tv CNN Newsroom With Pamela Brown CNN April 4, 2021 5:00pm-6:01pm PDT
this man is here to help you to fulfill it. >> this is so cool. >> we'll get the whole story, nominate someone you know to be our cnn heroes at cnnheroes.com. >> we are really in category five status hurricane. we'll see the highest number of cases reported globally. >> families and friends gathering to celebrate the holiday. long lines of people waiting to get in. this is the biggest christian holiday, the biggest holiday for the vatican, only about 200 guests invited into the basilica to be with the pope. >> it has been traumatizing. we are waiting to see how the trial shakes out. it is horrendous to watch the
defense put george floyd on trial instead of the former police officer. i am pamela brown in washington, welcome to our viewers in the united states and wander around the world. you are live in the cnn newsroom on this sunday. americans keep proving they are read y to move on. tsa screened more than 1.5 million people. that's a pandemic air travel record. numbers did dip slightly. some experts worried it is a leading edge of a fourth surge for the u.s. cnn's natasha chen has more. >> reporter: on the second easter into the pandemic, there
are more signs of hope and a resurrection of life compares to a year ago. >> we share the sentiment of pope francis who says getting vaccinated is a moral obligation. one that can save your lives and the lives of others. >> reporter: the u.s. administering millions of vaccinations a day. a source familiar with the company's vaccine manufacturing process says it is not a major setback but it can be made up in a few weeks. johnson & johnson take over the manufacturing vaccine at the baltimore facility where the contamination occurred. some places like mississippi of widespread vaccine hesitancy. >> we need to make sure we educate our people that this vaccine is safe and while it is
under emergency use authorization, it has gone through clinical trials of tens of thousands of individuals who have done that. it has been been peer reviewed. >> reporter: mississippi relaxed in-door capacity guidelines. on saturday, michigan reported its highest case counts. experts warned things could get worse. >> we are in category five category status, we'll see the next two weeks of the highest number cases reported globally. we are just at the beginning of this surge. we have not begun to see it yet. the cdc has not said whether the b 117 is the dominant strain in the u.s. even though scientists predicted it would be now. >> these variants are concerning but this is what the virus is built to do. the vaccine enlisted in such good immune responses while
there is a damper in efficacy, it won't obliterate their response especially on the pandemic scale. >> reporter: 18% of the u.s. population is fully vaccinated. >> including george who traveled to be with his family. >> a big step in the right direction. >> reporter: tim and joey minster is vaccinated too. >> it is wonderful to be here and it is wonderful to see people we have not seen in almost a year. you hope to connect with them. >> reporter: celebrating the spirit of renewal while acknowledging the challenges that are still here. >> we don't want to lessen the concern for the safety of our people. we continue to keep our safety protocols.
natasha chen, cnn, marietta, georgia. companies are also planning to how to bring employees back to offices. the question that remains will companies and schools and other organizations require employees to be vaccinated before reopening? just this week, kornell university became the second university to require all stupts and staffs to be vaccinated ahead of returning to class this fall. joining me now is tina sandry, she's the ceo of the cornell university. you didn't require your employees to get vaccinated, tell us the experience and how your employees are comfortable to do so.
>> we did not mandate the vaccination. our leadership team held a meeting and looked at our work force with two of our corporate values which are compassion and respect through the lens of everything they had been through in the past year. everything from having to pick up for co-workers for 14 days quarantine or people who are out sick longer without notice. most of our work force have not had a vacation within a year. many of them having to hold hands of family members of residents who have past and could not be here. we had to fill in for activities and everyone had to learn how to do tech and zoom and help our residents and demands have been so much so and swabs and testing, we felt it is so much to ask our work force to mandate our emergency use of authorization drugs into their bodies as well. we decided to use the same
compassionate that we use with our residents to apply that to our work force as well. we did not mandate it. we are happy that we have reached herd immunity level at 80% of our employees currently vaccinated and we have another immunization tomorrow. our numbers are still climbing and we are pleased with that and our work forces are 80% of people of color. >> you were using the core values of compassion and respect in this regard. tell us what it was like where a lot of the staff members hesitant to get the vaccine, tell us how you sort of work with them through this so that you would reach herd immunity. >> i think yes, they were hesitant just like much of the general population has been hesitant. many people when changed homes even if good change are stressed. trying to deliver that message in a way that was culturally sensitive, respectful for their needs and meeting them where
they were at the time for their curiosity of information. since last december we are having a theme of the week within our vaccination communications. we pushed them out in eight different ways being sensitive to people's learning styles, some people are auditory learners and some are visual learners and some are analytical learners. we had conversations of what it may mean for them and their immune compromised family members. we also then pushed out different types of messages in eight different ways. if there are something that's important our team would like to say, what's the eight ways we could push out? it could be e-mails, text, poster or phone call or a hand out or a display board. so we had a lot of different ways or a slip of paper that you take home with you.
