tv Early Start With Christine Romans and Laura Jarrett CNN November 1, 2021 2:00am-3:00am PDT
good morning. it is monday, november 1st. 5 a.m. here in new york. thanks for getting an "early start" with us. i'm christine romans. >> i'm laura jarrett. welcome to our viewers in the united states and around the world. we have reports from china, senegal and around the world. president biden's goal to work with the climate crisis is being tested abroad. he's hoping to convince world leaders the u.s. is serious finally about fixing this crisis
with a plan. your night the white house released a five point strategy for reaching net zero emissions in the u.s. for 2050. key here, moving to 100% clean electricity by 2035. switching over to electric cars. helping americans transition from old, wasteful appliances. super pollutants like those found in air conditioners and refrigerators and scaling up carbon removal through expanding forests and grasslands. international approach to his climate crisis is strong and he was encouraged by this weekend's g20 summit in rome. >> everyone sought me out. they wanted to know what our views were and we helped lead. we got significant support here. significant support. we're the most -- the united states of america is the most critical part of this entire agenda. >> this summit comes at a critical time.
a new report out this morning says the earth is now in unchartered territory because of climate change. a top official at the world meteorological association warning, quote, extreme events are the new norm. cnn's phil black joins us live from scotland. starts us off this morning. phil, what are you watching today? big day for the president. >> reporter: indeed, laura. there's not a lot of optimism going into these talks. the simple reason is many of the world's biggest polluters are signaling they are not willing to make the deep carbon emissions cuts that science says is necessary to hit net zero carbon by the middle of the century. china is an obvious example. its leader is not traveling to glasgow for these talks. the host, brittain's prime minister, boris johnson, has been gloomily saying we know what needs to be done and we're out of time. these are just some of the biblical events the world has
seen and experienced in 2021. extreme floods, fires, droughts and record temperatures across the u.s. and around the world. proof, scientists say, we're already living in a climate crisis. >> it's here. i mean, it's upon us. people see that. people feel that. >> reporter: tom stern led u.s. climate negotiations through the obama administration and helped forge 2015's paris agreement. that breakthrough document includes a critical promise. all countries will work to keep the global average temperature increase within 1.5 and 2 degrees celsius. >> we've got a hell of a long way to go. >> because reality is we're nowhere near to being on track to keeping things at 2, let alone 1.5. >> we're not near being on track but we're getting better. >> reporter: better ultimately isn't good enough. at the glasgow climate
conference each country will be judged on whether it's cutting emissions sufficiently to ensure that crucial 1.5 degree target is still achievable. the scientific consensus says the goal is now slipping beyond reach and the consequences will be disastrous. >> without action to curb greenhouse gas emissions we could see temperatures go well beyond 3 degrees of warming. something the earth has not experienced beyond 3 million years. it will be a very, very different world. >> reporter: u.s. leadership through example is vital at glasgow. the biden administration's plan is bold. half u.s. emissions by 2030. hit net zero carbon by 2050. >> that's fantastic. they need to demonstrate they can deliver that. the lack of agreement at federal level and, indeed, in many states to the outside world
looks like that will be a major challenge. >> reporter: success also depends on big, new commitments from china. the world's biggest polluter is responsible for more than 1/4 of global emissions. china's long-term goal is becoming carbon neutral by 2060. >> so it's quite important that china move much more than they have and there's that long-term goal is pretty good but between now and 2030 they haven't done anything. >> reporter: the goal is to stop burning coal for electricity while still rapidly growing their economies and lifting populations out of poverty. the issue is going to be a key focus at glasgow along with finance from rich countries to help poorer countries make the change. even before the conference opens it's clear there are tensions over some country's unwillingness to offer detailed, ambitious contributions. >> we're behind and we have to stop the b.s. that is being
thrown at us by a number of countries that have not been willing to sign up to what great britain has signed up to, we've signed up to, japan, canada, the eu. that is to keep 1.5 degrees alive. >> reporter: it's expected glasgow will deliver progress but will it be enough? as frequent extreme events demonstrate, the growing dangers of failure. scientists assure there's very little time left to prevent climate change on a devastating scale. the just wrapped g20 conference in rome shows why this is going to be so challenging. the final statement did not include a specific commit tomt a time frame for ending the use of coal to generate electricity. the reason we're told is specific countries like china, japan, india, australia push back on the language. quitting coal is going to be a key theme in glasgow.
