tv New Day Weekend With Victor Blackwell and Christi Paul CNN March 28, 2021 3:00am-4:01am PDT
this is "new day weekend" with victor blackwell and christi paul. >> sunday morning, it's dark, and we are with you. as we learn more about the night of violence that left two people dead, eight people injured. one of the people who was killed was a 25-year-old black man. donovan lynch was his name. he was shot by a virginia beach police officer. >> police say a gun was found in
the area but the circumstances surrounding the death now, they're still raising some questions. the officer did not have his body camera turned on. it's not clear why. cnn's brian todd joins us now from virginia beach. brian, what are you learning about this shooting and the circumstances surrounding it? >> reporter: victor, and christi, we're learning there's an investigation ongoing. there are not many answers forthcoming from police, as you mentioned in your introduction. there's a lot of unanswered questions. we know that 25-year-old donovan lynch was shot and killed by a police officer friday night in the third shooting incident among three very chaotic incidents, and we're not clear whether those were related. they appear at this moment that they were not related to one another. police did confront donovan lynch a few blocks away from where the shooting incident occurred friday night, and that
initial reports that donovan lynch was not armed. however the chief pushed back on that in a news conference last night talking about a weapon at the scene. here's what the chief had to say. >> reporter: i've seen some of the community concerns about mr. lynch being unarmed. what i can tell you is that there was a firearm recovered in the vicinity of where this incident occurred. we would like to be more forthcoming but unfortunately we do not have body cam footage of this incident. the officer was wearing a body cam but for unknown reasons at this point in time, it was not activated. >> reporter: the chief said that officer has been placed on an administrative assignment pending an investigation. that is standard procedure. the fact that that officer did not have a body camera on is really telling here. it's telling in the aspect that
we just are not getting very much information on the details of this shooting. they are investigating it. they also have not released the identity of the officer involved in this shooting. it was a very chaotic night, a chaotic few moments. three separate shooting incidents that left ten people injured. another young person was killed in a second shooting incident. donovan lynch killed in the third shooting incident. right before that, a young woman named lashay la harris. several people were injured in an initial shooting along the ocean front in virginia beach. it was a very chaotic and violent night on friday night, still piecing together the circumstances around donovan lynch's death at the hands of police, guys. we're going to try to get more answers. they have not been able to provide us those from the police side of things, and we're going to pursue those answers. we want to go to the coronavirus pandemic now and the
race toward a surge in covid vaccinations before the u.s. sees an avoidable surge in cases. >> the cdc reports 140 million doses have been administered in the u.s. that's according to the white house, 73% of seniors. 36% of adults have at least their first dose. just around 15% of the country is fully vaccinated. so we're still far from reaching herd immunity, obviously, that's needed to end the pandemic. >> health officials are closely watching the rise in cases, though, of the variant, the one that was first seen in the u.k. dr. fauci has said the variant is more contagious, and may likely be associated with severe disease. t get the shot if you can. cnn's polo sandoval has more on that. >> reporter: in south los angeles, if there wasn't a way, there was definitely a will to get a covid-19 vaccine!
>> we got our shots. >> reporter: this is angela spicer, comedian and local access, a shot in the arm while on a bus was the only way claudia harper says she could get her shot. >> i wouldn't have been able to make it at 90 years old. i couldn't stand in those lines. this is great for me. >> reporter: the riders on the bus can count themselves within the 90 million people to receive at least one dose of a covid-19 vaccine. the white house is confident it will reach 200 million administered doses in the first 100 days of the biden administration. dr. jonathan riener believes not only will we reach the mark, we'll surpass it. >> the last couple of days, we've been giving 3.4 3.4 mill shots a day. in that first hundred days, we
will have given 230 million shots so we will certainly surpass that number. >> reporter: a cnn analysis found that as of this morning, two states, arkansas and new york are yet to share when they plan to open up vaccine eligibility to the general public. as states expand vaccines to older teens, pfizer says it plans to have its shot ready for children ages 12 to 15 by the start of the next school year. >> it's important that we do the trials on children to make sure that the vaccines are safe and effective and those trials should be done because children should also not be denied the benefits of vaccination. i certainly would feel more comfortable with my child back in school if they're vaccinated, although it should not be a precondition to in-person instruction. >> reporter: rutgers university not only encouraging students to get their shots, they will be required for in-person classes. six states have expanded vaccine eligibility so far. come tomorrow, there will be six more that will be joining the list. those include oklahoma, texas, ohio, north dakota, louisiana,
and kansas as well. all of them now going to be including the public or at least the general public in terms of vaccine eligibility. we mentioned new york and arkansas, just a little while ago arkansas saying they are still hoping to potentially meet a may 1st deadline here. new york governor cuomo says he first wants to look the at their stockpile or the vaccine supplies, before deciding when that will happen. >> polo sandoval for us. thank you so much. the u.s. is the country with the highest number of deaths due to covid in the world. that's what makes this reflection for dr. deborah burks so painful for many families. she told sanjay gupta, she thinks the majority of u.s. deaths could have been prevented. >> also in this exclusive conversation, dr. anthony fauci praises one big decision back
then that she says is paying off now. take a listen. >> reporter: was there a moment dr. fauci when you said, okay, this is the big one? >> yeah. >> a 40% increase in new york hospitals in just 24 hours. that's a big number. >> when i saw what happened in new york city. >> refrigerated trucks. >> almost overrunning of our health care system, it was like, oh, my goodness and that's when it became very clear that the decision we made on january the 10th to go all out and develop a vaccine, we have a number of vaccine candidates, may have been the best decision that i've ever made with regard to an intervention as the director of the institute.