we really allow communications for the people and not necessarily there is going to be a clinic here. >> is there anything else you think the government should be doing to convince people to get vaccinated? >> one thing that we learn from this process is really understand who we are dealing with beyond the check boxes of race, caucasian, black -- so i am an asian, i may need a different message than a chinese person or an indian person or a thai person, someone from thailand to dig deeper. we knew here in washington, d.c. there is a significant part of our work force that happens to be black or african-american so we started targeting our messages with culture
sensitivity respectfully of black nurses coalition and so forth, we found we were able to move that needle with our african-americans who identify as black americans. we had not been ass successful n our work force to identify more african-american immigrants. we had one department who experienced covid himself and as well as his family. he was from a country in africa. and even in africa, we had people from ethiopia and nigeria and other countries. we have to hear what their concerns are, perhaps coming from their country and any feelings they may have about the government and how they're getting their information. what are the sources that are
immigrant workers here getting? kind of listen really hard. >> yeah, i think a key too is not judging and trying to understand where they are coming from and why. depending on their background and culture and so forth, really interesting conversation tina, to hear how you handled the situation. thanks for coming on the show and sharing your story. >> thank you. happy to be here. >> and back to washington, d.c. where the men and women charged with keeping the united states capitol secure are in mourning today. this is the headquarters of the u.s. capitol police today draped in black. the american flag at half staff to honor the police officer who died on friday in the second violent attack on the u.s. capitol this year. marshal cohen is joining me with more. we learned the officer who survived from friday's assault had been released from the
hospital. what can you tell us about the man who rammed his car into the police check point? >> we know a lot about this man. his name is noah green, he was a young man in his early 20s from virginia and apparently drove up on the capital on friday to commit this attack. our colleagues trying to find what they can of his social media postings to figure out what was going through his mind. some of the findings were disd disturbing and it paints a picture of a man whose life was unraveling and shared the materials gave off the impression he may have gone through mental health crisis. he posted about the fbi and cia using mind control against him. he claimed people were slipping things in his drinks and poisoning him through his food that an operation had been done on him at the hospital without his consent. the type of red flags that i am
sure investigators will look at as they investigate the mental health side of this tragic attack. perhaps most alarming just a few hours before he did drive up to the capitol on friday, he posted something on his instagram, a video of the leader of the nation of islam. somebody who spreads hatred about a bunch of groups and that post said, you can see it right here that the u.s. government is the number one enemy of black people. investigators are going to be looking at that. they have not said whether if there is any motive behind this yet. there are clues out there on the internet and it is a little bit disturbing, pam. >> yeah, considering one officer lost his life in the line of duty there. marshal cohen, thank you for bringing us the latest. >> still to come. former president trump deliberately over charged donors
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by the end of the campaign, here is how that fine print disclaimer looked. it was buried in the first yellow box calls for a weekly reoccurring donation. the trump's campaign raised up to $1 billion. here is what jason miller told at the time. despite raising more grass roots than any campaign in history is
remarkable. it still amounts to 200,000 disputed transactions. they asked if trump was aware of the reoccurring payments, no response. chris, how unusual is this? >> everybody knows there is a
level of panic or misdirection that goes on. this is our last chance, we are losing and we need you. this is the nature of how campaign raise money. cil the most important thing is what you noted in the open. they had the box checked. it essentially says hey, it is not that you are giving $100, pam brown, you are giving $100, you are going give $100 every single week until the campaign ends. for many people they make a campaign donation and it is $500 or it is coming oing oing out s else. they don't plan to give $500, they want to give $50. this sort of grift is very common for donald trump. he had a press conference where
trump's stake was hot. he thought it was a good idea. to host the g-20 at doral and this is a man who went to his property relentlessly and spent money with the secret service and stayed there. we can be shocked but we should not be surprised. >> also, we know that after the election trump raised money under the guides of finding his unfounded fraud claims. he used that money to help cover some of the refunds he owed his supporters. >> that's right. this is a fine print thing. we reported on this many times. for a lot of people who gave money to the stop the steal effort, he raised a maximum kind of money very little of which,
