tv Early Start With John Berman and Christine Romans CNN May 27, 2016 2:00am-3:01am PDT
not necessarily looking for an apolog apology. that raises issues within japan as well and sentimnt that this government doesn't necessarily want to address in that way. uncomfortable feelings. this is what they were looking for. last night, we talked to the u.s. ambassador to japan. caroline kennedy. when people found out she knew president obama was coming here, she said they actually cried. they were looking for this kind of address to speak to moving beyond what happened here as hiroshima. obviously, it is something that both nations have to deal with. it's emotional on both sides, what happened here. to try to think back and picture it like president obama said. to be here. you are forced to imagine what happened on that day. he wanted to have this be a real turning point. the relationship, obviously, with the u.s. and japan is strong. he wanted this to be a real
reconciliation. a moving past. apology not necessarily needed for a moment like this. but people here are responding to it. there will be lots of reaction to it once the president leaves later today. >> michelle, we were listening and it was so emotional and somber in his remarks. a reflection of the past and taking us into the future and the turmoil we see this day and age. i'm curious what the sentiment was when he made the remarks where you are. >> reporter: it was quiet here. you could only hear his remarks in the air. you could practically hear a pin drop. people wanted to hear these words. they were curious to see how he would address the trip. before the trip, there were
analysts talking about what he should say and might say. many thought less is more in a situation like this. the white house didn't want it to be an apology. they didn't feel that was appropriate. they didn't feel it was appropriate to deliver a policy speech and get into specification of their nuclear policy or politics at all. i think the president delivered more than we expected. his remarks were fairly lengthy. to hear him get into not just what happened in hiroshima, but kind of the moral responsibility. he did talk about nuclear weapons and wanting to see a world where there are none. he went beyond that and talked about humanity and rethinking war itself and getting beyond that. he wanted to really move the concept well beyond looking back at history. i think in the time leading up to his remarks today, people
here and in the united states, it really reminds you of what exactly happened. you want to refresh your memory and read about it more. looking at the pictures online, if you are interested in this, go online and look at the pictures of hiroshima and nagasaki before the bombs fell and immediately after. it is just incredible. to read the accounts and see some of the photos. that gives you a real sense of what people here, some of whom are survivors. the first row there, people listening to president obama, were survivors. there are families here that experienced that. it means much to the japanese people. it is very hard to overstate the power of the moment. when president obama was delivering his remarks, you could tell he knew that too in his delivery. he took it slowly. he wanted certain words to make an impact. he knows the weight of this moment and the occasion.
for people both here and in the united states. clearly. >> he did talk about, he said words like science can create ever more efficient killing machines. we have a responsibility to look into the eye of history. he wasn't political, but it is clear that tokyo and washington here are forming an alliance here. trying to breathe new life into an effort to abolish nuclear arms. >> reporter: it doesn't change that relationship. the alliance was strong. this was almost a point in time that was unsaid and didn't happen yet for a number of reasons. evictiheventually this was a mo that had to happen. you heard a lot of talk leading up to the remarks. analysts feel president obama is the president to do this in part because of his age. he is the first post-vietnam president to make this trip. remember, he dealt with moving past the vietnam war before come here to japan.
this was a perfect time for him as he is leaving office. to make this moment finally happen. you know, it is not as if japan and america can move on together. in so many ways, they already have. it is almost as if the japanese were waiting for this to happen and both sides felt it should and this ended up being the proper time really. for president obama, peace and moving beyond war, focusing on security and trying to denuclearize the world. these are the time to seize on the remarks. right now, the white house is feeling the impact of this and very happy with what they have been able to deliver here today. >> michelle, he spoke for almost 20 minutes. as you mentioned, it was expected to be brief. perhaps that was longer than many would anticipated.
it wasn't just a symbolic gesture of him going there. he really did make a statement about what he hoped for the future of the world. do you anticipate that this moment is going to create any kind of ripple effect or shift in terms of policy among the international community? >> reporter: it was a real gut check, right? speaking not just about the history of it, but the incredible tragedy of what happened. you heard him say look at war itself. the humans shouldn't be doing this. he talked about the obvious moving beyond nuclear weapons. crude weapons, barrel bombs cause the same terror and wreak the same destruction. individually, i don't know there is a human alive that wouldn't agree with the words. the reality of the world is
different. much has been said about denuclearization and the progress the administration has been able to make on that. the iran nuclear deal is the crowning moment of that effort. many have said that right now the world is really farther away from that goal than it was when president obama first took office. the threat of north korea right now is very real. it's especially real to the people of japan. with that overarching threat and the uncertainty that surrounds the hot spots in the world, it was clear the president wanted to have his words impact the reality of the world right now. to kind of drive those points home in light of what is going on. will this spur nations to additional action in denuclearization? that remains to be seen.
