Obama\'s move to Alaska triggered a war.
North Dakota oil emerging town on the edge? ;
Drugs in Silicon Valley;
Deflategate body language;
On January 25, 2015, a historic blizzard hit Northeast China.
ETTHIS is a hurried transcript at 19: 00.
This copy may not be in final form and may be updated.
Poppy harlow, cnn anchor: Hello everyone.
You\'re in the CNN newsroom at 7: 00 eastern time.
I\'m Poppy Harlow from New York. Fifty-
7 million people across the Northeast are in winter storms that could have serious consequences. White-
3 feet of the wind and snow is expected.
The mayor of New York City issued a terrible warning to prepare for the worst storm in the city\'s history.
Let\'s start with meteorologist Ivan Cabera.
Ivan, they call it historic.
We\'re looking for potential records.
Break the snow.
Ivan Cabera, ams meteorologist: no doubt.
If our prediction is successful, I think it will be historic. In fact --
We are looking at New York City, but remember this is New York City.
This is for Providence.
This will have an impact on Boston. -
That\'s why we have thousands of people here in the blizzard warning, which means not only will you get a few feet of thick snow, maybe 3 feet, but other than that, you will also gain the potential for a hurricane. force winds.
I think it will be easy for us to keep the wind from 30 to 40 miles per hour during the peak of the storm.
Here is the amount of snow, 10 to 12 inch north and west, but your bull eye is there.
From New York City to Boston, the potential is over 2 feet.
In the next few years, you will remember this, and you may compare it to the storms of the past.
In fact, it could be the top five in New York City, and I think it will.
So your total snow is 12 to 24.
Airport. forget it.
People have been asking, when can I go out?
If you don\'t go from New York to Boston, it won\'t happen to you on Monday or Tuesday, no matter where you go.
On Tuesday, either by plane or by car, you will not be able to cross the Northeast at the peak of the storm.
50 to 70 miles of coastal floodingan-
Small wind, Poppy.
This will also lead to some power outages, and we will continue to monitor the storm, and now the storm is just beginning, but it is the peak from Monday night to Tuesday.
Harlow: So, Ivan, of course, the people who have travel plans, they\'re saying, okay, when do I have to postpone this?
Are we talking about what the East Coast should clean up on Wednesday morning?
CABRERA: Well, I think you will still have a problem on Wednesday morning because people who can\'t fly out on Tuesday or Monday will try to board here on Wednesday.
So I don\'t think there will be this square at the airport until we approach the second half of the week, so it will be an ongoing event.
Not to mention the road will become a mess, especially the secondary road.
So if you want to travel, do it now, if you need to get your supplies, you need to get the food, you need to get the water, you need to get all this, be prepared, you won\'t be able to do it on Tuesday night.
Thank you, Ivan. thank you.
In New York, people are scrambling to buy shovels, food and water to prepare for the storm.
Transport Officer in de-
Trying to keep the subway in sugar liquid running in the city.
These are crucial for millions of people.
As you can see in this photo, the jogger squeezed at the last minute
Run a minute before things get worse.
Our Nick Valencia has a lot more to learn about how New York is ready to deal with them.
CNN National Correspondent Nick Valencia: New York State officials have not spoken, using very strong language to prepare citizens in the region for what they call historic events, more than 27 inch of snow could hit New York.
Earlier, we caught up with the head of the emergency management office in New York. (
Start Video Editing)
Joseph esposito, New York City emergency response authority: this will be--
If you look at the forecast of the National Weather Service and all the weather services, it will be a big forecast.
This is probably the biggest snow storm in recent history, since we recorded it in New York. (END VIDEO CLIP)
Valencia: Andrew Como, governor of New York, says state agencies have begun to act.
Agencies like the National Guard have put in more than 6 dozen people to help the storm, including 20
24-axle vehicleHours of operation.
The New York State Police Department says it will deploy 50 4x4 vehicles, including 8 full
Terrain cars and snow cars in the area.
The Port Authority added 200 snow equipment at the airport, including thousands of tons of salt and sand for roads, parking lots and bridges.
MTA, well, they said the bus will be equipped with snow tires, but they will also store the train underground tomorrow night to protect the fleet from these factors.
The National Transportation Department says it has more than 600 plows and 1300 operators in the Hudson Valley and Long Island region.
Across the state, more than 1400 plows and 3600 operators and supervisors will help.
Officials in New York State have warned that it could be very bad and should not be taken lightly ---Poppy.
Thank you, Nick Valencia.
Well, as the wilderness is putting the White House against some Republicans, including Alaska Senator Lisa Murkowski, the move sets aside 12 million acres of the Arctic National Wildlife Sanctuary.
