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tv   The News With Shepard Smith  CNBC  November 17, 2021 4:00am-5:00am EST

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is: (voiceover) the man they called steven b. mr. williams: (radio show 43:35) have a good weekend. mr. hawkins and mr. williams: (in unison) bye. craig melvin: that's all for this edition of dateline. i'm craig melvin, thank you for watching. shocking new accusations against the mother of a 14-year-old girl who went missing. i'm shepard smith. this is the news on cnbc jury deliberation in the murder trial of kyle rittenhouse, the teenager accused of killing two protesters last year in kenosha. how the defendant himself helped select the final 12 jurors president biden hits the road, selling his bipartisan infrastructure deal. >> we will once again have the best roads, bridges, ports and airports. >> now he is showing americans how the money will be put to
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use. a mad scramble in space. astronauts forced to take shelter as russia conducts an anti-satellite missile test. >> russia's claims of opposing the weaponization of space are disingenuous and hypocritical. >> tonight the debris threaten the international space station. a suspected serial killer on trial accused of murdering and robbing 18 elderly women, and prosecutors fear there could be even more. and allison heim esper vaccine into clinical trials. prince charles steps up public appearances. and stock piling gifts ahead of the holidays. >> announcer: live from cnbc, the facts, the truth, the news with shepard smith good evening 12 jurors in a kenosha, wisconsin, courthouse spent the day deliberating the fate of kyle rittenhouse, he of course is the 18-year-old mo last year
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brought an an ar-15 to protesting in kenosha. in the span of three minutes rittenhouse killed two people and maimed one more. after almost two weeks of testimony the judge began the deliberation process this morning in a very unusual way, telling the defendant himself to randomly choose the jurors who -- and who they would be rittenhouse selected six slips of paper from an old school sort of spinning lottery tumbler. the six were named alternates. and the 12 slips he did not choose became the final jurors he did it in open court. as they approached the ninth hour of deliberations, including a lunch break, there are a few clues as to how it's going really the only word from the jury, requests for enough copies of the jury instructions that every member of the panel could have one of course, the central question they're considering, did kyle rittenhouse go to kenosha, as the defense contends to protect
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property, offer medical aid and help people in the commune at a time of heightened tensions in the torching of buildings. or did he do go as prosecutors put as as a chaos tourist seeking vigilante justice using a gun he was too young to purchase on people who should never have been shot civil rights attorney david henderson, cnbc contributor joins us in the last few minutes we got word the jury is going home for the tight and starting up tomorrow morning but the dramatic dismissal of jurors carried out by the man charged with homicide. have you ever seen this done and is there a way that might have an effect on the jurors or no >> shep, never no one seems to think this is normal, except for lawyers born and raised in wisconsin. i've never seen it handled this way, typically you know who your core 12 jurors are they know who the first, second, third, fourth all the way down the line alternates are, which helps you strategize now whether or not it's going to
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make a difference for this jury makeup, i really don't think so, shep it's been such an unusual case and the things you need to know about the jurors you can't tell from looking at people the way you often can in a trial. >> i made some calls it's my understanding that often -- not always but most often a court clerk would take over that process. i wondered what you felt like the optics of that were -- that would be for that jury >> you know, shep, i think the optic are bad and it's unnecessary. is it necessarily wrong versus a clerk? no because i think it's still random but in a courtroom it doesn't just matter what's proper but the appearance of impropriety also matters so here it does look like an unusual connection between rittenhouse and the judge. and this is not the first time we have seen that during this trial. >> the jury today asks for 11 additional copies of the first six pages of the instructions. and then they got all the rest of them. you know, the instructions by the judge's own admission were confusing. but does this go back to the
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point so suggest maybe this jury is too. >> i think confusing is an understatement, shep i've been talking through the instructions with other lawyers just to make sure i've got them right when i'm talking to you about them and everybody i talked to about them is extremely confused and trying to interpret what the jury is thinking is much like reading tea leaves you never really know. but what's interesting about them asking for those first six pages is it talks about self-defense in general. but what's more notable is it ends right after the instructions relating to the crimes involving rosenbaum, which means if for whatever reason, the jury is currently focused on discussing those. >> and if there is one thing you think might be something where there could be division in a jury room, of course, you i know better than to ask this question because you never know from houds it i wonder if your head is anywhere in particular. >> it is and i think they're really torn how to interpret the crimes involving rosenbaum. and i think there is good reason to understand why.