that same push back can be expected to continue there as well. >> phil, thank you so much for your reporting. the climate of course also critical to the president's domestic agenda which is a big step closer to reality this morning. in a virtual meeting on sunday most house progressives signaled a willingness to support the bipartisan infrastructure bill and the president's larger social safety bill. sources in that meeting say all 50 senate democrats will support the legislative text that passes the house. >> on the climate issue biden has been slowed by democratic in fighting and fossil fuel interests. the plan still includes more than $550 billion in climate and clean energy improvements. that is the largest single investment of its kind in history and the largest chunk of all of this biden agenda. cnn has also learned there's been extensive progress on drug
price reform. bernie sanders says upgrades are still needed. >> i worked yesterday. we're working today. we're going to work tomorrow to strengthen that bill. it is outrageous that we continue to pay the highest prices and that one out of four americans cannot afford the prescriptions that their doctors write. that is not acceptable. >> the democratic leadership is not expected to bring up the $1.2 trillion infrastructure plan until the safety net is finalized. >> there is one glaring missing element. paid family leave. it's dropped from the plan in stages. from 12 weeks to 4 weeks to finally zero. on sunday commerce secretary gina ramondo says this isn't the end of the road. >> as a woman, as a working mother i know how essential this is. >> you said paid leave was
essential. >> paid leave is essential. >> we will continue to fight for that. >> the argument has been if not now when? this is a unique historic opportunity. it has to go all now in this big bill and this is something you were so passionate about. >> and i am still passionate about it. >> but this is not going to happen if democrats lose the majority, is it? >> i don't believe that's going to happen. again, the president's package, which we believe will be passed very soon, probably hopefully this week, provides tangible improvements to people's lives, better roads, better bridges, better airports, child care, public pre-k. it is historic. then we get to work continuing to fight for paid leave. >> the path forward for paid leave, where is it? it could end up in a bipartisan effort. kristen gillibrand said she's talking to republican senator susan collins about plans to bring it back to the senate
floor. time and again it just evaporates. we are alone in the world as a rich country that doesn't secure the financial future of a family who is either sick -- we know that millions of people go to work sick every year because they can't afford to stay home. >> can't afford to stay home. >> we know women are held back in the workplace because they have to take a financial hit when they have a baby. >> one of eight countries. >> let's do something about that. president biden addressing supply chain disruptions. here's the big picture. the supply chain is buckling under the weight of the pandemic at a time when consumer demand is surging. toss in labor shortages, over seas manufacturing delays, higher transportation costs and potentially crippling inflation. in glasgow president biden is laying out how you can have greater coordination with nations. the u.s., e.u. and other countries are fostering greater international cooperation and to
strengthen and diversify the entire ecosystem from reliance on certain raw materials to manufacturing, shipping, distribution. on sunday president biden signed an executive order authorizing the pentagon to have the national defense stockpile for a quicker response. i think what it shows us, this whole just in time economy that we were all used to, manufacturing spread out across the world, covid broke it and fixing it has been troublesome. still ahead for you, the climate crisis being felt all over the world, but in one town in senegal once idyllic beaches are filled with chicken feed, dead goats and all thanks to rising seas. cnn takes you there live next. e. but then ray went from no to know. with freestyle libre 2, now he knows his glucose levels when he needs to. and... when he wants to. so ray... can be ray.
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you know what, christine, all the dire warnings out of the cop 26 conference, you can see, all of those buildings along the coast line have been destroyed by corrosion and also by storm surges. by the way, there's still people living inside those houses. the people there say -- a lot of them say they have no place to
move. they're staying in those houses even though they know their house could be washed away next. other people have been displaced by the storm surges. others have been turned into climate surges. one of the things they're trying to do here is they're trying to construct a sea wall. the storm surges kin here. it's possible that this town and the future might have to be abandoned. onge the one one hand, emission have to be curbed. infrastructure is obviously a big thing.
things like fortifying the coastal defenses. that's one of the things where countries like senegal don't have the money to do that on a large scale. that's certainly something that the leaders that are currently talking about this are going to have to make some big decisions and possibly put up money to help save communities like this one here. >> a real world example of climate change at work. climate refugees. the video is amazing. fred, thank you so much. laura? >> some grim breaking news this morning. the number of people who have died from covid-19 worldwide has just surpassed 5 million. the global tally of deaths from johns hopkins university now stands at 5,000,425. very sad we are in the preventible phase of this and that many deaths. just incredible here. the u.s. has the most deaths followed by brazil and india. and for the second time in as many months, a major airline is playing catch up?
why. american airlines canceled almost 2,000 flights. and when will things go back to normal? that's next. it's the early black friday sale. ♪ ♪ this is how we shine... at zales. the diamond store. hello, for the last few years, i've been a little obsessed with chasing the big idaho potato truck. but it's not like that's my only interest. i also love cooking with heart-healthy, idaho potatoes.