The Ministry of the Interior says the sanctuary is home to reindeer, polar bears, wolves, and more, and has set aside more than millions of acres of land because the wilderness will prevent any oil drilling, mining, and even road building there.
The news was posted on the YouTube video. (
Start Video Editing)
President Barack Obama: Alaska\'s National Wildlife Refuge is an incredible place.
Original, not disturbed.
It supports reindeer and polar bears, a variety of marine life, countless species of birds and fish, and has supported many native Alaska communities for centuries.
But it\'s fragile.
That\'s why--(END VIDEO CLIP)
Harlow: It\'s part of the president\'s announcement.
Senator Murkowski has called this \"an amazing attack on her state \".
\"She is joining me now from Washington.
Thank you for coming. SEN.
Lisa murkowski (R)
Alaska: Thank you for your invitation tonight.
Harlow: After reading some of your comments and your reaction to that, you say it is clear that this government does not care about us and only regards us as a territory.
You have to fight this.
What is your strategy?
Well, keep in mind that this is not just an issue with ANWR.
This is about this government\'s positive attack on my state.
Not only for the permanent locking of ANWR, but also for the further locking of the area of our outer continental shelf, seizing the national oil reserve, the area designated for exploration, making it more impossible to explore there.
So it\'s not just a campaign against ANWR or locking ANWR.
This is actually locking and locking our resources as a state.
I\'m not going to sit there.
Alaska will not sit still.
Harlow: Senator, what did you say to the interior minister who made the statement? -
The designation of large areas of the Arctic National Wildlife Refuge as wilderness reflects the importance of the landscape to the United States and its wildlife, saying that the land is too precious, all land cannot be opened for example.
Did you see the side of the argument?
MURKOWSKI: Remember that Alaska is already the owner of more wilderness in the country than all the other 49 states add up.
We are very generous in making sure there are open passages and wilderness areas, but keep in mind that we have some people ---
People living in these areas, Alaska people, indigenous Inuit people.
What about them?
We need to make sure we care about the land.
But we also have obligations and responsibility for those who work, live and support their families there. (CROSSTALK)
Harlow: Then I ask you. -
Let\'s think about them.
Let me ask you this question.
This is a very important point. Jobs.
I asked you this question.
I spent my last week in North Dakota a week and a half ago.
Oil supports the entire economy of North Dakota.
Their unemployment rate is below 1%.
Oil prices are below $50 and they see thousands of layoffs.
From January to last November, only 27% of the oil we use in this country was imported from other places.
You know, in this country, we have a thriving local oil industry, and we see some rigs shut down because the price of oil is too low.
Is it time to fight for this?
MURKOWSKI: Well, think about the benefits that the public enjoy from the way we make more products.
You see the price of the pump is lower and people appreciate it.
They have more money in their pockets, so when we talk about supply issues, it\'s important if it comes from this country.
So we have these jobs, so we can try again to not only reduce the cost of American families, but also have good jobs.
So let\'s have access to these resources.
Harlow: But, Senator, in the end, we also saw thousands of layoffs before I let you go.
We saw ConocoPhillips cut capital expenditure by 20%.
We see tens of thousands of job cuts from big oil service companies like Schlumberger and Baker Hughes, because demand for oil production at this price does not exist.
Well, remember, it\'s not--
Producing it at this price is not a problem.
There are other factors at work here.
Part of it is the ability to move products, whether through a pipeline like Keystone Excel pipeline, to own the refinery so that we can refine the product, so there is more to be done, all of this affects jobs for Americans across the country, and also provides opportunities for energy independence ---
We should not ignore energy independence in North America.
Harlow: there is no doubt that this will be a big battle in Washington.
Thank you, senator, for your time.
MURKOWSKI: Thank you.
Harlow: Alaska is not the only state in this oil war.
As I said just now, most of North Dakota\'s economy is entirely dependent on oil, but will the prosperity of this prosperous town continue? That\'s next.
Again, will you be a billionaire?
Seriously, some people in Silicon Valley have vowed that psychedelic drugs have helped them become part of 1%. (
Harlow: Well, many drivers across the United States are cheering for $2 in gasoline, but there is a price for cheap gasoline.
In the oil country of North Dakota, the emerging city is on the verge, raising new concerns.
We went there to find out what the workers and people around North Dakota have to say. (Start Video)
We want to see what\'s going on with this oil boom.
We just decided to go to work.
Unidentified male: I know the situation was very bad when we last had an oil boom.
Unidentified men: prices are now falling sharply as oil prices fall sharply.
Unidentified male: You see the rig that is being dismantled and closed.
