tv New Day Sunday CNN July 22, 2018 3:00am-4:00am PDT
and above all... now, i'll dream gig. now more businesses, in more places, can afford to dream gig. comcast, building america's largest gig-speed network. citizens, as well as store employees hostage. >> at all times our hostage negotiators believed that they had established a good rapport with him. >> i'm grateful i was able to find a way out. >> when the wider field of the boat, i could no longer see. i couldn't feel anybody. i couldn't see. i just remember, i got to get out, i got to get out. lord, if i can't make it, no use keeping me here! >> i have president putin, he
just said it's not russia. i will say this. i don't see any reason why it would be. >> the great mystery is why the president has not spoken up for our country. >> announcer: this is "new day weekend" with victor blackwell and christi paul. good morning to you. always glad to have you with us. we want to tell you about this woman who is dead and a suspect who is in custody after a hostage standoff in los angeles. >> police say the standoff lasted for three hours with more than 40 people inside the store. now some of the hostages were able to get out while the suspect was on the phone with police. let's go now to cnn correspondent paul who is live in los angeles. what more do we know, paul? >> reporter: high anxiety. i was here in silver lake during
the standoff. you can look behind me and see where the suspect's vehicle crashed into a utility pole in front of trader joe's and imagine the pins and needles as he took 400 people hostage inside. tense moments in los angeles at a trader joe's grocery store in a silver lake neighborhood. the suspect surrendered to authorities after a three-hour standoff that left one woman dead. >> inside the store one woman was shot and killed and our officers tried to render aid but, unfortunately, we were unable to revive her. >> reporter: she is identified at 27-year-old melody karoto who worked at the store. the 28-year-old suspect repeatedly shot his grandmother who is in critical condition and injured another woman. he led police through a car
chase through hollywood and eventually crashing near the trader joe's, officials s saturday. >> it was there there was exchange of firearm. he went inside. >> reporter: some customers immediately ran out of the store as police surrounded the building. the next three hours, several people walked out with their hands up. some employees climbed out of a storage window on a ladder. >> after getting the attention of a s.w.a.t. officer and indicated wanted to go out the ladder and gave me a thumb's up. i was able to get out of there and three coworkers followed me out. >> reporter: police say the suspect was on the phone with lapd hostage negotiators. >> he made a series of demand and i won't good into details but our negotiators believed they had established a good rapport with him at all times. >> reporter: a little bit more
about the victim. in what appears to be her facebook page describes herself as mely carota, his brother said she lost her life. was apparently a dodgers fan and one rung below the top manager here at trader joe's as describing herself at trader joe's, a mate. >> paul vercammen, thank you for that. police have released a sketch of who they shot and killed former president george h.w. bush former doctor. >> they say he killed the doctor while he was riding his bike to work on friday. according to the description written on the sketch police are looking for a thin hispanic male and could be in his 30s and 5'9"
or 5'10" and the motive for the shooting is not cleared. the director of national intelligence dan coats is apologizing that his comments after told that the president had invited vladimir putin to the white house. he did not mean to be critical or criticize the actions of the president. >> coats did not agree with the president meeting privately with putin. he would have had it a different way. sarah westwood is live for us to explain. >> reporter: national intelligence director dan coats is certainly attempting some cleanup. late yesterday after his statements on thursday at the aspen security conference had been interpreted as disagreement with president trump over the issue of whether trump should invite putin to the white house for a second summit later this
fall. remember that dan coats learned from his interviewer that president trump had extended that invitation. he said in a statement, some press conference has mischaracterized my intentions in responding to breaking news to me during a live interview. my awkward response was not no way meant to be disrespectful or criticize the actions of the president. a pals of negotiations in north korea, according to a report in "the washington post," president trump has been quizzing his aides daily about the status of the negotiations as the talks stall. president trump has been publicly proclaiming the north korea talks to be a success. but as recently as earlier this month, secretary of state mike pompeo traveled to pyongyang and was stood up by kim jong-un who reviewed for meet with pompeos. americans are yet to get in
