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tv   NBC Nightly News With Lester Holt  NBC  November 26, 2021 2:07am-2:42am PST

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table, covid cases are climbing once again back to levels not seen since this summer forcing some hospitals from the midwest to the northeast to make drastic decisions. gabe gutierrez leads our coverage tonight. >> reporter: they floated across tightly packed streets, beacons of americana. this year symbols of triumph. >> very emotional. when i saw that turkey come down, i just burst into tears. i thought of everything new yorkers have gone through, everything americans have gone through, but this brings us back. >> reporter: the macy's thanksgiving day parade drawing thousands of onlookers. last year this parade was only a block long and had a very small crowd. things have changed. >> it has been very stressful. and to be here right now is there for me a blessing. >> reporter: and yet for some the stress is not over yet. with covid cases now rising in parts of the midwest and the northeast. in michigan two military medical teams
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are set to arrive next week to help overwhelmed hospitals. in massachusetts the governor has ordered facilities with bed shortages to cancel elective shortages starting next week. >> as a health care worker really devastating to have to make people wait for so long for care that they really did need. >> reporter: in maine similar measures. >> it's a really big deal to me. >> reporter: wendy's 14-year-old daughter has autism is waiting for an endoscopy. >> to get this close to the finish line and have them tell us the race is over, i feel very defeated. >> reporter: remarkably, eerie county new york just reported its highest number of covid cases ever. >> unfortunately, we are going in the wrong direction, and this is the worst direction we have ever had. >> reporter: but hospitalizations among those are vaccinated and younger are still rare. in minnesota the death rate for fully vaccinated people under 50 was 0.0 per
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100,000 people. >> a high unvaccination rate still in parts of the country. number two, a majority of the cases are children who are also unvaccinated. and then, three, we're seeing this cases cropping up in social settings. >> and gabe joins us. gabe, we just received new numbers on air travel this evening. what can you tell us. >> reporter: yes, kristin. the tsa said it screened about 2.3 million passengers on wednesday. that is the highest number since the pandemic began, but just shy of 2019. kristin? >> yet another sign things are getting back to normal. thank you. and for his first thanksgiving in office, president biden is with family in massachusetts on nantucket. nbc's senior white house correspondent kelly o'donnell is there and has more on the president's message to the troops and the country. >> reporter: his first thanksgiving as commander in chief. president biden and the first lady greeted coast guardsmen stationed here at nantucket. >> thanks for these guys.
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i'm thankful for them. i mean that from the bottom of my heart. >> reporter: they also spoke by zoom to members of all six military branches based in the u.s. and around the world. >> i'm watching the south china sea. i'm watching afghanistan, iraq, wherever they are. >> reporter: the extended biden family arrived here tuesday night. covid had kept them apart last year, but the first family is reclaiming a 40-year tradition of spending thanksgiving together on nantucket. the quaint new england enclave. the bidens are staying at the 13-acre $30 million compound owned by billionaire david rubenstein, founder of the carlisle group. from that home, the president and first lady surprised al roker today. >> hello, mr. president. >> hello, al. how are you doing, pal. >> reporter: with a call during the macy's thanksgiving day parade. >> my message is after
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two years you're back. america is back. there is nothing we are unable to overcome al. >> reporter: in a video message, the bidens noted while many families can celebrate together again others feel an absence today. >> we also keep in our hearts those who we lost and those who have lost so much. and those who have an empty seat at their kitchen table or their dining room table this year. >> mixed emotions indeed. and kelly joins us live from nantucket. kelly, there are new test results from the president's physical which was last week, right? >> reporter: that's right. the white house physician has given us a new memo that says that the results are in on the colonoscopy and a polyp that was removed during that procedure is benign. it is considered small but slow growing. there is some concern about it being precancerous. it was removed, so there is no further
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action needed except that the test should be repeated in 7 to 10 years. >> kelly o'donnell traveling with the president on nantucket. kelly, thank you for that report. now to the aftermath of the ahmaud arbery murder trial. three men found guilty of felony murder for the shooting of the unarmed man who was jogging through a georgia neighborhood when he was killed, catie beck has more on the trial and the broader legal consequences of arbery's death. >> reporter: as the world pauses to give thanks, the family of ahmaud arbery grateful for justice. >> let's keep doing it and making this place a better place for all human beings. >> amen! >> reporter: hope restored by guilty verdicts for the three men on trial for killing arbery in february of 2020. >> this verdict was a combination of racism. >> reporter: video shows greg and travis mcmichael with william bryan chasing and later killing arbery. while he was running through a brunswick, georgia neighborhood. >> can't stop somebody in the united states of america, okay. people are free here. >> reporter: the mcmichaels claim they were suspicious arbery had committed a crime
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and that he was killed in self-defense after a tussle over the gun. the jury saw the story another way. >> criminal trials don't make social policy. but they do tell us something about the country, and they tell us. and they told us something about georgia in the year 2021. >> reporter: and in the wake of arbery's death georgia repealed the civil war era citizen's arrest law leaned on by the defense and also passed a hate crime statute in arbery's name. >> it is a historical moment, but it is really more than that. it is a historical movement. >> reporter: veteran prosecutor paul henderson says the arbery verdict opens the door to important discussions about racial equity and the justice system. >> i think that this case stands for an awareness and a reckoning about how much more work still needs to be done in this country. >> reporter: a case that captured the nation is over, while conversations on change continue.