We have been fired once.
Unidentified men: this is the case with many.
A lot of people are really scared. HARLOW (on camera)
This is Weston, North Dakota.
We are on the street. this is the oil country.
They call it Black Gold, which means stable jobs and generous wages for workers here.
The latest unemployment rate is less than 1%, but with oil falling from $100 to less than $50, what will happen to the emerging city if prosperity breaks down?
Michael Ferguson, oil rig worker: I hope they have done a lot of planning and preparation in case the oil is gone. HARLOW (on camera)
Because it can.
Sir Alex Ferguson: because it\'s possible. HARLOW (voice-over)
: Winter is on the Great Plains of the North Dakota field.
Laid-off worker John Roberts: Actually, they started to lay off workers from December.
Harlow: John Roberts is a Liberian and came here for a better job.
He drove oil workers to and from the rig for $18 an hour, but when oil prices fell, he and thousands of workers were fired.
I need a job now. I need to eat.
I need to refuel my car.
I have a farm in Iowa.
I need to pay the rent. HARLOW (on camera)
: You have four children in Liberia who rely on you to make money.
They depend on me. HARLOW (voice-over)
: The huge Wells drawn from the Bakken shale beneath these towns are not a sure bet.
North Dakota\'s oil drilling volume has fallen to its lowest level since 2010.
Jim arthaud, CEO of MBI Energy Services: I think that in June, we could be very realistic at a drilling speed of 50. HARLOW (on camera): From?
Also: probably close to 200. HARLOW (voice-over)
Jim ARSO\'s trucking company transports 130,000 barrels of crude oil a day. (On camera)
How bad is it?
Alsud: Well, it\'s not bad yet, you know, but everyone knows it\'s going to get bad.
You know, it\'s written on the wall.
Lost a lot of work.
Maybe 20,000 jobs.
Soon, it will be some sad moment by June.
But this is an emerging city.
This is an emerging city. HARLOW (voice-over)
Despite the gloomy outlook, his company is still recruiting and training workers.
Gerald Wallace, truck transport intern: not enough oil.
Not enough work.
Able to maintain employment for a long time.
Harlow: there are still concerns about overseas factors.
Some industry analysts suspect that Saudi Arabia continues to tap more oil and further lower oil prices in an attempt to weaken the U. S. economy. S. production.
Canary CEO Dan Eberhart: I think there is now a royal battle between OPEC and the United StatesS.
Shale producersHARLOW (on camera)
So who will blink first?
Are they or are you?
Aberhart: I hope so, but I think there are both.
I think Bakken will be one of the most hit basins. -
Harlow: in America. S.
Aberhart: in the United States. S.
Because the cost is too high. HARLOW (voice-over)
Dan Eberhart is CEO of well.
Canary head maker. (On camera)
What are the oil companies you serve? -
What did they tell you?
EBERHART: some have told us to prepare for the slowdown, some have said they will continue drilling and have the potential to increase the rig. HARLOW (voice-over): As major U. S.
Oil companies are slow to produce, and perhaps no place in the United States can feel this better than here. (On camera)
Has your working hours been shortened?
Yes, I do. HARLOW (voice-over)
Michael Ferguson wants to move his family of nine from Colorado.
Now the plan is on hold.
Rig workers usually do 12 to 16-
But if his hours are reduced, he may move home.
Sir Alex Ferguson: It\'s not economically feasible for me to come here. HARLOW (on camera)
So it doesn\'t make sense for you to work 40 hours a week here.
Therefore, it is not worth leaving the family. HARLOW (voice-over)
: Since the housing here is very expensive, many people rely on employers to build a roof over their heads.
Roberts: because I don\'t work in the company anymore, they give me a 24 hour holiday. HARLOW (on camera): 24 hours.
Roberts: 20-four hours.
Harlow: leave your house.
Roberts: leave the house.
My car is there if you go out now.
All my stuff.
Harlow: As you can see, people in the oil industry here are scared, but when you talk to people who work differently, many of them say they don\'t care at all.
In fact, they think the oil boom is just beginning.
You had a good day today.
Jd pass, owner of mobile motel: I hate the word boomtown, and you know, prosperity means prosperity or depression and we won\'t ruin it here.
Harlow: Don\'t you worry?
PASS: not at all.
Joslyn Doz, pharmacy manager: I\'m not worried at all.
Jill Landry, property manager: No, I\'m not worried.
Things do slow down in winter.
I definitely expect a pickup in the spring. HARLOW (voice-over)
From pharmacies to motels to housing development, local businesses are still thriving.
Barbara Falberg, manager: Great. Great.