pam, went to the legal piece of the actual attempt they fail. attempts to legally over turn the election. the vast majority went to other places including his save america super pact. this is taking advantage of people. i am not a lawyer. i am not going to tell you it is illegal. it is quite clearly aimed at taking advantage of people who were either not going to read the fine prints or who just are not familiar with the way and which this stuff works. it is not complicated. they needed the money during the campaign and despite all the money he raised, he was running out of money and
after the campaign, they needed the money and that's why they did it. >> speaking of trump's e-mails to his supporters, check out his easter statement. "happy easter to all including the radical left who wanted to
destroy our country." i imagine if he still had a twitter account, would be what he trweeted there. how festive. this shows you where we are at. one of my sons is at a baseball game and i read the statement to a couple of parents and their reaction was "that's not real, is it"? when it comes to his pact, i always make sure it is the right -- it is not junk mail or spam. no, it is real. when we are talking about people saying that can't be real. is it even after the last four years? it shows you where were you been and number two, donald trump is not ever going to change whether or not he runs for president in 2024 or gets involved in the midterm as he says he will.
he's going to be that person. you don't change when you are mid to late, you certainly don't change when you are mid to late 70s and you are donald trump. this is who he is. it reads like parody and an "snl" skit and yet it is real. >> that man has a stronghold on the gop, on the republican party. >> just to add to it, not only the president of the united states, for four years. if the primary of the 2020 today, he would win in a landslide. certainly right now this is still his party. that easter message is the message of the most popular person by far in the republican party. >> yep. >> absolutely. chris cillizza, thank you for coming on. we appreciate it. >> thanks pam. the fallout from georgia's
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than $100 million. georgia's republicans are not backing down. when the ceo of coca-cola joined the chorus, a group of gop lawmakers wrote to the company demanding coke products be removed from their offices. here to discuss is the executive director, david becker and joining us douglas brinkley to put this all into perspective. what is playing out across the country. >> david, to you, the georgia's laws, the latest fallout. you agreed of the conservative bill being across the state like texas right now. tell us about that. >> in several states including texas and georgia and arizona and michigan and other places, there are laws that are based first on foremost on the big lie that the election was not secure
and when in fact we know this election was the most secure election we ever had. you see places like texas where a bill is passed out of the senate. that'll take where texas was already one of the most restrictive. it is one of the few states that still does not have secure and audible paper ballots. so they can avoid having to leave home to go vote for by mail instead. it allows for partisan poll watchers and really troublingly, video tape voters with their phone as they are voting. and finally delays moving towards audible paper ballots
perhaps as late as 2026. texas is the only state in the entire country that does not have audible secure paper ballots. >> that's odd because paper ballots make elections more secure because they create paper trails. these laws are predicated on the big election lie. are you concerned of the president here of one party losing the election then co concocting this lie and then laws changing as a result because that's essentially what we are seeing play out here. >> absolutely. not only it is making it less convenient and less assessable for voters but importantly it is making the election less secure. what they are doing is they're concentrating more voting into a single day, into election day. early voting and mail voting are
wonderful for potential cyber e events on potential fraud that may have ex isted. we saw where they repeatedly told voters where the election was rigged and their votes did not matter. what we have seen is fewer and lower turn-out in predominantly republican area. >> it makes you wonder if part of this effort is now convinced the same voters to vote because they are claiming that these bills are making it more secure so it is a fascinating dynamic at play here. doug, if you would put this into perspective. there are a lot of strong language being used around these bills. jim crow 2.0 or jim crow on steroids. give us the perspective here of
what's playing out. >> there use td to be a great professor, he wrote a book about jim crow. i thought we had that dragon slayed. to watch georgia doing voters disenfranchisement where republicans party did not like the results and now they're trying to prohibit african-american voters, people may be day labor having a hard time getting to the ballot place is a disgusting chapter in our history. president biden is correct, it is a type of jim crow incident that's going on in america. we are dealing with a real voting rights crisis.