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catie beck, nbc news. well, at least 27 migrants died in the english channel wednesday when their boat capsized when they were trying to reach england from france. local fishermen called in rescuers when they spotted the empty boat. sky news is saying this exclusive footage shows the vessel that went down in the english channel. now, according to the united nations, the number of migrants and asylum seekers trying to reach europe by sea have doubled in the first half of this year. across the country now, police are struggling to put a stop to a wave of smash and grab robberies. big groups of people who storm into a store, overwhelm security and staff and are gone in a flash. nbc's emily is in los angeles where a group just pulled off one of these heists. >> reporter: tonight popular california malls with their guard up as a rash of organized crime plagued high-end stores during the holiday season. police are calling
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them flash mob thefts when a group of thieves surge into a store, grab items before fleeing in getaway stores. this is walnut creek, california, last weekend. a shocking amount of people in and out. >> ski masks, crowbars, a bunch of weapons. >> reporter: even mom and pop shops falling victim in nearby oakland. >> this is really going to set us back. >> reporter: a similar scene in chicago. more than a dozen storming a store, leaving behind frightened customers to snag merchandise. three incidents this week. >> i have no empathy, no sympathy for these kind of criminal gangs and elements. organized retail theft costing businesses and consumers big. one trade group estimating nearly $69 billion worth of products were stolen in 2019. >> the sheer volume of it is something that's really unprecedented. >> reporter: district vern pierson among the growing
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voices criticizing a 2014 move to downgrade thefts under $950 from a felony to a misdemeanor in california. >> if you convinced enough people that there will be no consequences for their actions, this is what happens. >> reporter: in san francisco, nine face felony charges and at least three in l.a. arrested. still shoppers on edge as brazen crime taints the season of giving. nbc news los angeles. >> the video is just unbelievable. well, we will be right back in 60 seconds with a guide to getting the most out of black friday without breaking the bank. and a look at new technology designed to prevent duis. it already exists but could the new infrastructure bill get it deployed? ou whether you need a single line or lines for family members, you'll get great value on america's most reliable 5g network. like 2 lines of unlimited for just $27.50 a line. that's our everyday price. plus, our plans always come with unlimited talk, text and data included. so, switch to t-mobile and get 2 lines of unlimited for only $27.50 a line.