contact with their north korea counterparts. >> sarah, thank you. we appreciate it very much. joining us to discuss is julian zeleny, and siray hashmi, of "the washington examiner." let's first start with the moment. this was thursday in aspen when the director of national intelligence learned of this invitation to vladimir putin. >> reporter: vladimir putin is coming to the white house in the fall. >> say that again? ha ha. >> reporter: vladimir putin coming -- >> did i hear you right? >> yeah, yeah. >> okay. >> reporter: yeah. >> that's going to be special. >> so we have this now apology
from the dni, but let me start with you, siraj. what makes this moment remarkable he had no idea this was coming and that the leader of an adversarial nation had been invited by the president while he was being rebuked for his performance just days earlier. >> it's interesting seeing dan coats' response to this news about putin potentially coming to the white house in october or in the fall, perhaps. you know, it's a very jin win response that i think a lot of trump administration officials have when they hear news coming out of the white house whether it be through twitter or white house statements, considering the fact many unpredictable moves that president trump likes to make. vladimir putin coming to the white house seems to be more of a do-over concerning the helsinki summit was such a pr disaster for the white house and the amount of walkbacking that trump has had to make, seem to be, you know, taking another
step further. i don't think dan coats really has much most apologize for. it seems to be a genuine reaction -- a genuine human reaction he seems to be having. >> i don't happen. i wasn't in the room, again. but if people there took it as he was laughing at the president or laughing at the decision, it's just the situation he and andrea mitchell found themselves in. julian, does this settle this? there had been reports that the president was furious over this laughter if response to his decision. the president has done after jeff sessions for more than a year and he still has a job. does this settle any of the questions about any vulnerability of coats in his position? >> it suggests the white house is looking to push him out. i think they wanted this apology or clarification and it occurs that coats is not going to retire or resign any time soon but it doesn't solve the tension. the tension is about the policy with russia and the tension is
about the incredible disconnect between what the president does and what the rest of his administration, including intelligence officials, even know. and so that story will not go away. >> siraj, what sarah read was the first half of dni coats' statement. let me read the second half here. after his interviews late in the week and the clarifications and would and wouldn't and all of that, do we have a clear picture of the degree of confidence the president puts into the intel community's assessments? >> that's really a tossup, victory. president trump has always doubted the findings that the russians actually meddled in the 2016 presidential election. he seems to be wavering back and forth in these walkbacks we have
seen this week show that his advisers are talking to him and tells him he needs to do this rather than any own personal convictions that he believes this. it's one thing to question the intelligence findings, you know, in a private setting or even within your own country but a completely different scenario when you question the intelligence findings in front of our biggest political adversaries in vladimir putin and russia. that is the type of concessions and capitulation you don't want to see on a american president on foreign soil. >> the president's frustration with the progress there. let's start with how the president frames his relationship with kim jong-un and this is from a couple of weeks ago. >> we have a good chemistry together. kim jong-un, we have a great chairman. kim, we have a great chemistry
and we are well on our way. you know? we signed an agreement? it said we would begin the immediate denuclearization, okay? of north korea. >> the president puts a premium on the interpersonal connection with these world leaders but describe the position he's in right now. he can't just simply go back to the strategic patience that he had from the previous administration. where is he? >> he's in a bad situation. i mean, he was engaging in a level of fantasy diplomacy and walk in a room and do what no other presidents have done. he has now elevated north korea as a major player internationally. thus far, north korea has not backed away at all from any of its nuclear program and there is no agreement at this point. so it's not a good situation. the president needs to prepare. the president needs a strategy.