At this time, we started last year.
I hope this will continue.
I will for sure.
Jesse Reynolds flew in from Las Vegas: just flew in last night. Got a job.
Howard Kruger, mayor of Williston: I\'m not worried because it will come back.
We don\'t have other options than oil right now.
This will be the foundation of an industry that will support North Dakota for more than 40 years.
Waterford Mayor Brent Sandford: We have 8900 wells in the $60 to $70,000 race, so we have 15%.
Harlow: The Mayor of Watford, North Dakota, insists that his town needs to develop even if the oil industry declines.
We are thousands of houses (INAUDIBLE)
Behind where we need to go.
At the same time, it helps
Oil companies are trying to catch up.
No staff here.
Harlow: But not everyone here is so sure.
Music teacher mark suelzle: Who will pay for the new school if they move away? HARLOW (on camera)
: It\'s the same as a lot of things in town.
Do you see the new apartment building continuing? Wow huh?
It can\'t last forever.
Harlow: Do you think people are preparing for the fact that it can\'t last forever?
This is a good question. HARLOW (voice-over)
: So is the sun setting in boomtown?
It all depends on how far the oil has fallen and how long it has been going on, what promises tomorrow will bring to everyone here. (END VIDEOTAPE)
You can see more of our reports on the oil boom town of North Dakota on CNNmoney. com.
Next, Steve Jobs, the ultimate innovator, made his journey to the super star of technology, including the use of psychedelic drugs.
How some of Silicon Valley\'s billionaires are now seeking creative brilliance. (
Start Video Editing)
Entrepreneur/investor Tim Ferris: billionaires I know use hallucinogenic agents on a regular basis almost without exception.
Laurie Segal, CNN financial correspondent: billionaire.
We are talking about companies we will know, application companies on our phones. FERRIS: Yes. (END VIDEO CLIP)
Harlow: this is what entrepreneur Tim Ferris told us about Laurie Segal that all the billionaires he knows are taking psychedelic drugs. Really?
Laurie is talking about it with me now.
This is a fascinating series you \'ve done, \"sex, drugs and Silicon Valley \".
\"What they say is incredible. These psychedelic drugs sound like people in their 60 s. SEGALL: Yes.
Harlow: But is this place really common in the valley right now? SEGALL: Yes.
You know, I often talk to entrepreneurs about this and they say it\'s like 60 and 70.
That\'s what they say.
But I talked to a lot of engineers, a lot of entrepreneurs, and they said yes, we use psychedelic drugs.
No big deal.
I said OK, how did you use it?
One of Cisco\'s engineers actually spoke very well, remember, if there\'s a really tricky problem I can\'t just fix it, take psychedelic medicine, I go to a grateful Death concert-
Then things are fine. (CROSSTALK)
Harlow: like the beginningup.
This is a large international technology company.
We talked to people from all the major tech companies and they just kicked off.
Do everyone do this?
No, but we talked to people who are obviously psychedelic drugs, and there is no scientific evidence that it will make you more creative and an addictive drug, but see how many people in the Valley use it specifically to get the front.
Harlow: be creative.
Let me play a clip of your interview.
It was an early Apple employee who talked about taking psychedelic drugs. -
He told Apple founder Steve Jobs. (
Start Video Editing)
Bring me back to those college days.
I mean, let\'s take it back.
Daniel kottke, an early Apple employee: Let\'s take a look.
Where we play SgtPepper? (LAUGHTER)
What are you playing with? what\'s going on?
We were just walking around.
I think we used to go hiking.
I think we camped out on the beach.
When I was taking psychedelic medicine with Steve, we didn\'t say that much.
We are more in meditation space.
When I found out all these great trends in Oriental literature, Steve was the best friend of my life.
All of a sudden, it is fascinating that the spirit is introduced into the mix of traditional spirituality. (END VIDEO CLIP)
You know, Poppy, sit down with him and go to his house, you know, Daniel turned--
When they discovered and created Apple, he was one of the first people to work in the Apple garage, and he said Steve Jobs stopped doing psychological tests-
You know, when he tried to build his own company, he said he didn\'t like to smoke marijuana.
What he particularly likes to do is psychedelic medicine and psychedelic medicine, which he says is very spiritual to him.
Interestingly, when Steve Jobs died, he left a book for all those who attended his funeral.
This is a book based on spirituality and spirituality.
HARLOW: Right. OK.
Obviously, however, there is one thing you have to talk about.
In fact, these are very dangerous drugs.
Harlow: You see kids who want to be the next Twitter founder who say it could be a way? I mean --
You see, that\'s--
You know, one of the things we have to say is, you know, there is really no scientific evidence behind the whole creativity, but there is evidence that ---
Harlow: it will kill you.