when you look at the u.s. and russia, they have reduced the stockpiles, but the u.s. would like to go further. it is stalled. russia doesn't want to participate in that. reaching the goals that president obama laid out in his speech. he said he doesn't think this will happen in his lifetime, but why not take the moment, take the impact of being in a place like this. this is the one time in human history where -- >> michelle, we have to stop you for a moment. we are watching pictures. i want to reference and we can continue the conversation. here is president obama meeting with presumably some of the survivors of the hiroshima bomb blast. we have seen him now give hugs to a couple of these men.
we have seen smiles and see him listening intently and responding now through a translator. a touching moment. another historic moment here. >> go ahead, michelle. >> reporter: another reason this is a good time is given where we are right now, 71 years past this happening. these survivors are harder to come by. there aren't that many of them still alive. it was touching to see them arrive here today. everyone turned around and tried to sort of at least get a glimpse of them and offer respect in whatever way you could. some brought in in wheelchairs. they are the living reminders of what happened here. it is hard enough to stand here and look at the city. you see construction cranes and modern buildings. it is a vibrant place.
to see a person walk in who survived that nuclear bomb blast, that really drives it home. the human toll of this is what the white house wanted to get across. the toll of innocent people. remember, most of the people who died in both of these blasts were not soldiers, but civilians. >> he did, president obama, did tell some of the survivor stories during his speech there today. let's go ahead, michelle, let's bring in while you stay there, let's bring in political analyst and washington post columnist josh rogin. we are bringing you in because you lived and reported in japan for several years. what are you thinking? >> reporter: thanks. i have been to that exact spot several times. let me give you background.
you see the hiroshima peace park. you see the historic dome. that structure that remained in tact following the blast of the atomic bomb blast on august 6th, 1945. that was not repaired. that is a constant reminder. you see in the background the children's peace memorial. that is a monument to the children that not only died on that day, but died for several years later of the lingering effects of the radioactive material that was leftover in the wake of the bomb. thousands of children who were not alive in 1945 developed diseases and died years later. the effects of the atomic bomb in hiroshima were not on that day, but people suffered years later. as i watched these remarks and interactions, i'm struck emotionally and intellectually by the difference in japan from then until now.
just think only 70 years ago, it was not that long ago in historic terms. u.s. and japan were at war in their existence. now a peaceful process of the democracy and strong ally of the united states. that is a testament to not only the japanese people themselves, but also the work of both countries to work together to really establish both diplomatic, political and security relationship that has become the model for how the west and east can forge a partnership in this world. it's really a model that the u.s. and japan seek to replicate all over the region. as we heard from president obama in the speech, there is a lot of work left to be done. we see japanese prime minister shinzo abe, whose grandfather
was actually part of the regime that fought against the united states in world war ii. here he is, grandson, standing next to the united states. and shinzo abe, one of the main efforts since coming to his post for the second time as japanese prime minister is recognize japan's demons from that fateful time. japan and its relationship with its neighbors is not fully repaired. shinzo abe has been doing his own to repair those historical issues with japan and its neighbors. at the same time, japan lives under the threat of the north korea nuclear program. there is a lot going on. >> josh rogin, thank you. michelle kosinski, thank you for the reporting there marking the historic day as the president visits hiroshima. the first sitting u.s. president to visit the city seven decades after the atomic bomb is
dropped. he is getting back in his motorcade. we are told the visit will only be a matter of hours before he continues his trip. again, our thanks to you. moving on. dramatic video capturing violent storms in the south. what is expected for today? that's coming up next. ♪ vie... ...was always on my mind. so i asked a dermatologist about new aczone dapsone gel 7.5%. i apply it once a day, any time. aczone gel 7.5% is fda approved for the topical treatment of acne for people 12 years and older. aczone gel is a once-a-day acne treatment with clinically proven results. in clinical trials, acne got better for people using aczone gel in just 12 weeks. aczone gel may cause the serious side effect of methemoglobinemia, which decreases oxygen in your blood. stop taking aczone gel and get medical help right away if your lips, mouth, or nails turn grey or blue. talk to your doctor if you have g6pd deficiency. using benzoyl peroxide with aczone gel
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a devastating storm system damaging homes and businesses in kentucky. look at the dash cam video taken from a police cruiser on the streets of paducah. >> two reasons. one it would be -- >> that will shock you a bit. that was a bolt of lightning striking a nearby house. the force blowing the camera right off the patrol car's windshield. it triggered a small roof fire. all across the state, tornadoes and storms have damaged or destroyed 30 homes and buildings
in the past 48 hours. >> incredible. the severe weather threat continuing today. let's go to meteorologist derek van dam with the latest. >> alison and ana, over 100 severe weather threats this week. this is all thanks to a very deep area of low pressure that continues to pull in the gulf of mexico moisture. we have a dip in the jet stream which is setting up the dynamics for the potential of severe weather. that will be continuing into the friday timeframe as well. the early parts of the weekend from nebraska through kansas and oklahoma and parts of texas. look out for isolated large hail, strong winds and even a possible tornado this friday. temperatures today, looking at highs in the mid and upper 80s in the east coast. cincinnati, 89. chicago, 80 degrees.