>> reporter: the life saving and record breaking vaccines that dr. fauci oversaw were a giant success for the doctors, for science and for the world. but remember, a vaccine does nothing for the patient on the table. in this case, the hundreds of thousands who perished before science could save them. when you look at your data now and you think, okay, had we mitigated earlier, had we actually paused earlier, and actually done it, how much of an impact do you think that would have made? >> i look at it this way, the first time we have an excuse, there were about 100,000 deaths that came from that originally surgery. all of the rest of them in my mind could have been mitigated or decreased substantially. >> dr. abdul el-sayed, an epidemiologist, and former detroit commissioner, dr. sayed,
always good to have you with us. your reaction to what you're hearing from dr. birx. >> it's astounding, 550,000 people, and it's a reminder that all of this could have been handled so much differently. we did not have to go through that kind of pain, that kind of agony, and not just the lives lost but the livelihoods destroyed, and all of the people who are the ripple effect, the loved ones, the sisters, brothers, mothers, fathers who mourn people who should not have been lost to us. we know that in public health it's not just about how you respond, it's how you prepare, and not only will we will ill prepared but our response seeing it was hampered by the fact that we had decision makers that cared more about the perception in the moment, and whether we could act, and see when it was all happening. it brings back the heart ache, and there are families all over the country who wince when they'll hear something like that.
>> i wonder if you would please, to compare what we just heard there with what she said. this is from august 2nd, 2020 to dana bash, let's listen here. >> is it time for the federal government to reset? >> i think the federal government reset about five to six weeks ago when we saw this starting to happen across the south, and that's why we've done these, rather than generic federal framework, we've gone to very specific state and local city by city, county by county, showing which counties and which cities are under particular threat and what mitigation has to be done. and what we're starting to see across the west and across the south, which the american people should find a little bit reassuring is these mitigation efforts are beginning to work. >> what do you make and can you reconcile what she said back then in light of what she is
saying now? >> you know, christi, it's really hard to do. if you're being generous, that was the fog of war and she was in a situation where she was trying to make decisions in realtime, and now she's however many months behind and is watching this with hindsight, which of course is always 2020. the other point is it it wasn't just her. we continue to be in the grips of a governing philosophy that tells us that being open at all costs is the way to go. you have governors across the country despite the fact that cases are ticking upward this their states wanting to reopen reopenreopen, wanting to rescind mask policies, so that continues our ability to hamper our ability to do this, and people that continue to suffer and die because of it. i don't think it would be fair to put it all at the feet of dr. birx but look at this h
holistically, this is what happens when instead of uniting the american people, instead you think about how you can divide people and turn it into political gain, and it's still happening now. >> you talk about where we are now. let's discuss that for a second because there are five straight weeks of growth of cases in michigan, and as i said it, correct me if i'm wrong, part of that is because of the b.1.1.7, which is most prevalent there. 50% of of course more transmissible, the cdc has michigan showing here. there's the state map. it is the second state with the highest numbers of that variant, florida is the first. first of all, why do you think michigan and secondly, does the state have a handle on it. >> i'll tell you this, i live in michigan. if you compare the number of b.1.1.7 cases to the size of population, we have the highest per capita rate of b.1.1.7. we know b.1.1.7 is more transmissible and evidence
suggesting it's more deadly. this is the moment where we learn the lessons from the last year of covid-19, and recognize that when it's starting to increase, we're already too late. you have to meet this virus at the head, and i think we have a responsibility to be asking whether or not some of the rescinding of the anticovid-19 measures that our governor was so quick to engage with, which was the right choice, whether or not maybe we should be rethinking coming off of those things and whether or not it's worth stepping back and asking, is there more we can do to prevent the spread of b.1.1.7, not just within michigan but across the country, and recognize that as much as we have vaccinations on the way, they're still just on the way. we done have the level of herd immunity that we need right now to know we're secure. we have to concentrate on continuing to get the vaccinations in arms but statement, masking up, staying physically distancing, making