the president needs to coordinate with his own cabinet officials, just like with the russia story, before continuing with this, or north korea will continue to pull away from any promises. >> siraj, we were looking at those beautiful pictures back from the summit in singapore and this is part of the reason why previous presidents have not had this summit with the leader of north korea. big beautiful wedding, marriage in shambles. >> i wouldn't call marriage in shambles just yet. you have to remember that negotiations are still ongoing and mike pompeo is nuance on this type of policy and is probably the best decision that trump has made is making mike pompeo the secretary of state and getting rex tillerson out. tillerson would probably be do far worse in negotiations than mike pompeo ever would. still, though, the trump administration is not in a good spot to echo julian's point. the north koreans seem to be
buckling down with kim in their top negotiator in these talks as getting into those nitty-gritty details saying we are not going to do anything and basically setting up as much resistance as they can in the hopes that president trump will cut his losses and walk away and getting back to the tough talk. an army general in south korea, vince brooks said the north koreans have the ability to build a flnuclear weapon. it's looking like mission diminished banner that george bush pulled in the iraq war. >> and siraj and julian zeleny always good to have you. >> thank you for having us. for the first time ever the fbi has released a redacted
version of its application on president trump or the trump campaign rather former policy adviser carter page. page has been the subject of heated partisan debate. some congressional leaders have questioned the fbi's tactics during his investigation of the trump campaign. republicans claim the surveillance is proof that the fbi and justice department are biased against president trump and have been april abusing its power. the document statements that page was targeted by russia and that he, quote, has been cla collaborating and conspiring with the russian government in the 2016 election. do not miss "state of the union" here on cnn. our own jake tapper has an exclusive interview with carter page at 9:00 a.m. here on cnn. hillary clinton is now talking about the trump/putin summit in helsinki. hear what she has to say and what she accuses the president
of not doing. the duck boat tragedy in missouri, a key piece of evidence that has just been recovered by federal investigators. also, nasa planning a return to the moon and this time, planning to stay. the latest on the new space mission with the former nasa astronaut. your enamel is very precious. acidic foods can wear away your enamel. your tooth is going to look yellower, more dull. i recommend pronamel because it helps protect and strengthen your enamel. it's pro enamel.
it's the positive thing. ♪ welcome to holiday inn! thank you! ♪ ♪ wait, i have something for you! every stay is a special stay at holiday inn. save up to 15% when you book early at hollidayinn.com your plaques are always there at the worst times. constantly interrupting you with itching, burning and stinging. being this uncomfortable is unacceptable. i'm ready. tremfya® works differently for adults with moderate to severe plaque psoriasis. with tremfya®, you can get clearer and stay clearer. in fact, most patients who saw 90% clearer skin at 28 weeks... stayed clearer through 48 weeks. tremfya® works better than humira® at providing clearer skin and more patients were symptom free with tremfya®. tremfya® may lower your ability to fight infections, and may increase your risk of infections. before treatment, your doctor should check you for infections and tuberculosis. tell your doctor if you have an infection or have symptoms
such as fever, sweats, chills, muscle aches or cough. before starting tremfya®, tell your doctor if you plan to or have recently received a vaccine. ask your doctor about tremfya®. tremfya®, because you deserve to stay clearer. janssen wants to help you explore cost support options for tremfya®. who's already won three cars, two motorcycles, a boat, and an r.v. i would not want to pay that insurance bill. [ ding ] -oh, i have progressive, so i just bundled everything with my home insurance. saved me a ton of money. -love you, gary! -you don't have to buzz in. it's not a question, gary. on march 1, 1810 -- [ ding ] -frédéric chopin. -collapsing in 226 -- [ ding ] -the colossus of rhodes. -[ sighs ] louise dustmann -- [ ding ] -brahms' "lullaby," or "wiegenlied." -when will it end? [ ding ]
the great mystery is why the president has not spoken up for our country and we saw that most clearly in this recent meeting with putin. we don't know what was said in the room where it was just the two of them. >> that was hillary clinton criticizing president trump's summit last week with russian leader vladimir putin where he publicly questioned u.s. intel that called out russia for meddling in the 2016 election. secretary of state clinton was speaking at ozzie fest. she said that not being sure of
where the president stands on putin is deeply disturbing and called on voters to express their displeasure in november. all about rof reportedly called the arrest of bootin unacceptable. >> 29-year-old russian is a covert russian agent in the u.s. and lavrov discussed syria and north korea and pompeo on that phone call. all of these details on the call are coming from the russian government. joining us live from moscow is cnn senior correspondent matthew chance. this is what happened in helsinki. we are getting it from the russians and u.s. is in this reactive stance. >> reporter: it is quite an unusual position for me tb in
