tv CNN Newsroom CNN June 16, 2012 4:00pm-5:00pm PDT
tools. >> i've heard of this happening. >> reporter: nothing as crazy as this after happened with don, who travels with his dog, brandy. >> i just can't get her to drive. >> reporter: from the driver's viewpoint, there is a huge blind spot back here. you've seen those signs. and the romanian trucker probably never seen these guys. as for the would-be robber -- >> what is he going to do once he gets inside the trailer? >> reporter: good point. tossing stuff back to the vehicle doesn't seem practical. but once he got a look inside, he crawled back the way he came. >> to do that in real life. >> reporter: this is real life. >> he's got a lot more [ bleep ] than i got. >> reporter: not quite the fast and the furious. more like the daft and nefarious. jeanne moos, cnn, new york. >> that's nuts. that does it for me.
thank you very much for watching. i'm wolf blizzatzer in "the situation room." hello, everyone, i'm don lemon. i want to get you up to speed. breaking news right off the top this hour about a deadly stage collapse in toronto. one person killed, several others injured. one seriously. it happened not long before the gates opened for a concert by the alternative rock group radio head. police say the victims were setting up the stage when the scaffolding type structure collapsed about 40 to 60 feet on the main stage. weather was good at the time that that collapse happened and no high winds were reported. the sold-out concert has been canceled. new developments in the trial of former penn state
football coach jerry sandusky. a psychologist brought in by the state is expected to examine jerry sandusky tomorrow. a court order allows the defense to introduce testimony that sandusky suffers from histrionic disorder. the trial resumes on monday. in syria now, the united nations mission sent there to monitor a cease-fire, that mission now called off. the general who leads the observer team says it's just become too violent in syria. and the risk to his unarmed troops just too high. >> operations will resume when we see the situation fit for us to carry out our mandated activities. >> just today, at least 77 people were killed in shelling and street fighting across the country. a russian flag cargo ship is
headed towards syria and intelligence officials are watching it very closely. they believe it's carrying weapons, ammunition and some russian troops. there's a russian naval base on the mediterranean coast and officials say the russians are probably beefing up security at the base. in colorado, firefighters are praying for rain, hoping to slow a wildfire there that is inching closer to neighborhoods. unseasonably dry, windy weather is making it extremely difficult to fight the blaze. thousands have been forced from their homes. >> my prayers can't be for the wind to change, because that turns it to somebody else. my prayers every night is that everybody stays safe. >> it's just stuff. it's rebuildable. >> it will be hard, just because i like home, i like being up here. but we can't stop it. >> more than 100 homes have
already been lost. the fire is just 20% contained. tropical depression carlotta is expected to dump as much as eight inches in southern mexico. officials are concerned about the possibility of mudslides and flooding. the storm was a category 2 when hi came ashore last night. two young sisters were killed when their home collapsed. >> >> a manhunt is under way now for a man killing three guards. last night's shoopi ishooting h an on the campus. 33-year-old lou yeng was accompanied by two other astronauts. if all goes well, her ship with dock with the orbitting space
laboratory. president obama's surprised decision on immigration rules is dominating political debate. effective immediately, people younger than 30 get a two-year deferral from deportation if they arrived before age 16, lived here for at least five years, be in school, have graduated or be a u.s. veteran and have no felony convictions. president obama calls the new rules fair and just, but republicans argue it is amnesty. the real world effect of these changes make a huge difference in the lives of thousands and cnn's nick valencia has one story. >> the change in u.s. immigration policy announced friday could impact the lives of hundreds of thousands of people. paula is one of them. >> i'm fighting for my case and
that's why i'm here. >> reporter: standing outside the immigration court, the fight to stay in the united states began in april. the 18-year-old immigrant got into a minor car accident and was arrested for driving without a license. brought to the u.s. at 4 years old, she says the only home she knows is the u.s. going back to paraguay isn't an option. >> i don't remember anything. i don't know anything. yes, i have family, grand parents, but i've been here my whole life. i've given everything to this country that i have. >> good morning, everybody. this morning, we announced new actions by administration will take to mend our nation's immigration policy. >> reporter: but a change in policy announced on friday by the obama administration could give people like paula a renewed hope of not being deported.