sure we're washing hands, and doing things at the government level to protect people and do things that are important to suggest. >> we appreciate the time you're taking with us, and walking us through all of these changes for all of this time. thank you so much, sir. >> christi, thank you so much for having me. >> always. >> and tonight, be sure to watch an unprecedented event. you saw glimpses of it there, but tonight it is dr. san jay gupta, a cnn special report, covid war, the pandemic doctors speak out. that is tonight at 9:00 eastern. and we have the latest for you from tennessee. there are reports of water rescues, cars being swept away by flash flooding, and the rain is still coming down there. also president biden is hitting the road this week to unveil his $3 trillion infrastructure plan. what we know about where that money would go and if democrats think they can get it through.
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of the state as well. now, flash flood warnings are up in gnnashville. there are reports of water rushing into homes south of the city, and people are trapped in attics. emergency officials are warning drivers to stay off the roads because more cars are stalling on flooded streets and highways. >> the flooding is following a tornado that actually ripped through that state. it destroyed homes, pulled up trees and smashed power lines. cnn meteorologist allison chinchar is with us now. i understand there are more than 80 million people in the south that are under the threat of some sort of severe storms today? >> yeah, it's kind of a two-fold victor, and christi. you've got the flooding aspect on one side, the severe aspect on the other. unfortunately for the state of tennessee, they have a little bit of both or a lot of bit of both in the last 24 to 48 hours. here's the last six hours, you can see the heavy line of rain moving through. what you can't see is all the back building, how the rain trained over the same locations
over and over again, which is why they got so much rain in a short period of time. the red color indicates flash flood warnings. those are valid for at least the next three or four hours or so. you also have the green color. that's the flash flood watch. that's going to remain in effect likely for the rest of the day today. look at this widespread area of red. that's over 6 inches of rain, guys. that's just the last 24 hours. here's a look, too. in nashville, they totalled out with just about 6.69 inches for their two-day total. that's the second highest total since 2010 when they had the epic flood in may of that year. we're concerned about the rivers, creeks, some of them overrunning themselves. you have these areas like this one in particular like mill creek, look at that sharp rise as it goes up. the national weather service believes this has crested and should begin to start coming back down shortly.
here's the thing, though, that makes it the second highest crest on record for that particular creek, and it's not alone. there are so many others that have so much water in them right now. we also talked about the severe storms. they weren't just hit with heavy rain. they were hit with hail, damaging wind, and again we had over a dozen tornado reports as well, across areas of the southeast. t that is likely to continue as we d go through the day today. we have severe thunderstorm warnings, those orange boxes you see there as the main line continues to slide to the east. it will take with it the threat for severe weather in alabama, georgia, and the carolinas as we go through the rest of the day. here's the target point for severe storms for today. you're talking a few tornadoes, large hail. we had reports of baseball sized hail yesterday. maybe not quite that big today, but quarter, ping-pong, golf ball sized possible for today. damaging winds expected for today. victor, and christi, cities
mainly focused on charlotte, raleigh, and around the washington, d.c. area. my goodness. >> allison chinchar, thank you so much for that report, and we'll continue to check in with you. so this week president biden is gearing up to sell the next big ticket item on his legislative agenda. we're talking about a massive infrastructure bill. here's the question a lot of people have, is he going to be able to find bipartisan support this time around. hello i'm an idaho potato farmer. you know a lot of folks think of a potato, even an idaho potato as a side dish. but does this look like a side dish to you? ...or this? ...or these? does a side dish have a dog like this? ...or a truck like this? or a good-looking, charismatic, spokesfarmer like me? i think we both know the answer to that. always look for the grown in idaho seal.
