tv New Day Weekend With Christi Paul and Boris Sanchez CNN October 24, 2021 3:00am-4:00am PDT
good morning to you. welcome to your "new day." i'm christi paul. >> i'm ryan nobles in for boris sanchez. new details on the deadly tragedy involving a prop gun and actor alec baldwin. questions about safety on the set while the victim's sister speaks out about her death. >> this week is a critical meeting that could pave the way for younger children could get vaccinated. this is a potential maybe game changer in the fight against the pandemic. and deal or no deal, after another missed deadline, democrats hope this will be the reach week they can reach an
agreement. guess what, you know this, look at the celebration the atlanta braves are world series bound, setting up a fall classic showdown with the housto n astros. you are up early on a sunday and we're grateful for it. october 24th. thank you for sharing your time with us. hey ryan. >> i made it a second day. you didn't tell me the second day would be more difficult. >> he's got that right, people. that 1:30, 1:45 wakeup call. >> i might have slept in a little later than that. >> it's all good. we have to begin with that tragic movie set shooting
involving alec baldwin who mistakenly shot and killed cinematographer halyna hutchins with what was supposed to be unloaded gun. there was a candlelight vigil last night with so many mourners. >> sources say the police investigation is now focusing on the specialist in charge of weapons. hanna gutierrez and the assistant director dave holls who handed the gun to baldwin saying it was gold, meaning no live ammunition. two people who have worked closely with holls told cnn complaints have been made against him on the set two of different pro ducks in 2019. they say the complaints included a disregard for safety protocols, weapons and instances of inappropriate sexual behavior in the workplace. cnn's lucy kava nof has more.
>> reporter: people have gathered here to mourn the passing of halyna hutchins, just 42 years old when she tragically lost her life. this vigil was organized by the union that represents film and television workers. a lot of folks here are in the industry, they've worked on sets. there was a lot of grief here, but also outrage and questions about how this senseless killing could have taken place. we spoke to one woman who is a location manager. she wasn't on location of the "rust" film but she said she knew everyone in the room there, and she was really affected by what took place. take as listen. >> i just hope all this talking does something. i hope my talking with you gets amplified and we get the changes that we need for a safe set. i'm sure you know we were about to strike this past monday for safer conditions, and if the world didn't believe us about what's going on, maybe they believe us now.
>> people should be able to go home after performing their job? >> yeah. a child should have a mother. >> reporter: a lot of emotion here and a lot of tragedy. this was a close-knit community of film and television workers. people knew one another. this one death is having rippling consequences throughout the community. there have been a lot of unanswered questions. we know that police continue to comb the property, the location of the set. we know that they have gathered film and electronic evidence and they've been interviewing eyewitnesses. we understand from the affidavit that the weapon that was used by alec baldwin was one of three that was prepared by the head armorer, placed on a tray outside of the building where the shooting -- the filming was taking place. the assistant director picked up the prop gun, handing it to mr. baldwin, shouting cold gun, which means it didn't have any live rounds. we know that was not the case or
at least something terrible followed. we understand according to the affidavit that mr. baldwin shot the weapon. he took the gun, and he fired, and that is when something pierced the chest of halyna hutchins, killing her when she was transported to the hospital, airlifted to the hospital. also wounding the director, joel souza. we do understand that mr. baldwin is cooperating with this investigation, but it's going to be a little while longer before we have more answers, answers that so many here and, of course, miss hutchins' family are desperately waiting for. back to you. >> lucy, thank you so much. and the sister of halyna hutchins has released a statement on the cinematographer's death. sorry. >> that's okay. in an interview, she says, i cannot comprehend her passing. i loved her very much. i was very proud of her. she was my role model. we were always close and
remained in touch despite the distance. this loss is a great grief for our family and i see how hard it is for our parents. hopefully time will ease our heart ache. we hope that for them, but we all have experienced loss and we know how hard it is. later this hour, i'm speaking to a psychologist about the impact of an accidental killing, what it means for the people who were there, for alec baldwin, for those responsible for the gun and for her family as well and how the healing process can start. moving on, this is a hugely important week in the fight against the coronavirus pandemic. coronavirus cases, hospitalizations and deaths are trending down across the united states, but about 33% of eligible americans remain unvaccinated. >> the next group in line to get vaccinated, we've been talking about this, children ages 5 to 11 years old.