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welcome back. huge headaches for travelers as american airlines was forced to cancel more than 17,000 flights. we get more now from cnn's pete muntean. >> the truth is no airline is immune to the cascading kind of problems. first it was southwest air tliens weeks ago. now it is american airlines. the airline canceled more than
800 flights on sunday. more than 500 on saturday. more than 300 on friday. that means one in every 10 american airlines flights were canceled over that three-day period. american says the problems all really began on thursday when bad weather and high winds hit the biggest hub at dallas fort worth. that led to a chain reaction of cancellations leaving planes and crews out of position. david seymour sent a letter saying they wanted to build certainty into the operation so it started proactively canceling flights. that left thousands of people stranded in long lines at airports across the country. places to be. families to be with. >> it's annoying because it wasn't just american, it was southwest a couple of weeks ago. kind of leaves us stranded for a little while because they keep canceling and canceling. >> i don't understand why it's canceled.
i've heard they don't have enough staff. well, you sold me a product. i paid for it. now it's your job to get me there. >> reporter: remember, this is not just about staffing. that is only part of the issue here. the good news is american says 1800 flight attendants who were on pandemic leaves of absence returned to the job on monday. american says things should start to return to normal soon. christine, laura? >> pete muntean, thank you for that. southwest airlines says it is investigating one of its pilots after a report that he insulted president biden over the plane's pa system during a flight on friday. an ap reporter happened to be on that flight said he signed off his typical greeting to passengers with the phrase let's go brandon. that has become right wing code for f joe biden after since nascar driver was being
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>> time for our top stories. president biden lands in scotland any minute now for a key climate summit. overnight the biden administration released a strategy for net zero emissions. it includes switching over to electric vehicles, buildings and bringing you a live report from glasgow. the new york city fire department is preparing for a 20% cut in services. starting today 2,000 firefighters are taking medical leave ahead of the city's vaccine mandate. >> jury selection begins in the
trial of kyle riddenhouse. he's accused of fatally shooting two people and wounding a third during a protest in kenosha, wisconsin. the defense claims he acted in self-defense. suspected anti-semitic action. university of florida banning three professors from testifying in a major voting rights case. the professors had been hired as expert witnesses but the school said their testimony would create a conflict of interest. today is the day experts are calling the world's last best chance to address the climate crisis. there's a crucial gathering. the goals are high. overnight the white house released key elements of the
climate plan including moving to 100% clean electricity by 2035. switching over to electric cars and helping americans transition from the old wasteful appliances. now time for three questions in three minutes. let's bring in cnn chief climate correspondent bill ware. >> hey, bill. >> the climate crisis as you have been reporting is here. it's not theoretical. how realistic are world leaders that something will get done? >> reporter: early indications, not very. boris johnson hosting this climate, the cop26. they've been at this 25 years. the clue is in the title. we are now one minute from midnight in terms of saving life as we know it on the planet. the planet will be fine. it's been spinning 4 billion years through fire and ice. it's about us. how we manage that going
forward, the indications from the g20 were not great. i think people from the global south who were looking for the wealthiest nations to step up and say, yes, this is a problem we largely made and we will help you brace for it. they're not getting those indi indic indications. as well, there was indications on how and when to put out this house fire. there is an existential problem. countr countries are worried about getting off of coal and reducing methane created by fracking, drilling, cows, cattle agriculture and landfills. there's the physical world that the laws of physics that don't care how we vote, who we pray to and then there's the political world and the rise of nationalism and resource --
scrambling for resources on an ever increasing planet. you have to go into this with a sense of hope and optimism. 30,000 people around the world care about this and are here to do something about it. >> the g20 over the weekend, the leaders failed to lock up some key climate pledges including net zero and an end date for the use of coal. for people at home, what's the most pressing date around the u.s. and why? >> well, what's interesting is the biden white house saying they're going to move up 100% clean electricity by 2035. that's pretty astounding promise to make especially when his package is about carrots and not sticks. they're giving incentives, tax breaks but if you're plugging in your car and at the other end of that extension cord is a coal fired power plant, it doesn't do anyone any good. the original idea was to punish over time if they don't switch
to cleaner fuels. the joe manchins have been given to that. that's the single biggest is to electrify the grid. get away from coal is by far the worst. natural gas, methane is better but it's still not great. now the renewables are so cheap and so competitive, there's a hope that there could be a nudge in that direction. if he could electrify those vehicles, those pieces of machinery, it will be huge. >> so many poor countries are feeling the effects of climate change. obviously that can be done and what is being done for the immediate need? >> this is such an unfair crisis. the young people didn't create it but they have to live with it. they're facing the wrath. there was a promise of $100