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again, this jury charge when i say charge i'm talking about the instruction on the law that was give infor the jury. >> right. >> is 36 pages long. and it folds back over itself several times in terms of just making it dournlt confusing. on top of that the way prosecutors chose to diet the crime is also confusing because a jury has to go step by step in terms of assessing several different types of crimes that involve different mental elements and that's confusing for law school students let alone jurors. >> david henderson, as always, thank you. in another case, the state rested today in the trial of the men accused of chasing and killing ahmed arbery arbery's case gained national attention last year after a video of the killing went viral. he had been jogging near his home just outside brunswick, georgia, when father and son greg and travis ph.d. michael and their name william brian allegedly chased arbery down and in pickup trucks because they thought he stole something from a nearby construction site travis was charged with pulling
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the trigger. today jurors heard from a forensic pathologist who performed arbery's autopsy he testified that two of the three shotgun rounds that travis fired hit arbery, causing such severe bleeding that either alone would have killed him. prosecutors called 23 witnesses during eight days of testimony the defense expected to begin arguing its case early tomorrow morning. america is now one step closer to having an easy to use pill to treat covid-19 pfizer just today asked the fda to authorize its experimental drug if u.s. regulators sign off, that pill could be available for people to take at home before the new year pfizer reports the pill cuts the risk of hospitalization and death by 89% in people with symptomatic infections company officials also announced today they'll allow other manufacturers to make this drug. that is a huge decision, because
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that could give more than half the world's population access to this new treatment in the meantime the fda plans to approve pfizer's booster shots for all u.s. adults the zis could come as soon as day after tomorrow as we reported here last night, covid cases are now rising in nearly two-thirds of all american states. and data shows new england is one of the hardest hit regions in fact over the past week new infections increased in every new england state except maine in connecticut cases spiked more than 60% rhode island, massachusetts, and new hampshire, all up more than 20% according to johns hopkins health experts warn cases may continue to rise as the temperature drop and more of us get together indoors but there are some new and encouraging signs that things are starting to return to something more like normal in new york city massive crowds will once again be allowed in times square to help ring in the
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new year on the right here, you'll see last year's celebration. and on the left, the typical new year's eve scene pre-pandemic style. crowded and uncomfortable i might add but a glorious looking thing now. mayor bill de blasio announced people will need to show vaccination but stewart security will not limit capacity. president biden hit the road to sell his $$1.2 trillion infrastructure bill he signed into law yesterday today the president headed to new hampshire kick off the tour. the backdrop a bit of snow and a bridge that was 8 years ago deemed structurally deficient and still is the president says it's one of hundreds of bridges needing repairs. his bill, his law now gives states the money they need to do that and to make the nation's infrastructure resilient against extreme weather. >> this law builds back bridges, water systems, power lines, grids. and for better and stronger
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resilience so fewer americans are going to be flooded out of their homes. lose powers or days and weeks after storms hit. >> cnbc correspondent kayla tausche with more upon the president's push kayla. >> shep, president biden and his longtime aides believe a critical err i they made after the stimulus package was not selling it enough outside of beltway and losing control of congress as a result now mr. biden is determined to deep that from happening again in a campaign style whistle stop making the case for the bipartisan package directly to voters in dollars and cents. >> driving on these roads that need repair cost new hampshire drivers an estimated extra $476 every year per person driving. in gas and repairs and longer compute times. that's $476 in hidden tax on new hampshire drivers. as a result of deteriorating infrastructure >> the messaging four is also an
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effort to tie the unpopular president directly to the very popular package. and abc news poll last week found 41% of respondents approve of the job biden is doing. but 63% support trinding a trillion dollars on roads and bridges. and the white house hopes it has a halo effect on incumbent lawmakers in the granite state ahead of next year's mid-terms senator magky hassan no longer has chris snu new to contend which with but two democrats are staring down race that is could threaten the slim majority tomorrow's stop, battleground michigan where president biden will tout electric vehicles a the the general motors plant. >> and president biden spoke with the chinese president xi jinping last night. >> it was a three and a half hour conversation. covering a litany of issues. but most pretty sooning taiwan with the biden administration seeking to clarify its position acknowledging taiwan as part of china. according to beijing state media
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president xi said he would need to take drastic measures if any red lines were crossed today president biden said it wasn't an argument just a statement of fact between the two. senior administration officials said late last night no breakthroughs were expected and none to return. >> thanks, kayla. with a win in the books on infrastructure, the president's moving on to his next big congressional fight, his social spending and climate package the price tag on that one, $1.75 trillion denny hoyer said house democrats are on track to pass the bill next week. he said the vote could come thursday at the earlier. including universal prek a one year extension of the child tax credit expanded medicare and medicaid if it pss the house it heads to the senate the majority leader chuck schumer says democrats aim to pass it before christmas