here's cnn's nadya romero. >> reporter: christi and ryan, this could be a game changer for parents who are trying to keep their kids safe during this pandemic. pfizer says its vaccine for kids is about 90% effective and the fda says that the benefits outweighs the risks. just how soon could kids ages 5 to 11 get a covid-19 vaccine? on the current timeline it could be as soon as november, but first the fda and cdc must sign off. tuesday an fda advisory committee is schedule to meet to discuss whether to recommend authorization fors the pfizer vaccine for kids 5 to 11. >> it's going to protect them. it's going to add population immunity to our broader population and bring infection numbers down. it is going to be one more important step towards getting to the end of the pandemic. >> reporter: kids make up about a quarter of all covid cases in the u.s. nationwide data shows covid cases, hospitalizations and deaths all declining. health experts point to the
vaccine. >> we add children to that mix, we can get our numbers way higher up and hopefully prevent any more variants from coming. >> reporter: pfizer officials will not only have to convince fda advisors for emergency use authorization, it's up to parents of kids 5 to 11 to allow them to get the vaccine. a recent kaiser family foundation survey in september found a third of parentses in that age range would take a wait-and-see approach and another third would let their kids get the vaccine right away. >> talk to your pediatricians if you have questions but 6 million kids have had covid, over a millen in the last six weeks, they can get it and spread it. >> reporter: if the fda and the cdc authorizes the vaccine, kids ages 5 to 11 could potentially be fully vaccinated by the winter holidays. ryan, christi? >> dr. an assistant professor of medicine at the university of
virginia. glad to have you back with us and good to get your expertise here. i want to jump off of something we heard from nadya, only a third of parents in recent polls say they will, indeed, get their kids vaccinated as soon as a shot is authorized. what does that tell you about the remaining two-thirds and what do you know are some of the potential hesitations? >> well, first of all, thank you for having me on the show and yes, we have about a third, third, and a third of parents either excited to, i count myself in that category with a 7-year-old, but many more parents are going to adopt a wait-and-see approach. i don't think this is alarming. a lot of people just want to see what happens with initial rollouts. in that time period, we have to talk about the risk of getting vaccinated and the risk of not getting vaccinated. the move we talk with parents and the more we're out there, eventually over time we'll get more uptake of the vaccine.
>> we know that there is this critical meeting on tuesday to discuss the pfizer vaccine. what do you want to know to come out of that? >> i want to see discussions around the efficacy of the vaccine. it looks like the data is extraordinarily effective. and then in particular, when it comes to young boys, the risk of myocarditis with which is higher with covid infection than with the vaccine but this is a group that has had a higher risk of it. you want to see that in context and have the fda have a discussion around their different strategies to vaccinate young children that are young boys. but the main thing is to put this in context and discuss it openly so we can have an open and honest discussion with narntsz that we can increase vaccine confidence. >> it will be interesting to see if any opinions change after this meeting when it comes to vaccinating kids 5 to 11 years old. they've given a timeline that
once this happens, it will -- they will be able to be vaccinated within a couple of weeks. do you believe that timeline to be accurate? >> unfortunately, no. and i foresee an issue here because it's the same medicine, the pfizer vaccine, but it's a different dose, about a third of the dose that adults and teens get, and it actually will be connected with specific vials that are linked, that means that pediatricians while they have the ability to give the medicine through the standard vials that they have, they may have to wait for the special syringes. that means there might be limited supply. in my health district there will be a very limited supply to begin with, and that, of course, means that parents with access to the wealthier means and are able to cross states to find pockets of availability might be able to get vaccine earlier than others. we might see a situation similar to in january and february where
we had a lot of equity and access issues. i think that the administration has said that there's vaccine available but we have to see this play out on the front lines. >> dr. tyson bell, we are grateful for the expertise you bring to us. thank you so much. >> thank you. and the world series is now set. a lot of people in atlanta probably pretty happy. >> just a few. >> the atlanta braves back in the fall classic for the first time in 22 years, and the houston astros aiming redemption after that huge cheating scandal. the braves upset the defending champion l.a. dodgers in six games. players and coaches partied in the locker room like it was 1999. that, of course, the last time they made it tos the world series. >> isn't that something? just to go right along with the song, carolyn manno. >> sometimes you plan it, and it works out. atlanta is on such an incredible run when you consider that team actually lost its entire opening