recovering russian and have the access on what was discussed on this call with the u.s. secretary of state' not anything on the other side to counter that information flow that is completely the other direction. on this occasion, you mentioned during that or after that helsinki summit between presidents trump and he putin. the mantle of the information flow has been coming from russian officials and kremlin that is highly unusual. on the call first of all last night local time between the u.s. secretary of state and the russian foreign minister sergei lavrov they talked about relations and focused in on this 29-year-old russian national who has been arrested in the united states on suspicion of acting as a foreign agent. she has not been charged formally with espionage and she was considered to be a flight risk. the russians have said the
charges against her are fabricated. despite the fact that president trump and president putin have a close personal relationship or a burgeoning relationship any way. the justice department, the fbi, the police, they are all continuing to go about their normal business fulfilling their responsibilities. that is why maria booin was arrested and military and intelligence officers were indicted the day before the summit took place because, you know, despite or behind -- despite the fact this is happening between the two presidents, everyone else in the administration in the united states is just carrying on prosecuting what they believe to be russian crimes. >> matthew chance for us there in moscow, thank you so much. republicans and president trump, top intelligence officers are talking about this summit
with putin. senator marco rubio will join jake tapper to discuss this on "state of the union" along with an exclusive interview with carter page at 9:00 a.m. eastern on cnn. rouhani is saying, peace with re with iran is the mother of peace and war with iran is the mother of wars and do not play with the lion's tail, it is regrettable. unquote. there is growing tension between the two countries since president trump pulled out of the iran nuclear deal. the heartbreak really is unimaginable for a mother who lost nine family members in that duck boat that sank in missouri. >> i always loved water. but when that water came over the boat, i didn't know what happened. i had my son right next to me.
but when the water filled up the boat, i could no longer see, i couldn't feel anybody, i couldn't see. i just remember i got to get out. i got to get out. and -- >> coming up, what she says will be the most difficult part of moving forward. man: are unpredictable crohn's symptoms following you everywhere? it's time to take back control with stelara®. for adults with moderately to severely active crohn's disease, stelara® works differently.
studies showed relief and remission with dosing every 8 weeks. woman: stelara® may lower the ability of your immune system to fight infections and may increase your risk of infections and cancer. some serious infections require hospitalization. before treatment, get tested for tuberculosis. before or during treatment, always tell your doctor if you think you have an infection or have flu-like symptoms or sores, have had cancer, or develop any new skin growths, or if anyone in your house needs or recently had a vaccine. alert your doctor of new or worsening problems, including headaches, seizures, confusion and vision problems. these may be signs of a rare, potentially fatal brain condition. some serious allergic reactions can occur. do not take stelara® if you are allergic to any of its ingredients. man: are you fed up with crohn's symptoms following you? talk to your doctor today, and learn how janssen can help you explore cost support options. remission can start with stelara®.
does your business internet provider promise a lot? let's see who delivers more. comcast business gives you gig-speed in more places. the others don't. we offer up to 6 hours of 4g wireless network backup. everyone else, no way. we let calls from any of your devices come from your business number. them, not so much. we let you keep an eye on your business from anywhere. the others? nope! get internet on our gig-speed network and add voice and tv for $34.90 more per month. call or go online today. itthat's why i lovel the daily fiber wfiber choice,ood alone. with the fiber found in many fruits and vegetables. fiber choice. the number one ge recommended chewable prebiotic fiber. 29 minutes past the pour.
thank you for being with us. i'm christi paul. >> i'm victor blackwell. authorities released the names of all 17 people killed on board that capsized boat. we are joined from branson from caly. we are hearing from a survivor who lost nine family members. >> reporter: we are. 11 members of the coleman family traveled here to branson, missouri, from indianapolis. this area of the ozarks being a popular tourist destination this time of year. yesterday, tia coleman gave a face to this tragedy as she and her 13-year-old nephew will be the only members of that family returning home. tia coleman's emotion was raw on
her face still as she met with the authorities at this hospital she is still under care. >> i never had to go through something like this. i don't know if there is a recovery from it. the biggest thing is a lot of prayer. a lot of prayer, a lot of support. that's all i know. i don't know how to begin. going home i know is going to be completely difficult. i don't know how i'm going to do it. since i've had a home, it's always been filled. it's always been filled with little feet and laughter. and my husband, i don't know how i'm going to do it!