georgia is the birthplace of martin luther king. it was the home of john lewis and andy young and so i think right now it is a show down over georgia and that's why companies like coca-cola and major league baseball decided to bring their business elsewhere as a warning flare to other states and other states not to follow suit of what the republican party of georgia did. >> there are blue states that had stricter voting laws. look at new york and delaware, you can't vote by mail without an excuse. new jersey expanded their early voting by just a little. should those states be call ed out, too? >> we should be expecting the same thing as red states and blue states. we saw iowa strongly criticizing of early voting days from 29 down to 20. new jersey congratulated for passing laws that allows between four and ten early voting days.
we should be applying the same standard. eve even with this new law in georgia, there are some things that are better in georgia and while there are a lot of things we have to put it in perspective. the same time making it very hard and impossible to drop your ballot off at a secure drop box like many, many states do. of course some really ridiculous things like criminalizing the idea that you can provide food or beverage to someone who's waiting in a long line to vote. we should be looking everywhere. it is not just the battleground states or red states. it is everywhere. we should be trying to raise the floor and making it easy for everyone to vote. >> okay, gentlemen, really interesting and important consid conversation. we'll continue to cover this and hope you will come back onto
discuss. >> thank you, thank you. >> still ahead tonight, new video shows villages in myanmar so afraid of military air strikes, they are hiding under rocks. just imagine being in their shoes. the country is going deeper into kchaos after a military coup. of course you've seen underwear that fits like this... but never for bladder leaks. always discreet boutique black. i feel protected all day, in a fit so discreet, you'd never know they're for bladder leaks. always discreet boutique. ♪ ♪ ♪like an echo in the forest♪ [singing in korean] ♪another day will return♪ [singing in korean] ♪like nothing ever happened♪ ♪ ♪
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to prove our aa battery is the world's longest-lasting, we tested it against our competitor's best battery. (meowing) (clicking) and energizer ultimate lithium wins again! energizer, backed by science. matched by no one. thousands of people, spenti town and villages are living in fear of their lives. this is myanmar, the entire family is living under rocks and many makeship camps. myanmar's military took control of the country in february. human rights groups say somldies killed hundreds of people and arrested thousands more.
cnn's correspondent ivan watson is in hong kong with more on the fast growing unrest of myanmar and the human toll. >> reporter: the deepening crisis is starting to spill across borders. thousands of civilians crossing the river between myanmar and thailand to escape air strikes. they're from a region controlled by the national union. it is the oldest of dozens of armed ethnic militias that fought for generations. this is a patch work for some of the smilitias that operated in the border region. the deadly crack down on anticoup protesters in the city sent people fleeing to these place. including the one controlled by this man. >> translator: we stand with the people. if they are in trouble and run to us seeking help, we'll take care of them.