it is memorial day weekend. fleet week in the big apple. look at this. 90 degrees by sunday. watch out. we're still monitoring the potential of tropical development for the coastal areas of carolinas and georgia. back to you. >> mother nature with a split personality. >> absolutely. steph curry and the golden state warriors facing elimination on home court. could they hold off the oklahoma city thunder and live to see another day? we have coy wire with the bleacher report next. more you know social side. (vo) pro plan bright mind promotes alertness and mental sharpness in dogs 7 and older. (ray) it was shocking. she's much more aware. (jan) she loves the food. (ray) she wants to learn things. the difference has been incredible. (vo) purina pro plan bright mind. nutrition that performs. ♪
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breaking news this morning. emotional moments in hiroshima as president obama hugging survivors of the atomic bomb blast delivering a touching speech. we are there live. donald trump clinching the republican nomination. celebrating with attacks on hillary clinton and promising to debate bernie sanders. hillary clinton talking to cnn and defending her use of e-mail as secretary of state on the private server. why the democratic frontrunner insists she did nothing wrong.
welcome back to "early start." i'm ana cabrera. >> i'm alison kosik. breaking news. historic news. president obama is the first sitting united states president to visit the japanese city more than seven decades after the u.s. dropped the atomic bomb there. michelle kosinski is traveling with the president. she joins us now. you watched along with us president obama giving that historic speech which was very emotional. >> reporter: it was. the majority of people around us now, press and officials, a lot of activity. majority of them are japanese. you can see the change come over when president obama started speaking. they were curious to see how he would handle this. it was different from the usual speeches. when you think about this, you think where do you begin.
the white house didn't want this to be political or policy based. all the stuff we hear about all the time. president obama wanted to broaden this out further. quite a bit further in fact. he spoke about the nature of humanity itself. listen. >> technological progress without equivalent progress in human institutions can doom us. the scientific revolution that led to the splitting of the atom requires a moral revolution as well. that is why we come to this place. >> reporter: i think what made this powerful for people here to listen to because they knew it wasn't going to be an apology, but president obama talked about responsibility. a responsibility that everybody
has. he talked about moving beyond denuclearization. he wanted to make that point here of all places. he said that is not enough. humanity should change its mindset on war itself. he called it the radical notion we're all part of one family. humanity. he wanted to get beyond history and talk about how we approach these things. it couldn't be a broader subject of how humanity chooses to address conflicts moving forward. alison. >> historic moment with a profound message. michelle kosinski, thank you. talk about politics this morning as donald trump has hit the magic number of 1,237. that gives him enough to win the nomination for him at the gop convention in july. trump campaigned across the west yesterday attacking hillary
clinton and going after president obama. he seemed to brush off the president's remarks that world leaders have been rattled by trump. listen. >> that's good if they're nervous. that's good. right? that's good. let them be a little bit nervous. by the way, i'll have a better relationship with other countries than he has except we'll do much better and they won't be taking advantage of us anymore and they won't be calling us the stupid people anymore. >> all right. let's break down more of this and how trump clinched the nomination and how this effects the race. let's get insight hon how josh rogin was living in japan for a time. you worked and lived in japan for two years. watching the president make the
historic and emotional visit. >> although president obama intentionally kept policy out of the speech today, he did not keep it out of his trip. yesterday, he noted that foreign leaders are rattled by trump's remarks. in my reporting, i found that to be true. trump turned that into a talking point. let me tell you, japan is the one country in the world that really understands the devastating cost of nuclear weapons when they are used. they have the national policy and identity of never wanting to possess nuclear weapons. they lived for 70 years underneath the security of the u.s. nuclear umbrella. what donald trump proposed not so long ago is they should get their own nukes. it does rattle them. it changes longstanding u.s. policy. in business, it is good to rattle opponents, but in diplomacy, that is not the case. the japanese are rattled enough.