day outfield mid season that included mvp can dned date. the braves traded four sparking this second half rally. one of those acquisitions was eddie rosario who came up huge for the braves. the dodgers could not figure out the series mvp who broke a 1-1 tie in the fourth with a line drive shot down the right-field line. rosario was the most dynamic player of the series, 14 hits in the nlcs alone, that home run giving atlanta a three-run lead to be the delight of the hometown crowd. atlanta's bull pen took over striking out ten over the final five innings. the braves clinching the nl pennant the first since the '90s. >> can't say enough about this group. i was proud of them when we won the division, to get here, what they've been through this year,
how they've hung in there, they've aloud themselves to be right here right now. >> this feels pretty good. i think this might be the definition of pure joy. it really is. going from 97 losses six years ago to doing this, it's special. to lose, in my opinion, best player in the national league, and we're up here going to the world series without row mow askew no jr., it's amazing. >> the braves and astros meet game one tuesday night. the astros back in the fall classic for the third time in five years. the braves have lost eight straight dating back to the mid 90s. braves fans may recall being swep by the yankees in '99. this year's squad has ties to each other. houston manager dusty baker made his debut as a player for the braves, spent nearly ten years there. the braves manager is a hitting coach for the astros and it's
fun to be in atlanta with you to witness all this remarkable run by the braves. >> wow. those crossovers, they can get dicey. you wonder, what's going through your mind. carolyn manno, good to see you, thank you. president biden often mentions his history of working with lawmakers across the aisle and negotiating with republicans. but it's the lawmakers in his own party that are giving him trouble right now. this week could decides the fate of his economic agenda. also, facebook planning big changes. does that need to include a new boss at the top? we'll talk about it. -adjustabl, foot-warming, tetemperature-balancing, proven quality night sleep we've ever made. save up to $1,000 on select sleep number 360 smart beds and adjustable bases. plus, free premium delivery when you add a base. ends monday. alberto and i don't fit into those other family plans. that's why we love visible. they do things differently. yeah, it's wireless with unlimited data and if you join a group it's as low as $25o.
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(birds chirping) (clapping) [beep to indicate recording has started] ♪ i like it like ♪ ♪ i (hey) ♪ ♪ (phone snaps) ♪ the week ahead is it going to be deal or no deal? democrats are scrambling to reach an agreement on president biden's social spending plan, and the pressure is on this president to bring moderates and progressives together. >> cnn white house reporter kevin liptech is covering the president in wilmington,
delaware. the president says he's optimistic about reaching a deal. what is his strategy this week? >> reporter: yeah, ryan, it's been really interesting to see how this has all evolved. these talks have been going on for months and for most of that, the president was described as really the kind of mediator. he hadn't been drawing any red lines. white house officials described him as a sounding board in these talks, and that's really changed over the last week. the president is ramping up pressures on democrats to try to get this deal. there are three tactics that he's used that illustrate that. the first he's been a lot more specific on where he sees the cuts coming through. a good example of that is education. of course the president has long said he wanted to extend the years that the federal government offers free education, but in meetings this week, the president said he was more focused on the early end than the back end, so that means the universal prekindergarten will be in the deal, but tuition-free community college is out. a second tactic that president
is using he's being more expolice it in public about where these hangups are and who is doing the hangups. you saw in the cnn town hall this week the president say very explicitly that senator joe manchin of west virginia is opposed to some of the climate provisions and they're working together to see where that can be resolved. he said senator krysten sinema of arizona was opposed to raising taxes on corporations and individuals and they're finding a new way to pay for this plan. the third tactic, he's trying to make these deadlines real for democrats, and the best example of that came earlier this week the president was sitting in the oval office with a group of progressives and people in the meeting said he went around the room very intensely, looked these progressives in the eye, and told them that america's prestige was on the line if he shows up a climate summit that starts a week from today in gas gow without a deal. democrats did have a deadline for friday for a framework on
this agreement that came and went, but the president is still optimistic. listen to what he said at our town hall laying out his strategy here. >> do you think you'll have a deal by the time you get on air force in the next few days? >> it's like asking you, do you think your next show will be a success? >> yes. >> it's all about compromise. compromise has become a dirty word but bipartisanship and compromise still has to be possible. >> reporter: so he's being optimistic, but he's also being realistic. a compromise means that this deal will be smaller than the president initially wanted, but in his mind something smaller is certainly better than nothing at all. guys? >> kevin, live from wilmington, thanks so much. let's bring in political congressional reporter nicolas wu, my buddy from capitol hill. thank you for being here. so, you know, you know this well, it's gone back and forth so many times. are we actually going to be
