighters are human these hungry sheep are helping to prevent forest fires by eating the grass that fuels them this is carson city where the sheep have been coming every year 2006. by the time they're finished, 80% of the vegetation that helps fuel wildfires is gone. paper and plaster, cans and bottles, it all goes into the blue recycling bin, right?
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it turns out americans are having a hard time figuring out what gets reduced and reused there's a lot more of it all to handle with a recycling refresher here's becky wynn. >> not going out last year meant mo delivery. >> that means a lot of containers like these guys. >> our bin has never been as consistently full. >> i have amassed quite a collection. >> reporter: 2020 saw unprecedented demand shippers delivered almost 20 billion parcels, up 30%. it's led to a dramatic increase in the amount of recycling rear dropping in this bins, but what happens once these items get picked up. i'm here at a recycling facility that takes in more than 300 tons of recycling every day chances are something you put in a bin has ended up with a place
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like this. here is the vice president of recycles at waste management >> we saw about a 20% increase in card boor boxes and about a 15% in plastic packaging >> reporter: we helped upstairs. what's happening up here. >> they're taking all the material that doesn't belong. >> an important job. about one in five items can't be recycled and contaminates the mix. >> suv ttuff that's really dangerous. >> where do these bales end up >> a lot of our fiber material goes to paper mills here in the u.s. there's some cardboard that is still exported to other countries. >> what can i do to help
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>> recycle as much paper, bottles, cans, card boards as you can. make sure they're clean and dry. >> we can't expect to just use things wen and throw them away railroad -- >> reporter: they run the city's curbside recycling program we asked for a refresher martin let's play a game i like to call, is it recyclable >> that bag is not. >> not. >> it gums up all machinery. >> reporter: the vertebra came item by item >> no. >> reporter: paper towels? >> good in the compost bin. >> pizza box. >> if they're heavily contaminated with grease or food, compose or garbage >> remove the label before recycling. >> that's a legislation thing.
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>> reporter: he says laws can set a standard when it comes to package design, requiring companies to make it easier to recycle. >> there's great paper fiber in there, but they're typically coated with plastic. we don't want that in the rye cycling bin. >> it gives you the arrow, but if you look closer, it says store drop-off tissue paper? >> sure. there's a 5 in the triangle. >> that's not recyclable in most programs. >> reporter: all almost of them are recyclable >> and you would think they would be, because they have a chasing arrow or a label that says how to recycle. >> reporter: then this. >> a britta water filter >> it's a great example of waste cycling. somebody really wants that plastic to be recycles. >> reporter: this is trash >> yes.
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>> reporter: wish cycling is hope -- >> mo recycling companies are fighting contamination every day. >> reporter: a reminder that recycling starts with consumers making the right choices at home for the news, i'm vicky nguyen. the coast guard and others spend days looking for survivors. today a turning point in the search for eight remaining decree members. and two are dead after a tesla crash over the weekend cops say nobody was behind the wheel. tonight elon musk weighs in. . you'll have access to tax-smart investing strategies, and with brokerage accounts online trades are commission free. personalized advice. unmatched value. at fidelity, you can have both. ♪ ♪ strip away what you don't want,
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♪ ♪ ♪ when it comes to your financial health, just a few small steps can make a real difference. ♪ ♪ ♪ learn, save and spend with guidance from chase. confidence feels good. chase. make more of what's yours. there's a controversial new law in florida that gives police more pow tore crack down on protests the governor signed the order
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into law this morning. >> i think it's really remarkable, if you look at the breadth of this particular piece of legislation, it is the strongest anti-rioting pro-law enforcement piece of legislation in the country there's just nothing even close. >> democrats and civil rights group say the law is too vague and would make it easier for police to charge anybody involved in a demonstration or protest, even if the person was not violent at all this as cities brace for potential demonstrations a vertebra in the derek chauvin trial could come at any time. the coast guard is suspending the search for eight crew members missing from the cap sized ship off the coast of louisiana. on friday divers found the remains of two people inside the boat three other bodies recovered earlier in the week.