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he is bilk the plan as a way to fight inflation. >> there is no denying that the as our recovery continues we must work to address supply chain troubles that have exacerbated inflation in recent months build back better is exactly what the doctor ordered. >> oh with you, you the democratic senator joe manchin says he is not show sure that build back better is cure for inflation, an issue he calls very important to his voters >> they're very much concerned inflation has hit them extremely hard they say. >> senator margin says the upcoming budget estimate on the bill could affect his vote the congressional budget office plans to release numbers friday. a an accusesed serial kill they are court today what we know about the suspect and how prosecutors say he stalked and killed victims two different shootings in one colorado town leaving one teenager dead and several others injured. now the police chief calling it a public health crisis
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and pain at the pump felt by millions but could relief be on the way we just got some news on the we just got some news on the global oil when you hear the word healthy it always feels a little out of reach. but it's all about the baby steps. maybe it's a jump or eating something green. or taking mom to get that vaccine. ♪ healthier means bringing stuff to the folks ♪ ♪ that really need it. ♪ ♪ like help at 2 am or care that's right at home. ♪
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♪ believe it. ♪ ♪ and caring for them all means ♪ ♪ we're doing healthier right. ♪ ♪ so, let's do it all together people, ♪ ♪ 'cause this is what healthier looks like. ♪ police say he could be the deadliest serial kill they are north texas history. his name is billy chamirmir, 48 years old charged with killing 18 elderly women between 2016 and 2018 prosecutors say there was a pattern to way he killed he would stock the elderly women, break into homes or get access to the senior centers where they lived smother them with a pillow and steal jewelry. today the second day of trial for one of the deaths. an 81-year-old woman from dallas police say they found her dead the day after he tried to kill another woman. here is cnbc's perry russom.
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>> in dallas county court this man is on trial for the murder of lee tye harris one ever 18 he is accused of killing. dallas say there maybe up to 750 victims. >> murder is a journey it's definitely not something that you get over. >> ellen is the daughter of norma french police say she was one of the other 17 found smothered to death. she was 85 years old. >> so many say they were best friends. >> police say all victims were between the ages of 7 a and 94 most killed at independent living communities, including this one in some cases he is accused of posing as a maintenance worker, walking right into homes. >> i'd like to be in the courtroom. i'd like to be able to see him. >> families of the 18 have been showing up every day the judge moving them to another room to avoid overcrowding the defendant faces life in
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prison without parole. house says if a guilty verdict comes back prosecutors plan to drop other charges. >> how does it make you feel hearing that. >> horrible. that was really just a punch in the gut. >> it seems you want your mother's story told in court for the taste case to be heard. >> absolutely. >> chamirmir arrested back in 2018 taken three days for a trial only lasting four days >> thanks, perry crime in america, at least 7 teenagers shot in aurora, colorado in less than 24 hours one killed now police are saying enough is enough the most recent shooting just yesterday near a park across the street from aurora central high school police report five people taken to the hospital. ages range 14 to 17. separately an 18-year-old went to a hospital on their own all six are students at the very school a witness says they heard 30 to
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50 shots police say they do not yet have a suspect. sunday night an 18-year-old was shot and killed. police arrested an 18-year-old suspect in that shooting he is charged with manslaughter. because police say he was showing his friends an ar-15 when it went off >> we need to come together as a community. this is a public health crisis this is not all on law enforcement. we need to to get through to our kids and figure out a way to stop this. >> police say they are working a large crime scene around the park and that gang specialists are investigating. they're asking anyone with information to come forward. homeland security secretary promised a swift investigations into these images two months ago. >> border patrol agents on horseback aggressively chasing and kor aling haitian migrants on september 22nd, mayorkas told congress the investigation would
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be completed in days not weeks that was september 22nd. today homeland security officials gave the update saying the inspector general decided not to investigate so no new time table when the investigation will be completed. instead, the customs and border protections office of professional responsibility will handle the probe that office is charged with investigating alleged misconduct by cbp employees officials say the office immediately started investigative work, including reviewing videos and photographs and interviewing witnesses employees and border protection leadership after six months and a myanmar prison and the threat of 11 more years behind bars, tonight the american journalist danny fentser is back home in america. fentser and his family reunited this morning at new york's jfk airport. he traveled home with former u.s. ambassador to the u.n. bill richardson richardson says he negotiated with myanmar commander in chief
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who took over the country in a coup back in february. he says he made no promiseds in exchange for fents eras freedom. in a short news conference fentser thanked everybody for never forgetting about him. >> i spent the last 15 hours on the flight just looking at the coverage across the country in these places i've lived. and seeing people sort of the remembering me and pulling together, and it's just -- it's incredible i have so much gratitude for everything everyone has done. >> fentser is the managing editor of an online magazine called frontier myanmar. on friday a court convicted him of spreading false or inflammatory information containing illegal organizations and violating visa regulations prosecutors said he was still working for a news outline called myanmar now but leaders banned that outlet after the military take over over of course documents showed fentser had not worked there more than a year np. now that he's home he says the
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first thing he wants is a haircut and a shave. retail sales are on the rise inflation pushing the price of everything higher. why that is not scaring off the american consumer. prince charles in the spotlight. the heir to the throne taking on more responsibility as the queen remains on bed rest. remains on bed rest. weag everything you've seen me do was made possible by what you don't see. cause when you're not looking, i go to work. ♪♪ strength isn't a given. it's grown. it's earned and tested. ♪♪ we all have the strength to see what's possible. it's up to us to unlock it. tonal. be your strongest.