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the focus on jobs, but of course they've got to still watch immigration, and there are people calling for changes to gun laws. cnn's jasmine wright joins us now from the white house. what do we know about what's going to be in this package? >> frankly, victor, it's a lot. as you said, cnn has learned that this bill is expected to cost a hefty $3 trillion. and it's so big because this is the recovery part of president biden's economic agenda. and the white house really sees this as a vehicle to jump start the economy, and give americans jobs. so let's get into what's in this big. from what we know so far, reported by our own phil ma mattingly, first, focus on traditional things like updating roads, railroads, bridges, and many for climate measures among others. the second part is a catch all, what they call the care economy, focused on domestic economic
issues like universal pre-k, child care, care giving, along with more. victor and christi, next week, we know that the administration is facing pressure to deal with the societal issues like voting rights after that georgia law we saw this week, as well as gun control after those two mass shootings. but thursday in that press conference biden gave, he was adamant that for his next priority, infrastructure is next. take a listen. >> the next major initiative is, and i'll be announcing it friday in pittsburgh in detail, is to rebuild the infrastructure both physical and technological infrastructure of this country so that we can compete and create significant numbers of really good paying jobs. >> so in that sound bite, biden
mistakenly said friday, we know that event is going to be wednesday. listen, the idea here is that if the white house gets the economy rolling, gets people's jobs. that means voters, especially republican voters are going to approve of biden and therefore a legislation, those things like voting rights are all going to flow from there. of course we know anything getting done in congress is going to be difficult because of the democratic slim majority, so while the white house would like to get this done quickly, we know that this is going to be a month's long effort all starting wednesday when biden makes husband first pitch in pittsburgh. victor, christi. >> you know what, sometimes -- >> we've gone so long without it. >> so long. >> it's okay. >> sometimes we just need a little chuckle, and i appreciate you giving it to us, jasmine. we do, we need it. you always do such a great job. jasmine wright for us, thank
you. >> let's bring in tolu, infrastructure is the issue on which parties say we can negotiate, we can some to some bipartisan agreement, on policy, is that likely, on politics are republicans -- is it plausible they're going to give this president a $3 trillion win after his $1.9 trillion win? >> if you would have asked me that on january 20th, i may have said that it's potentially likely that maybe republicans would come together, move beyond the trump era, and rytry to wor with democrats on infrastructure, but after watching what happened with the $1.9 trillion relief plan, i don't think it's likely that we'll see many republicans if
any, sign on to $3 trillion in spending, not only because the politics, they have made the decision that opposing everything the president proposes will help them politically in the midterms, as well as on policy. there is a lot of agreement that we need to update the infrastructure of the country, how to do it, how to pay for it, the fact that the biden administration is looking at raising taxes on corporations and high wealth individuals, that's something republicans are not supporting. they don't want to roll back the trump tax cuts. there's a lot of disagreement on policies, and when it comes to politics, republicans decided they are going to oppose everything biden is for, and hope that helps him in 2022. >> if democrats can get this through the senate with budget reconciliation, which requires all 50 democratic senators and the vice president to break that tie, do they have all democrats? is joe manchin going to go along
for a $3 trillion party line vote for infrastructure? >> we saw some of the difficulties that the democrats had in making sure they had their entire caucus together as they were putting together the coronavirus relief project. there were last minutes , he ha started to say he's on board with a multitrillion dollar spending plan. the devil is in the details. when the numbers come out, when the tax increases that biden is proposing start to go detailed, whether someone like joe manchin will be able to get on board with it, whether he will want specific things. he has talked about bipartisanship when it comes to voting rights. is he going to make one last stand trying to get republicans on board with the infrastructure plan, shrinking the size of the plan or curtailing tax cuts, that remains to be seen, and it's a thin margin democrats
have to work with. they have to keep everyone on board, and when you have conservative democrats like senator manchin with progressive democrats like bernie sanders, it's difficult to keep that level of diversity in your caucus, and keep everyone unified. i think the fact that they realize this is potentially their last chance of doing something big with legislation before the midterms and telling voters this is what we delivered for you in the biden administration, that may keep them all on board, especially the fact that they know republicans are likely not going to help them, and they have to stick together or they will fail together, i think that may allow them to be unified around the idea of passing what will be landmark legislation to change t ing a lot of things about the country. >> former president trump was on fox news last night, and told one of the hosts that he is considering going to the border. the phrase we all have heard, quote over the next couple of
weeks, now, we know the veracity of trump over the next couple of weeks, the health care plan, the former first lady's immigration process, tax cuts, so it's unlikely to phappen but does th threat, the tease of the former president going to the border ha hasten a visit from president biden. he said he will go at some point. bipartisan calls for him to go to the border there, what do you think. >> it does sound like biden is trying to keep the focus away from the boarder and keep it on his agenda, i think him going to the border will make it harder for the infrastructure plan. i wouldn't expect him to go unless the situation gets seriously worse or seriously better, and he wants to prove and show everything is under control, i have handled the situation. so if things remain at the status quo, he will maybe try to send the vice president there and other top ranking officials.