SEGALL: it can kill you and is very addictive.
We asked a lot of founders and a lot of people said, you know, the premium in Silicon Valley is what you think. HARLOW: Wow.
So people are willing to take the risk sometimes, Poppy.
Harlow: not true.
Laurie, this is a fascinating series. Thank you.
Riasigal: Thank you.
Harlow: Thank you.
Laurie Segal will join us on CNN for a week at 2: 00 a day and she will continue to explore these lifestyle options for some people in Silicon Valley.
Some tech workers think it gives them an advantage.
Sex, drugs and Silicon Valley.
\"Next, we\'ll switch topics here and talk about the 70 th anniversary of Auschwitz\'s liberation, but evil behavior is still part of our daily headlines.
Next, what can we do about the new faces of evil. (
Harlow: Tuesday is the 70 th anniversary.
Auschwitz, a Nazi concentration camp, has been liberated for 70 years.
In less than three years, 2 million people were slaughtered.
Our own grandparents of Wolf Blitzer are one of those murdered.
In a special report, Wolf reviewed the atrocities committed more than 70 years ago at Auschwitz prison and shared his personal relationship.
This is a preview. (Start Video)
Wolf blitzer (CNN (voice-over)
It\'s been bothering us until today.
Auschwitz, as long as you hear the word, you will think of death.
You smell the smell of death.
I read about the massacre.
I have seen a movie.
I have seen many pictures.
Sure, I know what\'s going on, but before you actually see the location.
You will feel the seriousness of this crime when you see where it happened.
It\'s hard to believe that people will be as cruel as they are. 1.
There are 2 million people.
It was slaughtered in two or three years.
And when I goINAUDIBLE)
Seeing crermatoria, the gas chamber, it will be with me for the rest of my life.
This is a powerful moment.
The survivors of Auschwitz went through hell and lost their parents, grandparents, sisters and brothers.
We heard those stories.
It is so moving to listen, appreciate and understand what these people have to endure. Eva (INAUDIBLE)
When I think about what she and her sister are going to put up
They were only 10 years old and were taken to the doctor.
Joseph Munger did the most brutal torture experiment, which was so shocking and terrible to believe that these were all doctors, so-
This is called a doctor, the disgusting part of Nazi history, the most disgusting part you can imagine.
It is hard to believe that people will do this to others.
The parents were taken to the right.
Older brothers and sisters were taken to the right and they went straight to the gas chamber.
When I first walked into the gas chamber, I thought of mine-
Maybe it was in that gas chamber where my dad\'s mom and dad were killed.
I\'m not sure, but I know they were killed, they were killed at Auschwitz in Berkinou, and I know they might have been brought into that gas chamber.
I don\'t know what they\'re thinking.
Do they know this will be the end?
I waited a long time.
I could have gone many years earlier, but I didn\'t go for some reason.
I don\'t know why.
By my father\'s side, he was in the great mayor of Auschwitz.
He was born in Auschwitz.
He grew up in a village, the town, and I walked around the town. I couldn\'t believe how close it was.
He himself was never taken to Auschwitz, and they took him to a dozen other slave labor camps.
I grew up listening to these stories.
My parents were very open to their experience and they never hid anything from me, but I finally went, but when you walk around these areas of Auschwitz and belkinu, you know the blood on that ground.
It wasn\'t until the moment it hit me that my father\'s parents were killed in Auschwitz.
Things I will never forget(END VIDEOTAPE)
This is an incredible documentary.
You won\'t want to miss the CNN special report the voice of Auschwitz hosted by our own Wolf Blitzer.
January 27 Tuesday 9:00 broadcast. m.
Right east of CNN.
When the world saw what the Nazis did to prisoners in Auschwitz concentration camp, it was still shocked, but today similar atrocities were committed by organizations such as ISIS.
Just yesterday, ISIS posted a message online claiming to have beheaded one of the two Japanese hostages.
Let\'s talk to former CIA agent Bob Bell about the new face of evil.
Bob, it\'s true.
I mean, you see what happened 70 years ago in Auschwitz, you see what is happening now, the life of this second Japanese hostage is in balance. How can the U. S.
Can the rest of the world overcome evil as it is today? BOB BAER, FMR.
Agent of the Central Intelligence Agency: Poppy, you know, it\'s very worrying.
I mean, our whole idea has been improving since World War II.
Other things are happening.