billion a year to those developing nations from the richest. that promise was made years ago and has not been kept. now best case estimates, they'll start seeing that money 2023 or so. boris johnson is calling for an extra billion and a half into that fund as well. that question is about sort of loss and damages created by this, which is a huge sticking point. the united states has lobbied against any sort of punitive punishment in the loss and damages category. activists and environmentalists would say it's a moral responsibility to step up and help those folks skip the industrial revolution that the developed world did by using climate cooking rules, skip that and go here first. >> thanks, bill. nice to see you. tomorrow is election day and the most closely watched race
will be the virginia governor's race. it's a tight balance for both candidates. republican glenn youngkin is straddling the line on how much to distance himself from former president trump. he just stumped in the southern part of the state which went deep red last summer. >> the polls look pretty good. polls do not win elections, votes do. votes do. we have got to turn out the vote. the vote in southwest virginia counts more than any vote in the entire commonwealth of virginia. >> terry mcauliffe is struggling how much to focus on the former president. >> glenn youngkin has said so much of the reason why i'm running for governor is because of donald trump. that's his quote. let me tell you this, so much of the reason i'm running is because of you, not donald trump. >> last night a very different tone from mcauliffe.
arlitt saenz is on the ground. he's making his final sales pitch to voters here in the commonwealth. he's been talking up his record as a former governor of the state including his job creation record and he's also been slamming his gop opponent glenn youngkin calling him clueless and dangerous. just as mcauliffe has throughout the campaign, he continued to tie youngkin to the former president donald trump. take a listen to what he had to tell voters in manassas. >> trump wants to win here so he can announce for president in 2024. that's the stakes of this election. he's trying to get himself off the map. he wants to win here tuesday and wednesday. donald trump announces he's going to run in 2024. are we going to allow that to go on here? >> no. >> reporter: he's hoping this
will be a motivator. this is an area where democrats had made gains but it still remains an incredibly competitive area. he will be hitting some of the biggest states across virginia, roanoke, richmond and ending the day in northern virginia as he's hoping to drive out more voters to the polls on tuesday. christine and laura. >> arlitt, thank you for that. elon musk said he'll donate $6 billion to the u.n. if it can prove the claim it would solve world hunger. the head of the world food program said a small group of ultra wealthy people could save tense of millions of people on the brink of starvation. >> the billionaires need to step up now on a one-time basis.
$6 billion. it's not complicated. this is what's heartbreaking. i'm not asking them to do this every day, every week, every year. we have a perfect storm of conflict, climate change and covid. it's a one-time phenomena. he's asking for $6 billion. musk is worth $311 billion. just friday his net worth grew more than 9 billion. musk responded on twitter that if the u.n. can show how $6 billion will solve world hunger, i will sell tesla stock right now and do it. the u.n.'s david beasley applied, let's talk. too much is at stake to not at least have a conversation. do you think he's serious? do you think he's trolling the u.n.? >> it feels like a troll but he's requesting to have to put his money where his mouth is. >> i he can afford it. we'll be right back.
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the world's worst polluter is not living up to climate commitment. that mr. president biden and other european leaders as they kick off a global climate conference in glasgow. let's go live to beijing and bring in cnn's steven jiang. >> reporter: the fact that they are not going to cop26 given he hasn't left the country since the pandemic. what's more disappointing to people around the world is his government's recently published roadmap to achieve his very ambitious climate pledges made a few years ago including peaking the carbon emissions before the year 2030 and then achieve carbon neutrality by 2060. this new roadmap didn't say anything new or specific other than say they aim to have 25% of
its energy mix coming from nonfossil fuel sources by 2030 and then increase this number to 80% by 2060. but when you look at current pictures on the ground, including i come from this very smoggy beijing today, one reminder. 60% of the energy consumption is still from coal. projects rely on coal. we've been relying on the power crunch. they've ordered coal mines to produce as much coal as possible. very much trying to strike a balance between ensuring energy security and cutting carbon emissions. all of this is why there are growing questions and skepticism about whether or not the world's biggest polluter, as i mentioned, can achieve its very lofty goals. >> steven jiang from beijing,
thank you very much. a single confirmed case of covid shut down shanghai disney on halloween as china steps up the efforts to stamp out the virus. a surreal scene there. fireworks overhead. hundreds of health officials in ghostly white. teps of thousands being tested before they can leave. back here in the u.s., philadelphia set to become the first major u.s. city to ban police from stopping cars for low level traffic violations. the driving equality bill is designed to curb negative and possibly dangerous interactions between drivers and police. it divides traffic offenses into primary violations that will draw police stops. they're going to sign the landmark legislation this week. let's get a check on cnn business this monday morning.