>> reporter: among those nine family members, tia lost her husband as she just mentioned there and her three children. tia detailed her recollections from thursday evening, a struggle in the water that she said felt like an hour, but was probably more like ten minutes. she made her way to the nearby branson bell show boat, a large boat in the area that gives dinner cruises. she said she was saved by angels aboard that boat. we now hear from investigators that approximately 600 people were on board the bell at the time ever this tragedy hundreds of whom have already been interviewed. those interviews critical to this investigation moving forward. another important piece in this investigation, the black box, if you will, that has been recovered from the boat that is still at the bottom of table rock lake, investigators processing that video recordings which they believe may also contain audio in d.c. right now. that will be integral to
determine the time line what happened on thursday and getting eyes on the interior of that duck boat in its final moments. >> it is so hard to watch. certainly people are going to be praying for that woman because you can't help but put yourself in that position and think, i don't know how i'd do it either. caylee hartung, thank you so much and she is so brave to talk about it still. >> she said as long as she has had a foam has been filled with laugher and little feet. the feeling of going home to that silence? >> god bless her. >> concerns for people who may be living near dangerous elements as the acting epa administrator who is a former coal lobbyist rolls back-fro so obama era oil. nasa has plans to reach the
moon and this time, they want to stay. n 1: this is my body of pr. woman 1: proof of less joint pain... woman 2: ...and clearer skin. woman 3: this is my body of proof. man 2: proof that i can fight psoriatic arthritis... woman 4: ...with humira. woman 5: humira targets and blocks a specific source of inflammation that contributes to both joint and skin symptoms. it's proven to help relieve pain, stop further irreversible joint damage, and clear skin in many adults. humira is the #1 prescribed biologic for psoriatic arthritis. avo: humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened; as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain fungal infections are common, and if you've had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have flu-like symptoms or sores. don't start humira if you have an infection. woman 6: need more proof? woman 7: ask your rheumatologist about humira. man 1: what's your body of proof?
wells fargo has supported community organizations from the beginning, like united way, non-profits like the american red cross, and our nation's veterans. we knew helping our communities was important then. and we know it's even more important today. so we're stepping up to volunteer more and donate over a million dollars every day. so our communities can be even stronger. it's a new day at wells fargo. but it's a lot like our first day. [ coughs ] ♪ ♪ [ screams ] ♪ [ laughs ] ♪ whoa, whoa, whoa. your one item would be the name your price tool? it helps people save on car insurance. why wouldn't it save me? why? what would you bring? a boat. huh.
impact of flash floods and landslides in vietnam. >> look at this. >> people are dealing with this and 21 people have already died what you see there, what the typhoon has left behind. entire villages are under water and that storm is expected to last until tuesday. >> let's go to eastern china now where they have been prepping for tropical storm arrival which just made landfall over mainland china. >> it's bringing with it major downpours and winds of about 60 miles an hour and power outages there. so far are affect ago few thousand people at this point.
listen. the trump administration is rolling back some obama-era rules when it comes to coal ash and woman's story we will tell you about. they are leaving it up to the states and coal industry to legislate itself. >> the move was announced by the acting administrator of the environmental protection agency and a former colobbyist andrew wheeler. cnn's doctor sanjay gupta explains. >> reporter: danielle grew up in walnut coffee, north carolina. the tranquil town of over a thousand people sits right along picturesque baluse lake. the lake was a big reason to move into this area? >> dream location and the price was right. >> reporter: price is right
because over the trees is a coal burning power plants. one of the realities of coal burning plants is that you need a place to dispose of the waste. and that traditionally has meant coal ash ponds like this. it may look like a beautiful lake, but it is basically an unlying pit in the ground with millions of tons of ash, mercury, arsenic, contaminants associated with kansas city and in 2009 she started experiencing headaches. >> i wehospital and they said i was a brain humor. >> reporter: she was diagnosed with stage three brain cancer. what do you think caused all of this? >> i'm 100% i know what caused it. that is duke energy. >> reporter: of course, that is impossible to know for certain.