You look at Boko Haram, which is moving in northern Nigeria, Cameroon and ISIS, a country that still exists and should not exist in a rights manner, in the random violent killing of the Japanese man, the Japanese are not on the side of this conflict, so there is absolutely no reason why, from my point of view, these people are mentally ill, and I am really worried that the world is getting more and more chaotic, it\'s a few centuries we haven\'t really seen. I can\'t tell you where it\'s going, but it\'s getting worse and worse.
Harlow: but, for example, in the battle with Nazi Germany and the battle with the Nazis, the final victory was achieved, not only in the military, Bob, but also in overcoming the ideology that drove it.
I think a lot of people are worried, for example, that some extremist ideology is growing when it comes to ISIS.
BAER: It is.
It\'s an abstract idea that you can\'t stop a war, a specific warrior, or a specific battle.
The fascist was centered on Germany and it was easy to occupy Berlin, and once we all agreed that we had to do that, however, it was a more scattered and random thing that made the fight more difficult. It\'s almost -
This is a virus that spreads very quickly.
The funny thing is, Bob, let\'s talk about Japan?
So it is clear that Japan is at the heart of it, that another of their hostages was hijacked by ISIS and threatened to kill them, and now the Japanese government is looking for them under Prime Minister Abe, considering that there is really a dramatic shift here, taking an offensive stance in global relations, and after the World War, the defensive posture is actually its military and constitutional position,
Is this a change that you think we will see, that we should see and that could have a significant impact?
Bell: I think Abe,
He has to pay for it.
Getting involved in the war in Iraq is a bridge too far for the Japanese.
This is not where you are involved by offering $0. 2 billion to fight ISIS.
Fatal means could be a mistake I don\'t think the Japanese know what they were doing when they arrived in the Middle East and of course there is no way for them to change the conflict and they have seen it now.
I suspect, I think the Japanese will hold back now.
Harlow: Is that right? All right.
Thank you very much, Bob Baer, for this important discussion. Appreciate it. Quick break.
We will be back in a moment. (
You know that\'s going to happen, right?
Saturday Night Live will have a great time with deflategate.
Here\'s coach Bill belechk. (
Start Video Editing)
Unidentified male: Coach Bailey chick, quick question.
I\'m sure you have problems, but I \'d rather leave them to the person who did it, Tom Brady. (END VIDEO CLIP)
Harlow: of course, Tom Brady and the Patriots coach Bill Belichick have denied all the disappointing allegations.
Words are one thing, but what they say, regardless of the facts, their body language can impress people.
Patty Wood, an expert in body language and author of capture, make the most of first impressions, body language and charm, is now with me from Atlanta.
Let\'s know the core of it directly.
Thank you for joining us.
Someone asked Tom Brady.
Are you a liar?
Look at his answer. (
Start Video Editing)
Is Tom Brady a liar?
Tom Brady, New England Patriots quarterback: I don\'t think so.
I feel like I have been following the rules and I will never do anything that violates the rules. (END VIDEO CLIP)
Harlow: Patty, I \'d like to ask you to analyze it.
Because, he laughed, some people would say he laughed funny, some people would say he was not feeling well.
Patty Wood, a body language expert: Actually, he did three anxiety cues there.
He made an envelope lip.
In fact, he flinch when he answered the question, and his smile was actually a nervous smile, a cover-up smile, all of which, then he said: \"I don\'t think so.
This is a disclaimer.
I call them. I\'m a media coach. I call them mashed potatoes.
They covered up the truth, and then he returned to his charming cover-up smile.
This is an anxious smile.
There is so much tension around the eyes that it cannot be a real smile.
But this is the case, right?
It\'s one thing to lie to one person. of course, he said, \"I\'m not.
\"It\'s another thing for someone to attend a very tense, uncomfortable long press conference.
Woods: Yes, but he prepared for the press conference, this has implications for the way I analyze cheating leads and how I analyze his anxiety and the fact that there is Cascade in each case and his delay but he never give a clear statement.
This is very interesting.
If you\'re telling the truth, it\'s not something you usually do.
You will know the truth.
You will make it very clear that you will not delay on the answer.
Harlow: So let me ask you more questions, how do they give a very, very credible answer when you look at someone instead of delaying the time, what are the other metrics?
Woods: in fact, when you tell the truth, you usually want to continue.
You may even repeat your statement over and over again, and you will do something subtle, such as not leaving a journalist or questioner, but going to them.
Your answer will go well too, I call it \"feeling\", \"show\", \"say \".
When you tell the truth, you will feel it in your marginal brain, you will respond and show it in a non-verbal way, then you will make a statement and you will go
He often makes statements, delays them, and then he does things like shrugging his shoulders.
This is very interesting.
Usually, if you are innocent, you will shrug and then make a statement, so the timing is critical.