looking at markets around the world. asian shares, closed. big bounce in tokyo. wall street stock indexes higher. finishing out october with strong gains. that's a rebound from september's slump. this is because of solid corporate earnings. companies are managing well through this environment. the dow rose nearly 6%, best since march. the s&p 500 and nasdaq gained around 7%. their best months in nearly a year. there's a lot on the calendar this week for investors and corporate earnings, fed policy meeting and the october jobs report comes friday. barclays american ceo jess staley has quit after an investigation into his relationship with disgraced financier jeffrey epstein. the dealings with epstein were
when he ran p.j. morgan. he plans to contest the findings. he said it makes no findings mr. staley saw or was aware of any of mr. epstein's alleged crimes. in 2019 mr. epstein was charged with sex trafficking. he killed himself in jail while awaiting trial. october turned out to be the best month so far with $600 million. mostly many exclusively in theaters coupled with growing confidence of people returning to theaters. the astros rallied to beat the braves in atlanta sending the world series back to houston for game six. coy wire has this morning's bleacher report. hey, coy. >> reporter: good morning. we're seeing a woman from tennessee driving to be there.
they didn't have tickets to the game. braves teams ready to celebrate. they're a perfect 7-0. they came out firing on all cylinders last night. adam duvall coming to the place with the bases loaded at the bottom of the first inning. he clears the bases with a grand slam on the very first pitch. the astros, they keep chipping away. error by shortstop dan swanson ties it up in the third. astros take the lead and gonzalez in his third at-bat. the astros go on to win it 9-5. now the series headed back to houston. >> i believe this is a team that can accomplish it. we're going to battle every
single inning and try to win every single pitch. >> game six is tomorrow night. the last team to come back after trailing 3-1, the cubs in 2016. let's go to the nfl where saints quarterback jameis winston faced his former team and division rival buccaneers. winston leaving with what's being called a significant knee injury in the second quarter. tom brady threw four touchdown passes. he says an interception cost his team the game. down 2 with under 2 minutes to go. throwing the ball into the arms of new orleans corner p.j. williams who breaks a couple tackles on his way to the end zone. the pick 6 seals the win for new orleans. defense rallying and third string quarterback trevor simeon coming off the bench there. 36-27 win for new orleans. now is there a quarterback controversy brewing for the now 2-5 new york jets. mike white starting in place of injured rookie zach wilson.
making a huge impression against the first place bengals. white throws for 400 yards joining cam newton as the only player since 1950 to throw for 400 or more yards in their first career start. he also caught a two-point conversion pass to go ahead score just moments after the shocking 34-31 upset, jets head coach named white the starter for thursday night's game against the colts. the backup qb is being extended into sunday night football. cooper rush making his first career start for the injured dak prescott. he threw for 325 yards. 122 to amari cooper. he made a juggling catch to get into viking territory. cooper connects there. great catch by amari. cowboys win it 20-16. they've won six in a row.
finally calvin ridley announcing on social media he's stepping away from the game of football to focus on mental health. he missed his second game of the season yesterday. the first one the team called personal reasons. ridley tweeted, quote, these past few weeks have been very challenging. as much as i'd like to be on the field, i need to step away from football at this time and focus on my mental well-being. this will help me be the best version of myself now and in the future, unquote. lane johnson, star lineman for the eagles doing the same thing earlier this season. he has since returned to play but since simone biles in the tokyo olympics, we're seeing it be okay for athletes of all sports to come out and take this time for them zblefs and talk more openly about it. >> i think it's brave and amazing. a whole new world for how we accept and deal with adult issues. >> great that sports is leading the way on that. historic climate summit about to get underway in
glasgow. live pictures. new details overnight on the white house. biden agenda. what cnn has learned progressives say behind closed doors. that and more ahead on "new day." thanks so much for joining us. i'm laura jarrett. >> i'm christine romans. "new day" picks it up now. with freestyle libre 2, now he knows his glucose levels when he needs to. and... when he wants to. so ray... can be ray. take the mystery out of your glucose levels, and lower your a1c. now you know. try it for free. visit freestylelibre.us ♪ i'm chi lan, i am a mom, and a real estate agent. after having a kid everything that you used to do for yourself goesout the. the lines that i was seein in my forehead were getting deeper than i was used to them beg. and i realized, you know, what i can focuagain on myself.
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