living in infrastructure week this week? is this the week that it happens? >> ryan, democrats are always saying it's infrastructure week, but it's felt like infrastructure summer and infrastructure fall. the thing is, democrats have set these deadlines to try to reach some sort of deal and they've been talking for a while about being able to reach some sort of internal compromise, even just a basic framework on this whole package, but they still have a few areas of disagreement that they're trying to sort out. like the reporter last night sources are saying that two of their biggest planks of this bill, the medicare dental expansion and family leave plan could be dropped entirely. we're still seeing a lot of this process of haggling out and horse trading as democrats try to bring down the total cost of the package. whether or not they're going to be able to reach some sort of deal this week remains to be seen. >> you wrote a great piece this week titled "biden bets his
agendaen the inside game" and you talked about the president's focus on this kind of behind-the-scenes effort to get his agenda across the finish line. does it seem like that approach is working? is this why they're starting to make some progress? >> it definitely could be. the white house has been really aggressively working on members of congress on this. they've been dialing members. white house staff have been chatting with members. there were groups of democrats who went to the white house this past week, and so they're really trying to hear everyone out and figure out what needs to be cut and can stay in order to make all these constituencies happy enough to get to some kind of deal. it's certainly a tricky balancing act for them, trying to make sure that you can make progressives who want all of these priorities to make it and moderates on the other hand who don't want to spend too much to get everyone on the same page. >> so let's shift gears a bit. the other big story on capitol hill that you and i both are keeping a close eye on, the select committee investigating
the january 6th insurrection. the panel seems to be following the money trail or looking for the financing behind the riot, the events leading up to it. listen to what congressman jamie raskin told jim acosta yesterday. >> you don't knock over the u.s. capitol and wound 140 officers and storm the capitol and lay state of siege to the congress without any money being behind it. this was an expensive operation, and lots of money was spent, lots of money was raised, and we do intend to get to the bottom of the financial dimension of this attack on american democracy. >> nick, we reported that they have these groups within the committee that have specific areas of focus. the money team is called the green team. what revelations could this bring out about the insurrection? >> well, i think the planning
and the operational aspect of the insurrection is something that committee has taken an interest in so far and we saw that in the subpoenas they issued for rally organizers, specifically for those on the capitol grounds to stop the steal and the ones on the -- leading up to the insurrection. looking into the money trail here what we could gain insight into is who funded these rallies and who put money down so that they could even come here in the first place on january 6th. who brought all that together? so we're likely to see details on that come out in the coming months as this committee ramps up its investigation here. chair bennie thompson told me and other reporters on friday they've already held closed-door depositions with some of the people that they've subpoenaed so far. we'll see details about this come out over time. >> of course one of those people is jeffrey clark, the former justice department official who pushed baseless claims about
election fraud. it seems as though he is going to answer his subpoena, come before the committee next friday. nick, how big of an impact do you think the steve bannon criminal contempt referral played in getting clark to get in front of the committee? did he understands the message the committee was sending there? >> it's certainly part of it. it's worth noting with clark, though, that his conduct here as this justice department official implicated in these efforts to overturn the election was actually part of the senate judiciary committee's investigation as well and they weren't able to subpoena him because that committee being part of the 50/50 senate can't necessarily issue subpoenas without republicans getting on board. so what we're seeings the select committee do here is really pick up where the senate judiciary committee left off and carry on from there. in order to get at these details that we have not actually heard before. >> yeah. that's a great point. nicolas wu, thanks so much. see you on capitol hill next week. be sure to watch "state of
the union" this morning. the house speaker nancy pelosi will join jake tapper, no doubt the president's agenda will be a main topic at 9:00 a.m. there are so many questions about the accidental shooting death of alec baldwin -- on alec baldwin's movie set. putting aside the investigation itself, imagine being on that set and the trauma they're going through right now. we're talking to a psychologist about that experience, about sudden loss. we all may know about that, but let's talk about the healing. we're back in a moment. unlike ordinary memory supplements, neuriva plus fuels six key indicators of brain performance. more brarain performance? yes, please! neuriva. think biggeger. 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.