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queen elizabeth is still sidelined with health concerns, leaving the heir to the throne to take on additional duties the 95-year-old monarch missing a slough of public events the last several weeks, including an honorary military event this weekend. the palace says she sprained her back and is resting at windsor castle now pressure is on prince charles. today he set out on a royal tour of jordan. nbc's rav sanchez is in imen with more on the high profile trip. >> with the queen's continuing health officials, the prince of
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wales is more in the spotlight than ever. when prince charles does one day become king, it will be in the wake of his mother's 70 years on the throne she is the longest reigning monarch in british history charles is 73 years old, he has been waiting his whole life to start this job but a new poll came out this week found the british public evenly divided on the question whether or not he will be a good king one-third saying yes he will and one-third saying no, he won't. and one-third they are still not sure they don't know. if you speak to royal experts, some of them say charles is likely to be something of a bridge king. he is obviously not going to be on the throne as long as his mother was and so he may be a bridge between her historic reign and this new generation of royals led by prince william and his wife kate. take a lesson to that perspective.
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>> i think the monarchy survives but i think it largely survives because of what comes next after the prince of wales and camilla. no disrespect to either of them. but king charles now is an older man. and he is of his generation. and frankly there is no way on earth he can really fill the shoes that his mother has left >> and this is what's so interesting about the british monarchy it's a $1,000-year-old institution. it's part of the constitutional framework of the uk. but it's also a family business. and prince charles is likely to rely heavily on prince william and his family to keep the monarchy feeling young into the 21st century shep. >> raf sanchez, thanks. she was a missing person her mother begged her for her safe return home now she is found and her mother faces criminal charges the shocking allegationless against her, as she prepares for her first court appearance.
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a russian missile test leaves debris scattered in space. it forces astronauts to shelter in place the chaos in orbit, now leading to a meeting of competing space agencies and breaking news in on lawsuits filed after the deadly astroworld concert now we know how much money the victims are seeking from artist travis scott and others. travis scott and others. and that's next. this is called momentum. and there's no off-season. just work that builds on itself over and over and over again... becuase the only way is through. ♪ ♪ ♪ and have yourself a merry little christmas now. ♪ fulfill every wish with a sparkling gift set. shop today at pandora jewelry.