they have north korea with a nuclear program. they have aggressive china. same thing in europe. they have problems. what they need from the united states is reassurance. a measure of stability and understanding that no matter who becomes president, the relationships remain strong. when the president points out trump is saying things unsettling to these leaders, he has a point. >> trump has the support of majority of republican delegates. we know he has clinched that nomination outright when he gets to the convention in july. 1,237. he is at 1,238 by cnn's counting. this is official. he is the guy who will go up against hillary clinton or bernie sanders. we'll have to wait and see how that plays out in the general election. there has been interesting turn of events in the last 24 hours
with donald trump saying he is willing to debate bernie sanders before the primary in california. how will they deal with that? >> i think, listen, i see why it makes sense for bernie sanders. i don't know why it makes sense for donald trump. that is why trump is setting a high bar. we have to raise $10 million to $15 million for charity. that is a heavy lift for anyone. i think donald trump will avoided debate and we will see bernie sanders push for the debate. we saw sanders's campaign manager goading into the debate. for donald trump, there is only a down side in putting himself next to sanders by all likelihood will be out of the primary. >> and hillary clinton, too, wasn't going to debate bernie sanders in california. she is still in the race against bernie sanders. is this a nightmare situation for her? >> it is not comfortable, but a
short-term problem. bernie sanders has to come up with gambits, hail mary passes. when ted cruz was on his last leg, he threw out a vp pick. this is what the campaigns do. bernie sanders might as well try. if he gets the debate, i'll watch it. >> as we see this sort of spectacle play out with sanders and trump, we see hillary clinton dogged by the e-mail n scandal. that seems more egregious than donald trump's taxes. >> it is the drip, drip, drip that is killing her here. she does the thing where she takes half responsibility and half defends herself. the point is she has done the same thing as every other
secretary of state. that is not true. none of the previous secretaries of state had a private server in their home or basements. it has caused controversy. hillary clinton cannot continue to half take responsibility for this. she might as well at in point fully take responsibility and try to minimize the damage. she gives credence to the narrative that she is evasive and not owning up to her mistakes. >> why do you think bernie sanders has chosen not to go after her on this issue? he is throwing out hail mary passes. >> it is because democratic voters are more amenable to hear about it. bernie sanders don't think this is a bigger issue. this is a bigger issue for republican voters than democratic voters. in the primary, most democrats are more sympathetic to hillary
clinton's explanation. the upside of sanders engaging her is not there. >> one thing i want to go to is bernie sanders on jimmy kimmel live last night. let's go to that and talk on the back end. >> i have a clip i would like to play for you to get your reaction. >> get into the general election if you're the nominee. >> i will be the nominee for my party, chris. that is already done in effect. there is no way that i won't be. >> does that make you mad seeing that? >> just
the sheer arrogance. >> spoken like a true bernie sanders. that was our chris cuomo interviewing hillary clinton. you think about her making that statement. you look at california poll. clinton and sanders among likely voters. it shows hillary clinton has 46% there. sanders at 44%. this is darn close.
at this stage of the game, you expect the margin to be wider. >> yes. it has been a terribly tough primary for hillary clinton. on the fact she is right. she is close to clinching this. not in california, then soon after. i think bernie sanders is right she is arrogant for saying that. she is not more arrogant than donald trump. >> josh rogin, thanks for joining us early on this friday. >> thank, josh. u.s. health officials are
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known antibiotics. the case involves a pennsylvania woman with a urinary tract infection. the director for the centers for disease control and prevention expressing grave concern saying we now risk living in a post-antibiotic world. donald trump giving a speech about energy policy yesterday in oil rich north dakota. he said the u.s. should profit from the natural resources. listen. >> america's incredible energy potential remains untapped. it is totally self inflicted. it is a wound. a wound we have to heal. under my presidency, we will accomplish a complete american energy independence. complete. complete. >> his plan to do it? more drilling and less regulation. trump would approve the keystone pipeline, but take a cut of the profits for the government.
he would limit the bans on federal land. he proposes scrapping regulation that are deemed out dated and unnecessary or bad for workers. he would work with conservationi conservationists. one thing he did not mention is climate change. let's take a look at what is coming up on "new day." chris cuomo joining us. >> how are you, my friend? you are talking donald trump. we are talking donald trump. his latest victory lap after clinching the presidential nomination. the magic number 1,237. no longer a dream. reality. on the other side of the ball, hillary clinton, she also is trying to figure out how to close it out against bernie sanders. while also waging different types of battles with donald trump. she has the two-front war going on. the latest problem for her, of course, the inspector general report on her e-mail use.