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there really forever. i mean, any of us know what it's like to have a sudden loss in your life. well just put yourself in the place that they were on that set, or even put yourself in the place of alec baldwin. they're going to live with this. filmmaker rebecca stair who attended the vigil in new mexico new a lot of people on that set. here's what she said. >> more like what doesn't go through my mind so much. it's the friends that i knew who were standing there. it's the protocol that we just know wasn't followed. it's the fact that i'm also a 42-year-old woman and i got up and went to work and had my breakfast burrito and i got to go home. then all the thousands stories of all the thousands of people on that set and their friends and family and the ripple effect all the way out. there's no one thing. it's a lot. >> dr. garr deah with us, a
clinical psychologist. doctor, it's good to have you with us. when we think about what these people saw and alec baldwin, i kind of equate this to maybe it's different, but if you were in a car accident and you hit somebody and caused them to die, it's unintentional, but how much do we still blame ourselves? >> well, in this case there's going to be survivor's guilt. there's going to be a lot of moral injury here where people are going to have flashbacks, hallucinations, nightmares. there's anger here because as it's been reported that there were some issues with regard to gun inspections and covid-19 protocols, allegedly not being followed, so people are in shock. they are traumatized. they are angry.
they are sad. they're dealing with grief right now. there's so much that is going on and makes us a little bit different perhaps than accidentally killing someone in a car accident. >> it does. but that feeling that i killed somebody or i did something to cause somebody to die, how do you begin to get beyond that if you can, just to function daily? >> well, you don't get beyond it. it's something that you have to completely accept, and it's years of deep depression, years of therapy, years of post-traumatic stress. what you begin to do is rebuild your life one day at a time. you begin to atone for what happened by, of course, being in contact with the family of the person who is now -- who has passed on.
it's really important that you be able to rebuild your life in a way that benefits so many other people, but it does affect you. it affects your relationships. it affects your future. it's something that is so difficult to live with, and it's something that affects you for the rest of your life. >> i want to read something from rebecca stair a location manager and she knew everybody on that set. we heard from her a couple minutes ago. here's what else she said. she said my heart has been shaking for days. my phone has been going off with all kinds of friends who are going through something similar. my friends who -- my friends, who were the transport coordinator, she had a friend who was a transport coordinator there, had to stay until 11:00 at night arranging shuttle rides home because nobody could functionally drive. for people who witnessed this, who are now part of this collective, you know, group connected by this trauma, how
can they help each other? how can they lean in? is that part of the healing process, the shared experience? >> absolutely. and they are going to have to take the time led by alec baldwin, since the, you know, this is something that, you know, he was -- i just don't know the way to put it, but the person who, you know, actually killed that person -- >> he shot the gun? >> he shot the gun. thank you. he's going to have to lead the effort to make sure that everyone does come together collectively and to be able to talk, almost a group therapy if you will, and these people are going to stay connected for a very, very long time because they're the only ones -- we could talk about how they feel, but they're the ones who are in that situation and have to be able to have that collective
experience of healing. again, this is something that will take years. >> her husband matthew hutchins on twitter wrote this, halyna inspired us all with her passion and vision and her legacy is too meaningful to encapsulate in words. our loss is enormous. how does the publicity of all of this affect the recovery? >> well, that's going to make it very difficult because you are going to have naysayers, you are going to have people who will be very, very critical as to what happened. they're going to try to assign guilt as to what happened. so it's going to be very, very difficult. but we have to think about this woman has left behind a son and a husband and a family. the people who are involved, those people are going to be affected. so it's important that we withhold judgment as much as possible while the investigations are going on, but
understand that everyone is suffering that you this particular thing. i went online and i saw there were trolls out there saying all sorts of harmful and angry things about the situation, about the people involved, and right now, we really need to respect the grief that everyone is going through, the loss that everyone is going through right now with regard to this situation. >> let's remember, this is a woman who has a son, who is going to have to try to reconcile this, and none of that is helpful which is what i was getting to when i asked the question about how pub be histy helps or hinders or makes it more difficult. we appreciate you so much. thank you. >> thank you. >> we may never know some of the things about the deaths of gabby petito and brian laundrie, but investigators are filling in some of the blanks and answering critical questions about this case.