Harlow: I \'d also like you to listen to another small piece of content at Brady\'s press conference on Thursday and get an idea of your reaction to that. (
Start Video Editing)
Brady: I will never do anything but the rules of the game.
I will never, you know someone does something that I don\'t think fits the rules. (END VIDEO CLIP)
Harlow: So, you know, I stutter for me.
I stutter on TV.
When I talk to my friends, I sometimes stutter.
It\'s kind of like looking for words.
Woods: I think it\'s definitely true, but it\'s interesting that he stutters and he doesn\'t make a clear statement.
He used what I call a disclaimer or mashed potatoes rule outside of the game language.
When someone makes such a statement, one of the criminals comes to mind and says, \"I didn\'t do anything bad.
\"You can explain the meaning of the bad words, just like outside the rules of the game, what does that mean, and it allows you to make seemingly honest statements without being true and honest.
Harlow: let you go before we go, Patty, I would like to ask you about coach Bill Belichick, who held two press conferences on Thursday and one was
I\'m not sure if you have a clip or not, I know you and everyone see it.
Real defenseWOODS: Yes.
Harlow: say this is the last time I\'m talking about this.
What is the body language you see from Bill Berwick.
He made a lot of mouth clicks and got disgust from his mouth, and the time to actually answer was interesting.
He waited 16 minutes before the interview to make a statement that seemed clear, but it was also the words of mashed potatoes, and even the final statement, which is the end of the subject.
This is not what an honest, honest person will say.
They want to keep talking.
They want to make sure we know they\'re not doing anything wrong. Interesting.
It\'s funny, petty, but you know what?
We won\'t know until the NFL presents its findings.
It may take a long time.
We appreciate the analysis.
Thanks so much.
We will be back soon.
My pleasure. (
Harlow: Today, deadly gunfire rang in a busy Home Depot in New York City, leaving shoppers looking around for cover.
The staff said the gunman was an employee there.
Police say he shot the manager three times before shooting himself.
The manager is in critical condition tonight.
The gunman died in a suicide.
Well, if not all stories are captured by the camera, the next story will be hard to believe.
In cities across the United States, if you carry cash in the car and are pulled over the car, the authorities can legally confiscate the money even if you are not charged with a crime.
CNN\'s Gary turchman reports on his investigation. (Start Video)
CNN reporter Gary turchman (voice-over)
This is a bright and sunny morning in April 1, 2013.
In the red car in front, there were two men, Bart Davis and John newmeshiki.
Two friends who happen to be professional poker players too, and in the distance you can see the red car flashing a turn light indicating passing through the black SUV.
A few minutes later, a soldier from Iowa pulled them over. (on camera)
What did he say?
Professional poker player john newmerzhycky: He said I didn\'t use my eye mask and he would write me a quote to get on the bus with him in just a minute.
Tucheman: this is the beginning of an encounter with two Iowa soldiers in the end.
Professional poker players often travel with quite a bit of money they use in national tournaments.
The soldiers took out the shabby box from the trunk and found $85,000 in cash belonging to Bart Davis.
Another 15,000 belong to Newmerzhycky.
The police took it and took everything.
Pro poker player Bart Davis: This is a short case I carry. It was locked.
They threatened to destroy it if I didn\'t give them the password.
Tucheman: So you keep taking the money to poker, right? DAVIS: I do.
I brought it because I happened
How normal this is.
Davis: I got it from the bank.
How much is this?
DAVIS: That\'s 10,000.
For our trip,INAUDIBLE)
I will seal it up. TUCHMAN (voice-over)
The two men were finally interrogated for hours.
They were given a traffic warning but were not quoted.
Newmerzhycky agrees with the allegations of light charges of possession of marijuana utensils, which he says are used for medical marijuana.
The soldiers left them but took $100,000.
Police say it\'s part of what the police call an interception operation because they claim to believe the money was used to buy drugs.
Confiscation of civil assets.
This is not all.
Attorney Glenn Downey: Based on what they think my client is involved in the drug activity in California where they live, telling the officials or law enforcement officers there that they think they are involved in the drug activity, according to information provided by Iowa officials, they obtained a search warrant and searched their home in California. OK.
Take their home and find something related to drugs.
Turchman: Although there is only a single drug charge in Iowa, the California authorities claim that they are distributing drugs there.
Glenn Downey, the man\'s lawyer, said Newmerzhycky was indicted.
Then both men are offered a deal by Iowa and they will give you $90,000 as long as you let us keep the rest.
These people accepted the deal, fearing that they would lose all their money if they did not.
Iowa has saved $10,000.
Felony charges in California have been dropped.