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two holiday seasons. >> i hope the sales are better than years in the past. >> reporter: americans plan to shell out up to $859 billion. on gifts and beyond, which would break records. online shopping expected to spike 10% compared to last year. as millions order early to beat the december rush. >> i'm going to do more of my shopping online for sure. >> reporter: but the big numbers don't mean everyone will be spending big. high-income households will spend five times more than lower income households this year. hit hard by rising food and gas prices. a record 11.5% of shoppers plan to spend absolutely nothing on gifts this year. for those able to shop, be prepared to see more consumers venturing out in person this weekend. >> the energy is different. you know, people are ready to come back. >> reporter: mall of america is preparing to welcome thousands before dawn on black friday. with supply chain delays, do you think you will have more shoppers in person? >> yeah. the supply chain is definitely impacting online and brick and mortar. the key is when you can shop in person you can take it home with you in that
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moment in time. that instant gratification is so important for shoppers. >> thank you so much. >> reporter: look for special incentives if you hit stores. >> when you get into a store, you may get extra things. maybe a free gift card with a purchase, free gift wrap. and of course you have the holiday music and the whole kind of vibe as well. but retailers do want that foot traffic in the stores. >> reporter: the most popular item is clothing, with consumers expected to spend $304 on average. that huge demand made worse by supply chain slowdowns, causing shortages at gap and nordstrom rack, a sign that as shoppers make their comeback, stores are still scrambling to deliver that holiday magic. jo ling kent, nbc news, bloomington, minnesota. the infrastructure law signed by president biden is aimed at not just rebuilding roads but it could make them safer because it will require new cars to include anti-dui technology that could save thousands of lives every year. here's kerry sanders.
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>> katie evans was at her happiest. a mother already to four boys. she had just given worth to twin premies, both girls. the newborns were thriving. in the hospital's neonatal intensive care unit. on her way home from a nicu visit, katie was killed in an accident. the other driver was drunk. what was your reaction then and what is it today? >> just deep sorrow and grief. deep sorrow and grief. and it's still -- it's still there. we're three and a half years after the accident, and it still hurts. >> reporter: katie's family believes their loss was preventable. mothers against drunk driving says automotive technology existed then and now even more so that if applied could stop anyone from driving under the influence. what is it doing right now? >> the camera is scanning your face. >> reporter: as we saw, after setting up the computer profile on a new subaru, cameras guide a car
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from drifting over the lines, which a drunk would likely do. when i took my eyes off the road for more than five seconds, the car alerted. and when i didn't brake, sensors recognized an obstacle and the car stopped on its own. so if cars can now do that, why not technology that would prevent a drunk driver from getting behind the wheel? m.a.d.d. points to europe where drunk driving detection is already in use. >> if the driver doesn't respond or if behavior doesn't improve, an emergency stop is activated. >> it is an absolute embarrassment that the united states is not leading this effort. >> reporter: now legislation tied to the recently signed infrastructure bill forces what critics say the auto industry has been reluctant to do. the industry has a history of opposing government mandates like seat belts, air bags, backup cameras.
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victims say technology may be their only answer. every 52 minutes someone is killed in a dui accident. >> i don't think anybody should have to endure what we have gone through. especially now that i know that it's unnecessary. >> reporter: kerry sanders, nbc news fort lauderdale. well, we are back in a moment this thanksgiving with a new solution to hunger in america. ritis pain? salonpas contains the most prescribed topical pain relief ingredient. it's clinically proven, reduces inflammation and comes in original prescription strength. salonpas. it's good medicine. as someone who resembles someone else, i appreciate that liberty mutual knows everyone's unique. that's why they customize your car insurance, so you only pay for what you need. oh, yeah. that's the spot. only pay for what you need. ♪ liberty, liberty, liberty, liberty ♪
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on this holiday, many are giving thanks for the meals on their table. but the spike in food prices is hitting some americans especially hard this year, causing even more to go hungry. tonight morgan chesky tells us about a program that's helping food banks feed more people more efficiently. >> reporter: the images were heart-breaking, seemingly endless lines at food banks nationwide. some families going hungry for the first time during the height of the pandemic. >> it is embarrassing. this is the first time i have ever done this. >> reporter: we first met her in one of those long lines in 2020. is there still a need? >> yeah. there is still a need. >> reporter: this week we met again. baskin and her husband like so many americans are still trying to get back on their feet. >> we have been doing door dash and saver, and the money is not there. >> families are just struggling and to make those ends meet they're coming to the food banks. >> reporter: as covid hit hard, the san antonio food bank went from feeding 60,000 people a week to