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last tuesday, the coast guard received a distressed call about eight miles south of a port. they rescued six people. the national transportation safety board is joining the investigation. investigators say it could take up to two years to figure out exactly what happened. two people died after a tesla crashed in texas on saturday night police say the car went off the road, slammed into a tree, then burt into flames responders found one person in the passenger seat and another person in a rear seat. we have reached out to tesla for comment. so far no responsibility, but this afternoon elon musk did tweet that data logs show that autopilot was not even engaged cnbc's phil lebeau covers the auto industry. what do we know? >> not a whole lot what you just mentioned is elon
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musk tweeted this afternoon. it was specifically to this question about whether or not the autopilot function of this vehicle was engage he answers the beginning saying research as a private individual is better than the profe professionals. no surprise he took a dig there. and data logs recovered so far so that this car did not purchase fsd moreover, standard autopilot would require lane lines to turn on, which this street did not have this is not the end of it, shep. in response to that tweet, investigators in the houston area, where the descend took place, said they will be serving search warrants to tesla so they can secure the data logs and take a look themselves. >> is this controversy surrounding the technology itself or the way it's being used >> it's a little of both people have long criticized
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tesla for the fact they don't believe there's enough safeguards for how ought epilot trying to keep autodriver engaged. tesla says you have to pay attention. you can't fall asleeve, get distracted, read a text. on the flip side, if peep do things they should not be doing, it raises the question of whether tess la should be held responsible for emwould be this technology in a fashion it shouldn't be used in is it the technology or the driver >> phil, tesla is also facing new questions in china after video showed a protester on top of one of the cars, accusing it of having faulty brakes. the show kicked off today with automakers all unveiling their new models
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people for weeks versus trading in gases guzzlers for cleaner versions >> reporter: at the shanghai auto show, it seems like everyone is pushing an ev, even brands that have held off until now. the consumers is very familiar with the cadillac brand. we're showing what connectification is really. >> this is a big day for ford in china. >> gm as rival is also here. >> ford has been around for 118 years. the industry is going through a pivot now. we feel that we are going to be as relevant in the future as we have been in the past. >> china's ev market has grown exponentially powered mainly by startups encouraged by the
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government's supportive policies now that the ev market is bigger and policy pressure is mounting, more international brands are jumping in that could reshape the market here china hayes ordered most cars need to be electric by 2035. ford plans to target high-end and middle-income customers with its evs. gm made this mini hev with its chinese partners it turns out it's the best-selling electric vehicle in china for the past eight months. all these moments cramming an already crowded field. the establish leader welcome them the chinese market is so big, he says, the more brands participate, the more we learn and push each other to achieve more or out of the business for the news, i'm eunice yoon.
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that was enough for human history to be written on mars today. the flight of lipthecoer ingenuity is next. ♪ (ac/dc: back in black) ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪
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a wright brother moment on mars this morning. humans for the very first time flew a powered craft on another planet at 12:33 p.m. local mars time, 3:33 a.m. eastern, the four-pound ingenuity helicopters rode to a height of nearly ten feet hovered, rotated, then landed. the blades moving at five times the speed they would on earth to make for the martial thin atmosphere the chief pilot entered the flight in his first--ever making
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interplanetary logbook >> we're always thinking ahead here at nasa >> the patch of martial land will now forever be known as wright brothers field. miguel san martin has worked with nasa's mars rovers for decades, and now works at jpl. it was great to see the crowds roar, but not really a piloted flight in the traditional sense. could you explain that >> yes first of all, thanks for having me, we are very excited about this event that took place this morning. yes, it takes 16 minutes for the command to travel from earth to mars, so it would be impossible for a pilot here on the ground, you know, to pilot in a remote controlled fashion, so it has
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to, a series of commands from earth, and then flies itself >> sure. makes sense. why is what happened this morning so important as far as first steps go >> well, it opens up a new tool for investigating, you know, for doing scientific research on mars or other planets, other bodies one can, you know, compare the situation is sojourner that flew with the pathfinder, where we demonstrated a wheeled rover could be useful for exploration. that was the case we went back to mars with multiple rovers, right? so our hope is now that we have shown that you can actually fly a helicopter on mars, that the
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helicopters will have scientific instruments will go to places you with now go with a vehicle or just serve -- so there's a whole bunch of applications you can do to explore mars in a better way. >> beyond engineering and science, somehow they did this in the middle of a pandemic. what is the value of acknowledging that >> well, i think that's fantastic. it was for me very emotional to see in young group of engineers that, you know, that they face all the challenges of doing this through a pandemic i think that shows a lot about us, says a lot about us as a society that we were able to do these things, right? even with the different challenging times that the pandemic threw at us, we continue going >> really incredible
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miguel, i can't thank you enough and all the good. a seismic shake-up across the pond for the world's most popular sport. 12 elite clubs announcing a dramatic split to form a new league, the european super league heavy hitters hips kick this off. manchester united, real madrid, just to name a few they'll get a welcome bonus of 300 million euro, but money isn't the only thing pouring in. plenty of outrage. they're leaving the existing champions league run by the soccer federation. it's warning the teams could be kicked out of the their domestic competition and face legal action 60 seconds left on a race to the fin tonight. jury deliberations are now underway in derek chauvin's murder trial during closing arguments this morning and afternoon,
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prosecutors argued there was no excuse for kneeling on george floyd ace neck for more than nine minutes, especially even after floyd stopped breathing and had no pulse the defense claimed derek chauvin's actions were indeed reasonable and that drugs, heart disease and exhaust from the police car may have played a role in george floyd's death these are live pictures in minneapolis. that city and others across the country are bracing for potential fallout and demonstrations when the jury does make its final decision when there is a verdict, we'll bring it to you here live. and now, you know the news of this monday, april the 19th, 2021 i'm shepard smith. follow us on instagram and twitter at the news on cnbc. stay tuned "shark tank" is next ♪ liberty. liberty. liberty. liberty. ♪
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with e-commerce that runs at the speed of now next day and two-day shipping nationwide same day shipping across town returns right from the doorstep and deliveries seven days a week it's a whole new world out there let's not keep it waiting >> welcome to the shark tank, where entrepreneurs seeking an investment will face these sharks. if they hear a great idea, they'll invest their own money or fight each other for a deal. this is "shark tank." ♪♪ with what they believe are better, safer cleaning products. hello, sharks. my name's kevin tibbs. and i'm tim barklage. we're the founders of better life, and we're requesting $400,000 in exchange for 7% equity stake in our company.

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