he wants his focus and his administration's focus to be on his legislative agenda, and as we saw during the press conference last week he tried to steer questions away from the border, back towards his plan and what he wants to talk about, coronavirus relief, vaccinations, getting money in people's pockets, as well as this infrastructure plan. >> this over the next couple of weeks is probably a distraction. those things never came over the next couple of weeks, didn't come in a month of sunday. we probably won't see president trump going to the border. thank you so much. the "wall street journal" is reporting dozens of officials have been subpoenaed as part of the investigation into sexual harassment allegations against governor andrew cuomo. we have details for you next.
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i didn't even know that was an option. the personal loan let us renovate our single family house into a multi-unit home. and i get to live in this beautiful house with this beautiful kitchen and it's all thanks to sofi. there are more than 50 women outside governor andrew cuomo's manhattan office demanding that he be impeached. several women have come forward accusing the governor of sexual harassment and inappropriate conduct. the governor has denied any wrong doing. the "wall street journal" is reporting the new york attorney general's office has subpoenaed dozens of officials as a part of its investigation into those allegations. athena jones is covering the
story. >> reporter: requesting they produce documents as part of an investigation into sexual harassment allegations against the governor. this is according the "wall street journal" which is citing people familiar with the matter. now now, the governor has denied wrong doing and the attorney general's office declined to comment on the reporting. when asked about the report to lawyers representing the cuomo administration in the investigation, no one should be surprised the ag's office is requesting documents and interviewing witnesses, including several who work for governor cuomo. that happens in every investigation and it's premature to speculate what it means. good, thorough, and fair investigations take time. one of the lawyers of the law firm, arnold and palmer would not confirm if melissa derosa, the governor's top aide was among those subpoenaed as the journal reported. several women have accused the governor of sexual harassment including 25-year-old former aide charlotte bennett, whose lawyer said investigators must
examine whether high level aides enabled the behavior, and swept evidence of sexual harassment under the rug. katz said benefit spoke with investigators last week for several hours over zoom, answering detailed questions. this is just one of three separate probes governor cuomo is facing into various accusations of misconduct, including his administration's handling of covid-19 nursing home related data. the independent investigators are expected to issue a public report with their findings when the investigation concludes likely months from now. >> athena jones, thank you so much. the argument for reparations for black americans typically is a conversation we have at a federal level, a national level, but there are some states, some towns, that are not waiting for the federal government to do something about it. we'll tell you. if you're 55 and up, t- mobile has plans built just for you. switch today and get 2 lines of unlimited and 2 free smartphones. plus you'll now get netflix on us. all this for up to 50% off vs. verizon.
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reparations for slavery once someone would call a fringe issue is gaining momentum. the latest evidence, a chicago suburb is becoming the first u.s. city to approve reparations for black residents. >> this is happening after congress held a hearing on reparations last month, and of course the reckoning on race and social justice since last summer's black lives matter protests. here's cnn's suzanne malvo on what could happen next. >> reporter: a historic breakthrough for the black residents of evanston, illinois. >> the city council approved adoption. >> reporter: a vote to provide up to $25,000 in reparations for housing costs. >> i think this step is going to pull all of america forward. >> reporter: cities like evanston are not waiting for the federal government to lead on reparations. despite the fierce debate. >> i sit here as the great grandson of a former slave.