so, we're going to take you through that and the speculation. trump/sanders. is it debate going to happen? we will take you live to hiroshima. that's where president obama was for historic visit. the first u.s. president to visit the site since the 71-year-old atomic bomb drop there. we will tell you what the president said there and tee up with the weekend is really about head be into memorial day on monday. >> i hear you on that. thanks, chris. two of the nation's biggest banks offering mortgaging with just 3% down. of course, there's a catch. we will get an early start on your money next. living on mars. sounds like something out of science fiction, but closer than you think. some companies are looking at ways to build colonies in space. cnn goes inside one of the businesses. >> reporter: space exploration
is a $330 billion a year industry. it's expensive and it's dangerous. but it may hold the key to our dwindling resources here on earth. >> i have a vision within just a couple of decades where there will be over 1,000 people living and working in space. >> reporter: this is tory. he runs united launch alliance known as ula. for the past decade, ula has been responsible for 80% of u.s. rocket launches. today, they are planning for the industry's next big challenge. living in space. how? a new rocket called vulcan. it stays in space 20 times longer. cost savings is $60 million. >> that rocket will be able to allow you to build things in space. >> that means we can build communities? >> absolutely. we have to have infrastructure. places to live.
homes. this new technology will enable that. >> reporter: this community will be called lunar 1,000. ula estimate what is it calls a gross space product of $2.7 trillion a year. that revenue will come from mining asteroids. >> the great discovery of our time has gone unnoticed. it is water which is everywhere. it will change. we toil and struggle here on earth. often due to a shortage of resources. i'll change all of that. & in a world held back by compromise, businesses need the agility to do one thing & another.
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a signal detected from the emergency locater trans miter on board flight egyptair flight 804. the search for the black boxes is focusing on the three-square mile in the mediterranean. we are joined by cnn's ian lee. the ping is detected from a different device, not the black boxes? >> reporter: that is right, alison. the emergency locater transmitter. that is emitted once there is impa impact. this lasts a few hours and not days. it can be detected by satellite. we do not know when this signal was detected by investigators. there are three of them on board the plane. we don't know which of the three is being detected. again, this is different from the black boxes. as you know, that sets off a ping that can be detected up to 30 days. investigators are still looking
for that. it has narrowed the search area of the transmitter to a radius of three miles. there is a ship, french ship coming in the next few days, that has special listening equipment. time is running out. >> we hope they find them soon. ian, thank you. let's get an early start on your money. global stocks are taking a step back. markets in europe have turned higher. shares in asia finished with gains for the week. we are seeing oil prices falling. the post recession days of needing 20% down for a mortgage seems to be over. wells fargo is letting borrowers with just 3% down. you have to have a fico score of 620. you still have to pay private mortgage insurance until you reach 20% equity.
if you take a mortgage education class, the bank will knock off 1/8 percentage point. bank of america started a similar program in february. president obama making an emotional visit to japan. "new day" starts now. good morning, everyone. welcome to your "new day." it's 6:00 a.m. ana cabrera is with us today. great to have you. president obama making history at a critical time for the u.s. on the world stage, going where no u.s. sitting president has ever gone before. obama now the first u.s. president to set foot in here sheep mar hiroshima.
would the president apologize. that was a question swilling in the air. the answer is -- no. but president obama did make a gesture of reconciliation. what exactly did he say about that devastating blow dealt 71 years ago. also, new twist nrs ts in t election. we have the rate covered the way only cnn can. beginning with cnn's michelle kaczynski, live in japan. >> reporter: hi, chris. you can really feel the power of this moment here. the japanese people have waited for this for a very long time. they knew they weren't going to get an apology but frankly the japanese government hasn't wanted one feeling it would stir up too much controversy on either side, putting pressure on them for apologizes for parts of this war as well, but people waited in absolute silence. they wanted to hear exactly how president obama would address this, and it ended up being much, much different from his usual speeches on the nuclear
race, on events in the world. he didn't get into policy. they didn't want this to be quite the same. in fact, he broadened this out as broadly as you possibly can talking about the nature of humanity itself. listen. >> we have a shared responsibility to look directly into the eye of history, and ask what we must do differently to curb such suffering again, but the memory of the morning of august 6, 1945 was never -- that memory allows us to fight complacency. it fuels our moral imagination. >> reporter: is a president who has tried to end wars but has been confronted with other conflicts, who's aimed for