>> reporter: the leader of the army. he denounced the coup. >> if the military continues to shoot and kill people, they have transformed themselves into terrorists. >> reporter: in the city and town of central myanmar, the death toll, protesters continue to grow. do any of you have the training or background to lead our grass root political protest movement? >> no, none of us. i work in the office. >> reporter: this man who asked not to be identified is the leader of a protest movement in the neighborhood of yangon. in two month, it gone from organizing festive and passionate gatherings to desperate efforts to defend ba barricades from heavily armed
attacks. >> do you support violent attacks? >> no, not at all because it won't accomplish our goals. >> reporter: demonstrators made unsuccessful attempts to carry out car wash operation. >> it is growing -- whether there is army personnels. >> reporter: demonstrators in yangon tells cnn there are some efforts to be made armed and to send activists receiving combat training run by the militia. >> translator: if want to be trained, we'll train them. >> reporter: myanmar military does not want to keep fighting these rebels. on wednesday, it called for a cease-fire for one month. soldiers continue to kill with
impunity driving ordinary people towards radicalization. >> civilians like us start taking arms and get training for six months and start shooting people, i guess civil war would be unavoidable. >> reporter: ivan watson, cnn, hong kong. stanford just won the ncaa women basketball championships. our andy scholes joins us live up next. elp keep the gum seal t. new parodontax active gum repair toothpaste. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ at capella university, we know smart comes in many forms. ♪ ♪
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the pac-12 rival arizona won their first championship since 1992. andy scholes joins me now. big win. >> certainly was pamela and an exciting finish there. it is such a trying season for all the teams involving and played this year. the 64 that made their way down to texas to complete the ncaa. the tournament was in texas then because of all the covid restrictions and their home st state, california, the women's team spent a whopping 87 nights in hotels this basketball season, it shows you how
resilient they have been during this entire time. here they are taking on the rival. it was a game of runs. stanford made it the first run and arizona came back and stanford made another one. it was back and forth all game long. it came down to the final moment. we showed you the last shot there. arizona had a chance at the buzzer to win the game but it ran out there. you can see they were heartbroken obviously as they made an incredible run. stanf stanf stanford overjoyed. they have not won in a long time. they kept on falling short once they got to the final four. their head coach vanderbilt, she has her third national title since 1992. congrats to stanford, an amazing season. i am sure the entire team can't wait to get back home and sleep in their own beds.
>> right. >> after hotel after hotel, hotel this entire season. >> congrats to stanford. wow, i can't believe their season has ended. hard fought win for them. andy scholes, thank you. one of the first dogs at the white house is in the dog house this weekend. we'll tell you why after the break. to prove our aa battery is the world's longest-lasting, we tested it against our competitor's best battery. (meowing) (clicking) and energizer ultimate lithium wins again! energizer, backed by science. matched by no one.
and ask your doctor about biktarvy. biktarvy is a complete, one-pill, once-a-day treatment used for h-i-v in certain adults. it's not a cure, but with one small pill, biktarvy fights h-i-v to help you get to and stay undetectable. that's when the amount of virus is so low it cannot be measured by a lab test. research shows people who take h-i-v treatment every day and get to and stay undetectable can no longer transmit h-i-v through sex. serious side effects can occur, including kidney problems and kidney failure. rare, life-threatening side effects include a buildup of lactic acid and liver problems. do not take biktarvy if you take dofetilide or rifampin. tell your doctor about all the medicines and supplements you take, if you are pregnant or breastfeeding, or if you have kidney or liver problems, including hepatitis. if you have hepatitis b, do not stop taking biktarvy without talking to your doctor. common side effects were diarrhea, nausea, and headache. if you're living with hiv, keep loving who you are. and ask your doctor if biktarvy is right for you. ♪ if you're living with hiv, keep loving who you are. (car audio) you have reached your destination.
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german-shepard vinvolved in another incident. he just seemed to can't stay out of the dog house. >> reporter: another minor aggression by major? major biden bites again. the dog had bitten another person. what is it about joe biden and his dog. why can't he control them? this time was a national park service. three weeks earlier it was a secret agent. he nipped someone. if they were not bit, you must equip. another post tweeted, unless major biden literally eats someone, i don't care and even then it depends on who it is. the three-year-old rescue photoshopped seated with oprah. i am going to wait for major biden's side of the story.
poor major. coanchors nipped at each other whether major could face the ultimate punishment. >> he may get his affairs in in order. >> he's a good boy. >> i love rescued dogs. >> president biden spoke lovingly of major. 85% of the people there loved him. >> because the other 15% had their in his [ bleep ]. >> we know these dogs are biting. it is only one dog. yeah, just like major's biting incident, this looks more dramatic then when it happened. apparently major's behavior training after the first nip did not do the trick. he was such a cute little pup getting a shower. now he's getting hosed with
nickname like mad dog major in. major biting. cnn, new york. #. we are still waiting for major's side of the story. thank you so much for joining me. i am pamela brown. i will see you again next weekend. a marathon of stanley tucci searching for italy is up next. very exciting to be back in rome again. every turn there is something of a historical significance. literally like you are living inside a museum. even if you have never been to rome, you have been to rome. its stories have been told and retold on stage and screening,