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new right now, the breaking news i mentioned the lawsuit, $750 million. now filed in the wake of the astroworld tragedy nbc news has now confirmed tmz reporting that travis scott, drake, live nation and others have been sued by houston attorney on behalf of more than 120 fans, including the family of alex agula who died at the concert. the suit puts the blame on travis scott and on organizers saying they were negligent in failing to host a safe event this is video of the crush of fans taken that night. this from a man named cade goodwin there that night the crush left person after person suffering now we know at least ten people died in the houston concert. hundreds more injured. the houston firm says it plans to file another lawsuit with more than 100 additional plaintiffs coming up in the days
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ahead. americans are shopping up a storm. despite prices rising at the fastest pace in more than decades. according to a new report out today from the department of commerce, retail sales increased by 1.7% in october that's more than double the rise in september and disruptions in the global supply chain have some americans stock piling gifts, ordering more than normal or more than they need, just in case something doesn't show up. a recent survey from oracle found 20% of shoppers say they plan to order more gifts in case some are delayed or cancelled. that number jumps to more than 40% among millennials. cnbc senior economic correspondents steve liesman, still buying despite the inflation, steve >> yeah, that's right what the data shows, shep it shows the americans continue to buy despite the higher prices gasoline station sales roles 3.9%, mostly price increases but consumers were boosting
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spending on electronics and appliances sporting goods and hobbies. that's the discretionary spending that you'd expect to be peared back if consumers were cutting corners. commonest thing in the combination of high savings from pandemic assistance and wage gains are filling the gap for now. but, of course, two big caveats. first this is the average consumer, individual families especially low and moderate income they're surely having greater trouble and feeling the pain from the price increases second, it's unclear how long this lasts sayings are run down wage gains not keeping pace with inflation that could create a consumer crunch down the road. >> steve liesman, thank you. relief may be in the sight at the gas station and that's topping cnbc's on the money. global crude oil supplies are rising that means gas prices may indeed stop surging sooner than earlier predicted. the international energy agency reports oil supplies jumped in october and are expected to rise
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in november and december electric vehicle maker rivian never sold a single car but for you it's the third most valuable car maker in the world. rivian's been public just one week but it's coming in at a valuation of more than $140 billion. while the company hasn't brought any electric trucks to market, some of its major investors include amazon and ford. and here is your chance to own a piece of an nfl team the only team owned by the fan base is the green bay packers. they are selling 300,000 shares at $300 apiece only the sixth time they've done this the money the team raises can be used only for stadium and famt upgrades on wall street, the dow up 5 a, the s&p up 18 the nasdaq up 120. i'm shepard smith. on cnbc. it's the bottom of the hour, time for the top of the news.
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the coast cardo guard springs into action rescuing multiple people, including a baby from rising flood waters. a warning from u.s. intelligence about quantum computing. an inside look at the race to dominate the new scientific field. but first, tensions rise after a russian missile strike in outer space. and now officials at nasa reportedly set to meet with the heads of russia's space agency in moscow tomorrow they'll discuss we're told what u.s. secretary of state tony blinken called a reckless and irresponsible missile test in space. yesterday russia as military launched a missile into orbit blew up a defunct soviet era satellites, the u.s. state department states the blast created more than 1500 fragments of space junk. that forced seven astronauts including four americans to take shelter onboard the international space station as that massive cloud of debris passed by. the russia
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defense minister says the strike was carried out with surgical precision and that it posed no threat to the space station. but some space experts disagree. here is cnbc's morgan brennan. >> could space be running out of space? >> we were recently informed of a satellite breakup. >> debris from yesterday's russian missile test put space craft and astronauts in possible danger nasa administrator bill nelson lashed out following the strike saying in part quote nations have a responsibility to prevent the purposeful creation of space kebs, to foster, a safe sustainable space environment. but that environment has steadily become more crowded the next frontier is emerging as the new battleground for war fighting as russia is showing. but when thousands of objects are moving at 17500-mile-per-hour, even tiny pieces can become powerful projectiles. >> you can have some orbiting around the equator for example,
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some orbiting around the pulse a small amount can do damage. >> this carries implications between the geopolitical something rocket lab is navigating as it looks to launch two satellites to orbit soonz wednesday. >> as a launch provider we do everything to minimize our impact on any potential orbital debris we may leave behind as a result of a missions >> several companies are focused on the growing issue of space junk leo labs is tracking objects in orbit using ground radar to collect data is tells so countries and companies. >> the issue is if we continued to have weapons tests, continue to have collisions, then portions of space are going to beo to become very risky and expensive to use. >> but for all the work being done to help mitigate the risk of space debris which can spend decades in orbit no one found a good recommended, at least not yet. shep. >> thanks. if america wants to remain a