her doctors can't say. there have been two few studies to make any conclusions. but i wanted to see the water myself. this is the beautiful river and these waters travel from the foothills of the blue ridge mountains some 400 miles out to the coast of charleston, south carolina. all along the way you're going to see these coal-powered plants like the one behind mean and some call this the most electrified river as a result. with those plants, you see coal ash ponds and that is a concern because if there is seepage from the coal ash ponds into the river or the river becomes inundated because of the contaminatants it would devastate the drinking water two 2 million people living in this area. river keeper sam perkins is giving me a tour of what he calls the capital of coal ash. >> you're looking up about a hundred feet that is built up over the years holding back all
of that ash. >> reporter: how safe is it? >> it's earth. you have freezing, thawing, expansion and contraction and you have dam safety issues. >> reporter: in 2008 a break in the dam at a tennessee valley power plant inundated the surrounding area with over a billion gallons of ash and sludge. in early 2014, a corroded pipe at duke's dan river station here in north carolina released up to 39,000 tons of coal ash into nearby waters. more than three years late, the state still warns against eating some of the fish because of high mercury levels. >> we quickly sprung into action to not only address what was happening at that particular site. >> reporter: i met up with duke energy's representative at one of their site. >> we set up a task force to review all of aur other facilities to make sure we didn't have that risk anywhere else. >> reporter: can you say for certain you do not? >> i can say for certain we have
grouted many, many pipes that would be -- allow any chance of risk from the basins. >> reporter: you don't know where all of these pipes are and we don't know what is risky and what is not risky. >> we can chase pipes all day long but the ultimate way of making sure we have safe closure is to remove the water and close these basins in a way that is federally approved by the epa and what we are working to do here. >> reporter: in 2015 the epa did finally take action and required straightforward measures. measures that murray lobbied against in 2017. murray's lobbyist? the new acting epa chief andrew wheeler. >> i did work for a coal company and i'm not at all ashamed of the work that i did for the coal company. >> reporter: according to documents and photos obtained by cnn, wheeler arranged a meeting between his boss bob murray, ceo
of one of the country's largest coal mining companies and energy secretary rick perry and presented the secretary with an action planned quote, reliable and low cost electricity. a plan that included rewriting coal ash regulations. that same plan was also sent to the epa. the organization wheeler now runs. >> the epa is in a rush to do things that will benefit these coal ash utilities. purely because of the influence of their trade associations and their lobbiesists. >> reporter: this week, the first set of proposed rule changes were finalized. among the changes? ground water no longer needs to be monitored if the plant can prove that it is not polluting the aquifer. our request to speak with administrator wheeler was declined. in a statement provided by the epa, he said, quote, our actions mark a significant departure from one size fits all policies from the pasts and save tens of millions of dollars in
regulatory costs. duke is saying none of it has reached public ground water. >> testing continues to demonstrate that coal ash operations are not impacting private wells. >> reporter: it's something danielle has heard before, but when you live next to a coal plant and an ash pond, even if it is your dream home, you're always living in a bit of fear. >> it was the dream. we are still paying for that dream, unfortunately, but i'll have to dream somewhere else. >> dr. sanjay gupta, cnn, cha , charlotte, north carolina. manned space exploration is back. nasa plans to return to the moon and astronauts plan to state. the latest on this former space mission with a former nasa astronaut. ood is your insurancef you get punished for using it? news flash: nobody's perfect. for drivers with accident forgiveness, liberty mutual won't raise your rates
one giant leap for mankind. >> 49 years ago. nasa is going back to the moon, though. this time they want to stay. friday actually marked 49 years since neil armstrong and buzz aldrin took their first steps on the moon and nasa is confident within a decade astronauts will not only go back to the moon but stay there. >> as soon as next year the space's will sponsor with companies to carry scientific instruments to the moon. joining us is leroy chao, a retired astronaut. partnering with the small companies doesn't sound like the shuttle program is coming back specifically for this. how realistic on this time line
that they have mapped out here do you think this is? >> well, first of all, i support the idea of going back to the moon first as a stepping stone to going to mars for a number of operational reasons. the things you're -- small companies trying to put -- that is small step. as far as a human program, i like the architecture that is being rolled out but i'd like to see the the funding. the funding has not been committed to and it without funding there is no program as you know. >> yeah. >> it's like going to the moon is the baby step and then you go to mars from there. but here is my question -- so they want to go to the moon and stay there. what does that look like? you're going to stay on the moon, what are the plans? what is the vision for leaving somebody there? do you know? >> certainly. so the idea would be to establish a lunar base. u.s. doesn't currently have plans to go back to the surface.