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what is in brian laundrie's notebook? >> that's the big question right now. crime experts are trying to piece together what led to his death after finding his remains this week. >> hopefully that will help us to learn more about the murder of his fiancee gabby petito. here's polo sandoval. >> reporter: we know according to information from the laundrie family attorney that schedule he tall remains are -- schedule he
tall remains are in the hands of an an tthropologist to find out more and we heard from the laundrie family attorney based on conversations with brian's parents when he left this home in north port, that they felt he was upset at the time, so there's certainly a big question as to what, if anything, they potentially were told by brian before he went to that nearby reserve. the parents did say at the time he seemed upset and in the meantime, though, investigators are processing other pieces of evidence including a backpack, a notebook that was located there at that location, hoping that they could potentially provide some clues here. at the laundrie family home we've only seen mr. laundrie a couple times, he has not answered questions publicly, but as his attorney has maintained they have been cooperating with the fbi. >> and polo sandoval, thank you for that. mark zuckerberg facing major pressure as you know to make significant changes to the company that he started.
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get dates? >> yeah. >> it's always been on a dark street, but then it's unsafe because anything can happen to you. >> barely out of high school, monroe began selling sex to support herself and her daughter. she made it look glamorous, but the reality was far darker. >> did someone push you in to prostitution? >> at the beginning there wasn't a gun to my head. it was manipulation. go get this money, it will be good. you can have everything you need taken care of. >> the man promising monroe big money was a pimp. they pitch themselves as managers in exchange for a cut, but exploitation is rampant. >> be sure to catch "this is life" tonight at 10:00 p.m. here on cnn. it's no secret that facebook has had a rough few weeks. >> yeah. the social media giant thought that rough patch was over, it's not. cnn's chief media correspondent
brian stel ser with us now. facebook has a pretty bad week ahead of it as well. what are you seeing? >> certainly three major reasons why you're going to hear a lot about facebook in this coming bork-week. the first is francis haugen, the whistleblower who testified on capitol hill a few weeks ago, is heading to europe speaking with regulators and political leaders in europe providing testimony about what she knows about facebook. she's back in the news. she's also back in the news because the documents that she took from facebook, she walked out the buildings, they have been shared with many news outlets. they first leaked to the "wall street journal" and filed with the sec in order to provide information. now she has provided some of those papers in redacted form with 17 news outlets including cnn. you might have seen a piece yesterday, our viewers saw the first report of many that are going to be coming out starting monday. the facebook papers is going to have an impact because we are
seeing stories about what the company's own research knows about its affects on its users, how its products hurt society. the third reason we will see facebook in the news they are releasing quarterly earnings. we're going to see a contrast between all of the attention on the damage done by the products, versus the incredible profits that roll in every quarter by the ad business. we may hear about a name change, rebranding itself in order to, you know, change -- move attention away from facebook's blue app, the main flagship app, towards something called the meta verse, this idea of virtual and physical words coming together, that's what he wants his company to be about, but there's no escaping the reality of what the company is today. >> you mentioned all of that, but you didn't mention the idea that maybe it's time for mark zuckerberg to step down from his role of ceo of facebook. there have been many people calling for that. would that solve any of their
problems? >> we are hearing more and more of that. he is the only one of the big tech ceos to remain in the ceo role. people like jeff bezos at amazon have stepped aside. zuckerberg has such tremendous power, he only goes when he wants to. it's only when he decides. he has extraordinary control over this company are and that is why so many critics have said it's time for new leadership. he seems undeterred and wants to rebrand the company, focus more on new products, not look into the past, although the company will continue to do its own research. on "reliable sources" i will have one of the company's fiercest critics on to react to the new papers, what he believes the timeline should be for new regulation of facebook and other technology platforms. >> i think what's interesting, brian, we talk about the impact of this, the fact that haugen is going to europe to -- that this i think in our bubble we feel like this is a u.s. thing, this
is a global thing, yes? >> yes. big story overnight titled "facebook services are used to spread religious hatred in india" internal documents show. this is about facebook knowing what its platform causes in other countries around the world and india is a scary example of how whatsapp and facebook were stoking religious hatred. i think the deeper question here and the uncomfortable one is, okay, if facebook didn't exist, if whatsapp didn't exist would other social networks filled the voigt void and situations where people use these platforms to attack each other? i don't think we know. i'm suggesting that the fault is not just with facebook. it's partly within ourselves. >> yeah. that is profound and spot-on. >> all right. brian stealth ter, thank you so much. his program "reliable sources" at 11:00 a.m. eastern.
in new mexico there is mourning and there is a mystery all of hollywood is demanding answers after a death on a movie set and wondering, how this could happen. i'm speaking to an armorer who worked on a set where there was another death. where does the stress go when you're driving a lincoln? maybe it winds up somewhere over the bermuda triangle. you might have your own theory. but maybe it's better to just let it go. your eyes. beautiful on the outside, but if you have diabetes,
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