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global superpower u.s. intelligence officials say we need to to stay on the cutting edge in five technologies. they are, artificial intelligence, bioscience, autonomous systems, semiconductors and quantum computing. right now intel officials say country are racing to develop powerful quan up computers and they say who ever does first will have a huge economic and strategic advantage. cnbc's eamon javers spoke with quantum researchers about the importance of winning this race. >> the yvl light you see is at light we chose to specifically to cool down the social media atoms. >> gretchen campbell runs a quantum lab at the university maryland and conversations with scientists like her can be mind bending quickly. first the technology itself. which depends on the weirdness of quantum physics and which the ceo of quantum start jum ion q tried to explain to me. >> in the classical computer
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what it would do is it would look through each and every possibility in the maze. but in a quantum computer it can look and solve the entire maze all at once. >> it runs every path shutly. >> every path simultaneously solves it in the same time it would take the classical version just to look down one dead end. >> then there are the security implications >> if we look at our website about half the traffic is from china. occasionally you see somebody trying to hack the website but i could let people know, the website has nothing to do with what we're doing here. >> but the truly mind bending piece of this is what cha chapman says quantum computer has the power to do to our economy and the way we live. he believes future generations of quan up computers will be much smarter and faster than human beings that will revolutionize sire industries and become so efficient that there might not be a need for people at all. >> i mean if we get to a point
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where computers are so smart that they can rival what it is that a human worker can do, then the question is, what is it that humans should do for work? >> to be sure, no one knows what quan up computers can can do get. and university of maryland scientist andrew chimed says one of the wildest predictions may not pan out. >> i think there is a lot of sort of hope and optimism about what westbound make do, a lot of speculation, probably some unfounded. >> shep if the most optimistic predictions are rights, the future of near infinity computer power is coming soon and chapman says the time is now for society to think through how to handle that and to make sure that everybody and not just an elite few is able to benefit from it. shep. >> eamon, thanks. a violent attack rocking one country's capitol as we go around the world on cnbc uganda, a triple suicide bombing in the heart of kampala,
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killing three and wounding more than 30 today. according to ugandana police controverts aligned with isis responsible. police say they shot and injured a fourth suspected suicide bomber and found bomb making equipment at his home. poland pb polish forcings at the belarus border using water canons to disperse migrants. the polish border guard tweeting this video police say migrants threw stones and tried to destroy border fences about 2,000 mirngts are at the crossing a spoke wom for the poll irk guard says about 100 were involved in the attack european union officials accused the the belarus government of pushing mirngts to the border to retaliate against eu imposed sanctions. bell rusz denies the claim. egypt, scorpion ons invading villages near the nile river would you look look at these the species nicknamed, death stalker because of the toxic venom. localofficials say the scorpio
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stung more than 500 people on friday alone flooding in the area moved the creatures out of their underground burrows and straight to all of our nightmares on this trip around the world on cnbc. an update on the story of a missing girl one that received national attention. the 14-year-old seemingly vanished in new jersey last month after she went to pick up groceries at a local deli. she was found on friday at a shelter in new york city but now today police blame her mother the same mother who publicly begged for her safe return, even insisting somebody must have kidnapped her daughter the mom set to appear in court tomorrow to face stunning accusations of abuse they are difficult to read and difficult to hear. a criminal complaint accusing her of stabbing her daughter with a steak knife, kneeling on her neck and back, making it hard for her even to breathe and much, much more. cnbc's valerie castro with the details alleged in the
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complaint. >> reporter: before her daughter was found living in a women's shelter in new york city, jamie moore pleaded for help from the public >> i feel like somebody may have her against her will and that's why she wasn't hasn't called me. >> police say the teernl was indeed in danger running away from what she told detectives was her abusive mother in a criminal complaint the girl describes years of assault and accuses her mother of stabbing her spraying bleach in her eyes, ulg hulk pulling her braids out and hitting her in the head with a frying pan the teen ran away last seen at this telly she told police she was afraid to go home because mom would beat her up and leave her bruised up jamie moore is accuse vd educational neglect her daughter not enrolled in school instead of 14-year-old was forced care for her younger brother and pan handle the street threatened with punishment if they shet didn't bring a certain amount of money
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home east orange police confirmed the girl was known for panhandling in area. both the teen and younger brother are in the custody of child protective services. moore is facing two counts of child endangerment we reached out to the essex county public defender office to see if an attorney has been assigned to moore. we haven't heard back. rents on the rise according to a new report. what's fueling the double-digit spike and which areas hardest hit? spotting skin cancer in people of color,he