Although the whole incident sounds suspicious, it\'s notoff.
This is part of a joint effort by some law enforcement agencies to legally lock and keep your money without prosecution.
In fact, two police officers in Iowa and thousands of other state and local police across the country have learned how to carry out such interceptions from private companies.
The biggest one is the Russian clarama company called Desert Snow. (on camera)
: Desert Snow trainers hold workshops all over the country, and business is booming.
According to the company\'s website, from Oregon to Florida, from Delaware to California, 30 workshops are planned for 2015, and your police department may be one of the customers of Desert Snow. (voice-over)
: This is the man in charge of Desert Snow. he is a former California Highway Patrol named Joe David.
He won\'t talk to CNN in front of the camera, but his company\'s allegations against police agencies show that his training is not cheap.
According to the price list, the lowest price for police participation was slightly higher than $8,000, and the highest price was $145,000. (on camera)
: Why would the police department spend thousands of dollars to attend the seminar, something you learned at the police academy?
Well, they said they taught more than the police academy.
They have the expertise to teach these officials how to do better.
I believe the training will encourage them to take more cash because the more cash they take, the more cash Joe David gets in the training materials. TUCHMAN (voice-over)
: Joe David told us that he was unable to answer written questions about how many officers he trained or how much money he earned because Downey filed a lawsuit on behalf of these poker players.
He claims that this is only a small part of his business, which also helps officials to hunt down all kinds of people from terrorists to kidnappers.
As for the seizure of cash, he said, \"The purpose is not to detain funds belonging to innocent people.
The purpose is to seize funds when they are associated with criminal activities.
\"But no one has ever accused Bart Davis or John newmetzki of money related to criminal activity. (on camera)
What has this done to your life?
Davis: It made me realize what I didn\'t know and made me angry.
You know, it\'s not just this kind of behavior that we have problems with the police these days, how can you not be angry and sad? TUCHMAN (voice-over)
: These people still want the rest of their money, and Iowa keeps $10,000.
However, Iowa has not returned or given up so far.
Gary turchman from CNN(END VIDEOTAPE)HARLOW: Wow. What a report.
Thank you, Gary.
Millions of people have embarked on one of the worst winter storms in the Northeast for a while.
This is what we have predicted.
A historic snow storm
Warning immediately after rest. (
Harlow: Well, for 57 million people across the Northeast, this potentially historic storm could create some very dangerous situations.
If you live in New York, your top state official wants you to stay at home.
Governor Andrew Como urged commuters to work from home tomorrow if possible.
Otherwise, plan to leave the office early.
Visibility is expected to be zero before commuting on Monday night.
Let me go straight to our meteorologist, Ivan Cabera.
He joined us from CNN Weather Center.
Why do they think this is so bad with record snowfall?
CNN meteorologist Ivan Cabera: Look, we\'re talking about incredible amounts of snow, 2 feet, maybe more than 3 feet in some areas, but the reason we\'re talking about life is
The situation here is dangerous because we will have the possibility to approach the gust of the hurricane.
So you don\'t want people out there.
You need to stop when we get into Monday night.
So it\'s time to prepare.
You have to be ready.
Just like a hurricane is coming, this is how you treat this storm.
It\'s so serious.
It\'s right here now, so you have plenty of time to visit the Ohio Valley.
It\'s not until it\'s in the middle
The Atlantic coast, then when we take you into the next few days, it will explode into a very important storm.
We are talking about the potential accumulated from 12 to 24 inch of snowfall.
I think we\'re going to talk about two to 3 feet in some areas, especially when we\'re heading for Boston.
This is where the potential lies.
So you need to be ready now.
This is coming Monday night.
You don\'t want to go out from Monday night to Tuesday.
That\'s the top of the storm, and that\'s what we\'re going to talk about, hurricanes and heavy snow, over 2 feet. Poppy? HARLOW: Wow.
There is no doubt that we will have our team report this on the east coast as it hits the East Coast tomorrow night.
The last point tonight is that it has been around for 3,000 years, but the funeral mask of King Tutankhamen has barely finished in time.
The blue and gold-woven beard fell off in August.
At the time, the staff of the Cairo Museum glued it back, but it left a mess.
Egyptian officials say the loss can be fixed at present and in the future.
It\'s been a week since they started.
The long process of removing glue and restoring artifacts.
That\'s what I did this evening.
Stayed with us on CNN and cnn.
Breaking news all day.
I\'m Poppy Harlow from New York.
Thank you very much for being with us part of the night.
Next is a movie you don\'t want to miss.
Life itself is a CNN film about the extraordinary life of film critic Roger Ebert. That is next. (