the u.s. -- nasa arc we don't h plans to send astronauts to the surface. the european space agency has been talking about this for a couple of years and speaking with the russians about going. the chinese have made no secret of their desire to send their astronauts to the lunar surface and i think it's natural for the united states to lead that international effort back to the surface. the reason we want to go there we want to establish a base, i think, and you use that as a training ground and as a testing ground for all of the hardware and operations that you're going to use on mars. the moon is only three days away. so it makes sense because if you have an issue, you can get you crew back in three days, whereas, mars a slos approach is six to eight months at best. makes a lot of sense. like i said, we haven't had the funding commitment and i'd like to see that before i actually believe it. >> you know, in discussion of the funding commitment, we have
all watched, i guess a few months ago, elon musk's space x and their accomplishments. how much of this next chapter is publicly funded or will come from the private sector? because we are seeing some major developments and progress on that end. >> absolutely. visionary like elon musk and jeff bezos of spacex and blue origin unprecedented where we have the individuals with their vision and have the financial resources to do exploration and build infrastructure. this is an opportunity for a government/commercial collaboration. elon musk has made no secret. he personally wants to go to mars and colonize mars and he has an architecture he has rolled out and a plan to get there. so i think this is an opportunity for the government and the commercial sector to slab inebriate. the devil's in the details, of
course. what we have to make sure we don't get bogged down in the bureaucracy that could sometimes come with the get and get there. >> leroy, before we let go you, nasa's solar probe is traveling the closest we have ever been to the sun. what will they learn there? >> an exciting mission. the sun, of course, very interesting place to go study this probe will get the closest to the corona, very close to the outer edge of the sun and it's going to be able study the structure of the corona and the cosmic wind, the radiation and other factors coming out of the sun. i think we are going to learn a lot. this is going to be an exciting mission. >> leroy chiao, thank you for being here. a pleasure to get your thoughts. >> my pleasure. thank you. listen. you happen to have an extra 500,000 dollars laying around?
a british shop is selling a rocket-fueled jet suit for just $43,000. this is the creator testing it on the streets of london! what would you do if you're walking down a london street and you see this? >> hum. >> i think we are at the movies. >> yeah. this is ironman. if you already picture yourself assess the next ironman, wait a moment. it has a top speed of 32 miles an hour and you only will be able to fly about nine minutes but it's a start! >> you want to master it. bob van dillen told me earlier this week, he told me, "i'm always afraid you're going to fry my touche." >> this reminds me packs that are water powered and hover over
the water? never wanted to try those. quick break. ♪ ♪ let your perfect drive come together at the lincoln summer invitation sales event. get 0% apr on select 2018 lincoln models plus $1,000 bonus cash. you finished preparing overhim for college.rs, in 24 hours, you'll send him off thinking you've done everything for his well-being. but meningitis b progresses quickly and can be fatal, sometimes within 24 hours. while meningitis b is uncommon, about 1 in 10 infected will die. like millions of others, your teen may not be vaccinated against meningitis b. meningitis b strikes quickly. be quick to talk to your teen's doctor about a meningitis b vaccine.
i knew at that exact moment ... i'm beating this. my main focus was to find a team of doctors. it's not just picking a surgeon, it's picking the care team and feeling secure in where you are. visit cancercenter.com/breast gives you lasting protection from tooth sensitivity. new listerine® sensitivity with first of its kind protection, it blocks tooth sensitivity at the source. so instead of your favorite foods making you feel like this. you'll enjoy them like this. bring out the bold.™
is therethere's a major mil celebrated today. >> the union jack animation, that is so our executive producer who is british! look at prince george. he is 5 today! >> happy birthday. >> he looks a little mischievous. >> just a little bit. the gunman still armed with a handgun took numerous citizens, as well as store employees hostage. >> at all times, our hostage go