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americans can't catch a break on inflation provides rising for groceries be gas, christmas toys and so much more and a new report out today show rents are also going through the roof according to core logic, notice one-year period from september of 2020 to september of this year, rent for single family homes went up 10% on average
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nationwide a big increase compared to the 2.6% rise over the previous 12 months cnbc's diana olick now what's driving this? >> reporter: well more jobs and sky high prices in the for sale housing mechanic added to already strong demand for single family rentals that were fueled by the pandemic. vacancy rates around a 259-year low. once again the supply demand imbalance pushing prices higher. while rents are rising in all price tiers, the priciest rentals are seeing the biggest gains. and of course all real estate is local. miami is topping the charts with rent up nearly 26% from a year ago followed by phoenix las vegas, austin and san diego. it's likely those top three are getting a boost from the return of tourism industry. austin is also seeing a huge influx of tech workers at the bottom of the ladder, chicago, boston, philadelphia, washington, d.c. and new york city around 5% rent growths. d.c., boston and new york had
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very high rents already. some renters moved out to find cheaper alternatives chicago huss had high are than average unemployment so demand not as strong. >> big picture prices are up whether you rent or buy. is it the same thing driving both up. >> absolutely. it's just fierce demand and low supply for both rental homes and for sale homes we got a report from the national association of home builders this morning saying while they were seeing strong sales and interest they're battling supply chain issues as well as a massive labor shortage to be exact over 330,000 open positions in construction. so that's slowing the ability to bring more homes to the market pan. and that's for buyers and build to rent, shep. >> you wonder how long this surge can last at these prices >> reporter: well at some point affordability kicks in it hasn't yet. which i have to say is surprising but people spent the last two years saving money, those still employed, also we see higher income renters these days due to
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the supply shortage for for sale homes. would be buyers who have more cash tear just remaining renters, shep. >> thank you, diana. the pacific northwest is recovering after record rainfall more than 8 inches over the last two days triggering floods and mudslides. this dramatic rescue caught on camera a u.s. coast guard air crew rescuing six adults and four kids, including a baby see there. this was near forks washington on the state's olympic peninsula. and check this out the semi truck almost tipped over a bridge. a state trooper says the driver is just fine nearly three inches of rain fell in the coastal city of bellingham on sunday the national weather service says the previous record was in 1998 nearly 40,000 customers without power we're told and a landslide in wakam county shutting down one of the major highways flooding in that area displaced more than 500 people from homes.
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police in british columbia say at least one person is zed and two people missing after floods and a mudslide trapped hundreds of people in vehicles on monday, terrible weather in that area. new hope tonight for more than 6 million americans who live with alzheimer's. and for their families researchers in boston are preparing to test a nasal vaccine to fight alzheimer's hospital officials say they plan to enroll 16 people ages 60 to 85 with early symptomatic alzheimer's. they say the trial will likely determine whether the vaccine is both safe and effective. the vaccine intended to prevent and slow progression of the disease. important to note, the study is still in the early stages. clinical trials are set to begin next month but the lead researcher calls this a remarkable feat, 20 years in the making. cdc reports alzheimer's was the seventh leading cause of death in the united states
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just last year a woman in argentina appears to have naturally cured of hiv she didn't receive any treatment. didn't receive any stem cells they tell us scientists say her immune system may have eliminated the virus all by itself. that is known to have happened to only one other person in all the world. this 30-year-old mother shows no signs of hiv eight years after initial diagnosis. researchers say the findings will bring home to the estimated 38 million people worldwide who live with hiv. they're calling the women the esperanza patient. that happens to be the name of the town where she lives in argentina. but it also translates to hope in english in a statement to nbc news, the woman wrote, i have a healthy family i don't have to medicate, i live as though nothing has happened this already is a privilege. technology used to identify skin cancer is advancing but not necessarily for
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everybody. a new study shows artificial intelligence databases used to detect cancer contain very few images of people with darker skin experts say that makes it more difficult to identify cancer in people of color. cnbc's bertha coombs now on a video game that could help doctors fix the problem. >> working on a dermatology game has been eye opening for this doctor. >> i had to ask, that really a digital render or photograph we can see all the conditions now in different skin types, even if we haven't been exposed to them in a real life or during training. >> top trm determine is a game from level x, a medical video game maker topped by nasa to develop health training games for astronauts but it was dermatologyists pushing the firm to go skin deem. >> we used existing gametology and visual effects cutting edge tech to render skin in a video game and built on top
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of that. >> a key part of the game helping doctors see how skin conditions affect people of color. diseases like skin cancer, more rare in african-americans and hispanics but often more deadly. >> they're going to be in your hands and feet maybe even the nail and these are things that we novrl wouldn't see in kau cage squ. >> a in the case of bob marlie who died of mel noma skin cancer in blacks and latinos can go undiagnosed. in marchly's case a spot on his toenail mistaken for a bruce it's become a front burner issue since the pandemic and the social reckons schools more focused on broadening training in dermatology sauce dr. taylor who helped a more inclusive curriculum. >> the end game is when all dermatology textbooks integrate skin of color into each chapter