>> how could we pay for your great great grandfather being burned to death. >> no one currently alive was responsible for that. >> there's no other way to close the racial wealth gap except by transferring wealth. >> keep your reparations, i do not want the dependency. >> reporter: across the countries in the throes of black lives matter protests, last summer, asheville, north carolina, city council took the lead by voting for $1 million in ch community reparations. earlier this month, georgetown university pledged an initial $100 million to educate the descendants of those sold by the college in 1838. that same week, a major u.s. bank announced its support for congressional action. but even the suggestion of reparations is frowned upon by many republicans. >> as reparations, what has that got to do with covid. >> reporter: as senator lindsey graham recently criticized aid for black farmers in the covid
relief package. nicole hannah jones, author of the 1619 project argues why reparations are necessary. >> for 250 years black americans were legally unable to gain any wealth. that was followed by a 100-year period where black americans were legally diskcriminated against in every aspect of american life. >> black people freed after the civil war were offered 40 acres and a mule for compensation, under president abraham lincoln, but it was soon scrapped. today's scholars estimate that would be equal to between 12 and $35 trillion in value, but disagree over the individual amount. >> about $70,000, which is the average gap in wealth between white americans and black americans. >> i'm supposed to put my hand out and what's my price. >> reporter: for professor shelby steel whose grandfather
was enslaved. >> my biggest problem with reparations is that it undermines the dignity of those people like my grandfather and father. >> reporter: complicating the matter is who would qualify. >> do you go to 23 and me or a dna test to determine the percentage of blackness? >> this was our life, the back of a beaten slave. >> reporter: congresswoman sheila jackson lee reintroduced hr 40 in january, a bill rejected for more than 30 years which calls for a commission to study reparations on the federal level. >> it is a reckoning that it is time, and that it is not legislation filed in anger. >> reporter: but for republican senator mitch mcconnell, the debt to blacks has long been paid. >> we've, you know, tried to deal with our original sin of slavery by fighting a civil war, by passing landmark civil rights legislation. we've elected an african-american president. >> reporter: for many years,
reparations was a political nonstarter. >> the best reparations we can provide are good schools in the inner city and jobs for people who are unemployed. >> reporter: former president obama on reparations today. >> even though i was convinced that reparations was a nonstarter during my presidency, i understand the argument that we should talk about it anyway. if for no other reason than to educate the country. >> reporter: now, some democratic lawmakers see new hope for reparations, under the biden/harris administration. >> he supports the study of reparations and what the impact would be. >> reporter: reparations, historically a fringe issue, now part of our national conversation, as we struggle to address equity and race. suzanne malvo, cnn. >> our thanks for that story. now, hr 40 has more than 170 cosponsors, it would create the national commission to study reparations has a good chance of
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>> whatever i filled out, it didn't work this year. sensible or not. coy wire, come on in and help us out. >> you know you have the usual magic this year, victor. good to see you and christi. one of the things we love most about march madness is you can have those teams that no one gives a chance, and they make a run and make the most. oral roberts hoping to become the first 15 seed to advance to the elite 8, taking arkansas to the wire, tied in the final seconds, arkansas's devonte davis, hitting one of the biggest shots of his life. razor backs up 2, and with just three seconds to go, the golden eagles call on their star, max asmith, good look but barely a miss, oral roberts cinderella run is over, and sister jean and loyola chicago, are heading home as well, losing to the only cind cinderella still standing, oregon state, the beavers were
picked to finish last. they become the second 12 seed to make it to the elite 8. the last time oregon made it this far, 1982. it's a real win, now he sends them packing. to san antonio we go, uconn and page becker, against her teammate, kaitlyn clark in iowa, for a match up of superstar freshman. becker and clark going shot for shot. clark finished with a team high 21. beckers with 18. but uconn still makes the difference, the huskies wearing down the hawk eye starters with all but 19 minutes, pulling away from the second half to 92-72. uconn's 15th straight trip to the elite 8. indiana and one seed, nc state, the wolf pack down three in the final seconds, alyssa keeping up
but misses. the hoosiers with the huge upset, earning a trip to the elite 8 for the first time in program history. nc state is now the first number one to get booted. it's a hoosier party in the locker room afterwards. victor, christi, four more wins games today for men's, two of which are on our sister network, tbs. >> good to know, coy, have fun with it all, thank you. next hour of your "new day" starts right now. >> this is new day weekend, with v victor blackwell, and christi paul. >> wishing you a good morning on this sunday. we are learning, by the way, this morning, about one chaotic night. two people are dead. eight others were injured in virginia beach. this happened on friday, but a 25-year-old black man, donovan lynch, was shot and killed by a virginia beach police officer, but this was one of three separate shootings.