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double that. today they're still making sure 90,000 people a week don't go hungry. >> i got to do what i have to do for these kids. >> reporter: like this health care worker and her family. >> mother of five, and everything is rising. prices, gas, you know, for food. >> reporter: if you don't have the food bank, what do you have? >> basically nothing. >> reporter: 1 in 5 people turn to the charitable food sector for help last year. xavier walton is taking part in a new program by feeding america called eating ahead. >> i'm a full-time student so time is of the essence. >> reporter: the program piloted on a san antonio college campus is also being used by 26 food banks nationwide. >> it's relatively short process. >> reporter: order ahead allows xavier to choose on his phone what type of food he needs and when and where he can pick it up. >> from here we wait and check out. >> reporter: no waiting in long car lines for hours or missing a paycheck. >> 12:30 to 12:59,
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we've got fresh groceries. >> every bit counts, especially with the prices on everything going up. just having access to not just food but healthy food. >> as long as they eat and they're happy and they think nothing is wrong, then i'm doing my job. >> reporter: for these parents, a family meal just one more reason to give thanks. morgan chesky, nbc news san antonio. vital work that's being done there. when we come back, how delicious food is helping another community get through tough times. [upbeat acoustic music throughout] [upbeat acoustic music throughout] ♪ ♪ cases of anxiety in young adults are rising as experts warn of the effects on well-being caused by the pandemic. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪
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in tonight's inspiring america, for one new york hospital, thank you is not just something you say. it is something you do. anne thompson now on what that hospital is doing to thank the community that helped it through a very difficult time. >> reporter: in the darkest days of the pandemic, this is what got er doctor through. >> one of the very few things that kept us afloat from a moral perspective during the pandemic was the knowledge that we had the support of our community. >> reporter: expressions of thanks and giving from the community long island jewish valley stream hospital serves. now chief financial officer chris o'brian says it's the hospital's turn. >> i was raised that gratitude, generosity, those things should absolutely reciprocate. >> reporter: he's spending the money the hospital spends on catering for staff and outsourcing the work to local restaurants still suffering the lingering impacts of
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the pandemic. >> moving that money out into our community, it then frees up our kitchen staff to do things that we really want to do, right, which is to enhance the patient experience. >> reporter: a win for the hospital and a win for the li valley grill, 1 of 9 restaurants that will get $30,000 to $40,000 in business from the hospital. louis and his parents bought the restaurant this summer. he has kept all 16 employees and held the line on prices, despite inflation and supply issues. are you seeing more business because you're feeding the hospital? >> oh, yeah, of course. every time that we go, we get at least two or three hospital employees that come and have lunch the same day. >> reporter: restaurants the doctor helped choose to reflect the diversity of the staff and the community that sustained him. >> thank you. thank you so much. >> if this in any way can give back to those people, to those businesses, then, you know, i feel privileged.
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i feel honored to be able to do so. >> reporter: healing with medicine and food. anne thompson, nbc news long island. that is what community is all about. and that is "nightly news" for this thursday. thank you for watching. i'm kristin welker. hope you have a happy and safe thanksgiving. good night. nig ht♪♪ i'm on e got your reasons ♪ ♪ when did it get so hard to
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breathe ♪ ♪ hide in the spotlight i'm feelin' so tired ♪ ♪ your hands are burnt from holdin' me ♪ ♪ and maybe you and i will fall in time ♪ ♪ eventually ♪ ♪ you're on the tightrope i've got my reasons ♪ ♪ how did we get so tangled ♪ ♪ you turn i stay straight i bend as you break ♪ ♪ we're so messed up but i know ♪ ♪ that you and i will fall in time eventually ♪
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♪ or maybe we'll both die tryin' ♪ ♪ 'cause i ain't seen nothin' like you ♪ ♪ the way you light up every room tonight ♪ ♪ so easily ♪ ♪ and i have moved mountains babe ♪ ♪ just to stumble into your good grace ♪ ♪ and i - i still can't compete ♪♪ [cheers and applause] >> kelly: welcome to "the kelly clarkson show"! let's hear it for my band y'all! [cheers and applause]
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[laughs] this season i've been breaking out some of my own songs which always feels a bit vein to me and i really was not into it. but jason, my music director convinced me to do it, fans were asking so it is happening. "tightrope" is our latest kelly-aoke classic. chris requested of him. why did you want to hear that song? >> hi, kelly, i am a huge, huge fan. i've been to all the tours including both at radio city music hall for the piece by piece tour. and you and jason's live rendition of "tightrope" was my favorite moment on the set list. so i just wanted to hear it again. thank you so much. it's been on i love that you pointed out, very few songs that -- a lot of my songs i like better live, because you get a feel for them on to her after you have had them for a while. but that one changed quite a bit for on tour and i love it. i love the live version. i loved doing radio city, i got to cover barbara, it was not great, it was all right. it was not barbara. but i love being in the video and getting to cover it.