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when every lecture nationally and internationally integrates skin of color color. we don't need a separate field that's success. >> success for level x, splaying a small part in that and you know the beauty of the game is that doctors can play any time on their phones and in some cases they can earn educational credits, depending on what level they play. and shep, i'm told they get very competitive about it. >> berth aire coombs thanks so much. a worker strike at john deere entering its second month. now a new deal that could end it but is it enough for the thousands of workers who walked off the job? and 20 years since harry potter hit the big screen. the magic still at work today. a look at the staying power. and the next generation who missed out the first time around
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roughly 10,000 john deere workers set to vote on a new contract offer from the company. if union members approve the deal it could end the strike the united auto workers union announced last week it reached a third agreement with john deere. officials say it includes modest modifications from the second offer. workers rejected one 5 a% voted against in a statement after the vote, the john deere ceo wrote through the agreements reached with the uaw john deere would have invested an additional $3.5 billion in our employees to significantly enhance wages and benefits the hogwarts school of witch craft and wizardry for years only one of two way interests. on the hogwarts express strain on the king cross strags or pages of books then the movies. huge hits bring in billions worldwide leading to spinoff and theme parks. backup but there is a new generation
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ever kids that missed out until now. in london here is nbc's matt bradley. >> reporter: even if you believe in magic. >> very curious. >> you might not believe it's been 20 years since the first harry potter film brought it to life. >> happy birthday. >> and convinced millions of muggles that they can be which is wizards. >> and tiktok harry potter has over 80 billion views. the franchised inspiring theme parks plays stores and shows in the u.s. but here in britain, the magic is rising again like a phoenix there is a wand installation in lester square. a new behind the scenes photo exhibit. and a bar just for butter beer cheers soy went on my own quest searching for the came ber of secrets in an exclusive look on set. >> yeah, it's been 20 years but in aly looks the same. >> as the warner brothers studio tour the magic looks real because it kind of is.
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including a real working train and 300 paintings made by hand. >> this is like legitimately zaire. >> the forbidden forest where no student is allowed to go. >> except harry potter breaking the rules. >> she loves the series so much she made wizarding her full-time work. >> still a job for you right but the magic is still kind of there. >> i still love the films. i go back and rewatch them let's head over to the dorm tory a personal favorite. had the create the world for the child actor, the best way to get the reaction and acting on careen. >> so detail ownered made to last essential. >> yeah. >> details like the tiniest flick of the wrist. >> action. >> okay. it was okay. >> i decided to test my own magic with the films official wand choreographer paul harris.
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>> ready and position one action position three position five behind the back. all that was pretty good. >> i think i nailed it. >> now after 20 years of wizarding wonder, the film's casting the spell on a new generation >> for the news, i'm matt bradley. hours before thanksgiving dinners thousands in the streets of new york and millions more at home settles this to watch the macy's thanksgiving day parade and we are getting a look at the floats among them a giant peacock, sponsored by of course peacock, the streaming service owned by the parent company of this network. micky mouse waechg like crazy. plus celebration gator sponsor by the louisiana office of tourism. plenty of new balloon, baby yoda you can see the floats and balloons 9:00 a.m. on nbc and
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streaming live on peacock. free as a bird. 50 seconds left. the jury in the kyle rittenhouse trial set to restart deliberations 9:00 a.m. local time tomorrow. jurors deliberated without success for eight hours today. and nasa officials are set to meet with the heads of russia's space agency in moscow tomorrow. you see, russia launched a missile into orbit that blue up a soviet era savrlt and left space junk all over the place. now you know the knews of this tuesday, november 16th, 2021 i'm shepard smith. follow us on instagram and twitter the@the news c nb and listen at apple podcast, spotify listen at apple podcast, spotify ♪ and i'm gonna keep on lovin' you, ♪ ♪ 'cause it's the only thing i wanna do. ♪ turns out everyone does sound better in the shower. and it turns out the general
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is a quality insurance company that's been saving people money for nearly 60 years. ♪ 'cause it's the only thing i wanna do ♪ shaq: (singing in background) can't unhear that. for a great low rate, and nearly 60 years of quality coverage - make the right call and go with the general. to make progress, we must keep taking steps forward. we believe the future of energy is lower carbon. and to get there, the world needs to reduce global emissions.
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at chevron, we're taking action. tying our executives' pay to lowering the carbon emissions intensity of our operations. it's tempting to see how far we've come. but it's only human... to know how far we have to go. it is 5:00 here at cnbc. here is your top five at 5 target and lowes set to share quarterly results. warning. yellen saying to raise the debt ceiling. and the ev race. and the battle against covid


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