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but those are ponchos. i hope that you enjoyed the tour, because well, i don't know. thanks, chris. this hour is filled with so much artistic goodness coming altered she has a kick ass singer and guitarist with a grammy and oscar to her name. melissa etheridge is in the house! and she has a performance for us, we are all stoked about. i am. and we will meet an extraordinary group of artists in new york city that are using their talent to bring expression and beauty to the soho neighborhood. you are not going to want to miss that. so before all of that let's start with the first guest who has had such an impact on music in america that this year he will be inducted into the rock & roll hall of fame. but if you can't wait until then to see him, you can check them out on ""ncis: los angeles"" premieres this sunday on cbs and paramount+. please welcome ll cool j! [cheers and applause] ♪ ♪
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>> love, love. >> kelly: oh, my god, you look so nice. i like your suit. >> ll cool j: thank you. >> kelly: you look so good! >> ll cool j: i feel good. it is >> kelly: you should. it's great to see you in person. it's been too great to see you too. we have been doing a lot of zooms a lot of suit tearing out a lot of screens. people in the building. what's up, real people? [cheers and applause] >> kelly: last time you were here you were giving fans or actual phone number because people were having problems during the pandemic. what was it like? did you get calls and texts? >> ll cool j: i got a couple of calls, and talking to people, birthdays, and just good vibes and energy, and when everybody was quarantined, i just wanted to make myself a little bit more
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available than i usually am and share some love and try to -- >> kelly: people need some. >> ll cool j: and that's what i did and it went well. >> kelly: how many people ask you out on a date? >> ll cool j: oh, boy. >> kelly: when you gave your number out i was like -- he is going to get blown out. >> ll cool j: that could go left really quick. we are looking around, maybe i should not have give my number out. >> kelly: how many women are going to hit him up going i'm so lonely, you should probably come over. what is the best part of interacting with fans like that though? >> ll cool j: just the genuine love and being connected to real people and not like always being in that bubble, you know, the bubble is -- you know, no pun intended. the bubble is a crazy thing, because it is like, you know, you can get disconnected. and i wanted to make sure that i was connected to real people going through real-life situations. and that's what it was about for me, just being real and authentic. >> kelly: that's the thing is
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that we always hear about the negative side of social media, which there is, but there are a lot of great things. real negative really quick, but it is a shame because of how we abuse it, because i think that there a lot of connections to be made there and people are not alone. it's a cool thing that you can connect with people like that. >> ll cool j: i think that there is a time and place for everything, you know what i'm saying? but there is something to be said for connecting with real people and letting them know that you care. especially when you are in a position of influence. it does not matter if every single person knows everything you did when you are in a position of influence and you have an effect on society, sometimes you have to step up and man up a little bit and say, hey, i am here for you to lift your spirits. it's not a cure for covid, but at least it -- >> i'm boy, i wish you had one, share with the class. speaking of fans, so you saw one of our writers nick this summer, do you remember this? >> ll cool j: that's hilarious, that's really funny. that's crazy. >> kelly: you are in a magical
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place. >> ll cool j: that is italy. >> kelly: i'm going to say it wrong, did you go to -- how do you say it? >> ll cool j: i don't even know. >> kelly: i wish it could be sexy right now i know. >> ll cool j: yeah, i don't know. >> kelly: at such a beautiful area. >> ll cool j: a lot of fun, shout out to magic johnson, we hung out and had a lot of fun. >> kelly: that's who you vacation with? >> ll cool j: yeah. yeah. >> kelly: okay! my friend too, i was like wow. >> ll cool j: that's my man magic. it was a lot of fun, but the real thing was about the fellowship, it was fun, it was cool, it was nice. but the fellowship was the thing being around people that just believe in winning, magic, we had a lot of conversations about winning and success in going after your dreams, believing in yourself and believing that you have the ability to do anything you put your mind to. that was the real thing. it was not really just about like -- we are on a boat, you know what i mean.


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