>> if i could do cartwheels, i would. >> reporter: her lawyer says it's not a certainty the new immigration would benefit her client. but she says she believes the latest announcement opens doors many others have been knocking on. >> this is unbelievable for so many young people. people under 30 years of age in the united states who are brought here by their parents, who have done the right thing and have gone to school and want to follow the american dream. >> reporter: she's scheduled to be deported in late august. if allowed to stay, she says she wants to join the navy and one day become a schoolteacher. while the change in u.s. immigration policy does make her eligible for work deferment and avoiding deportation, there are no guarantees. applications for stays of removal could take weeks, if not months. >> nick, thank you very much. earlier, i spoke with a young palestinian woman. her family came her when she was just 6. now she has a degree, and she's
facing deportation in september. i asked her about what she thought of the president's announcement. >> this is a temporary fix. until congress can come up with a more permanent solution, until democrats and republicans can work together to come up with a permanent solution. but as long as congress is on a deadlock, this is what the president is doing to give at least undocumented youth who have been here a long time a chance to get work permits. so this gives us hope, if anything. >> her hearing is set for september. naturally, she's hoping to be able to stay where she grew up, and that is in chicago. always outspoken on immigration issues, the man nicknamed america's toughest sheriffs has been known to lock homes with the white house. but sheriff joe arpaio says he knows why the president made his
announcement on immigration. >> politics. why now? why not let congress decide next year on this issue and all of the illegal immigration problems that we have? >> sheriff joe arpaio. does god exist? more young people doubt that he does. next, a look at what's to blame. first, don't ask, don't tell was repealed. now the pentagon plans to celebrate gay pride. ♪
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come to meineke now and get a free ac system check. meineke. we have the coolest customers. so this topic really got us going, a topic for you to chew on tonight at the dinner table. god, does he exist? more and more young people doubt he does. or she, as well. a new survey asks the question, i never doubt the existence of god, agree or disagree? 68% of people 30 or under say they never doubt god's existence. what gives here? why the growing doubt? joining us now is jessie galiff, an atheist, and hemet mesa, the
editor of the friendlyatheist.com. so what is an atheist? a person who denies the existence of a supreme being or beings. so jessie, i'm going to start with you. why do you -- first of all, i'm going toe ask you about that poll. why don't you believe? >> personally, i don't believe i was brought up in a secular household. i wasn't introduced to religion, i was taught morals without belief in a god or gods. it wasn't until i went off to college that i was exposed to other world views. i wanted to understand what people believed and became involved with the secular club. that's what more and more secular clubs are finding. >> hemet, why don't you believe? >> sure. i was raised in a religious family, but when i started questioning my faith for the first time in high school, i realized that not only did my faith not have the answers, but
no faith had the answers. and like jessie said, when i went to college, i had the chance to explore that and wanted to become an activist in that area. >> you guys, both of you realize that you're the reason for what just happened, many people don't want to send -- or they're worried about sending their kids off to college because they'll become nonbelievers. i'm just being honest. jessie, how do you explain that survey from pew that shows there are less and less that believe or doubt the existence of god? >> i think that this is something we can all agree on in society that we should examine our beliefs and explore what we actually believe and why. and on campus, in colleges, even high schools and increasingly online, people are exposed to different world views and come in contact with challenging beliefs, challenging ideas. and people are brought up in an age with the internet. they're finding online
communities, friendly atheists or other people who they can talk about and talk about their doubts. so the milenials in particular are able to doubt in a safe place. >> hemet, how is it that you can't believe in god? what is going on here? to be in this country, you have to believe in something and most people are christians in this country. what's wrong with you? it's the deterioration of this country. and people are being indoctrinated into secularism. >> we're asking people to think and question their faith and doubt their faith and pew survey said that's what they're starting to do more of. what they're finding is you can be good without god and you don't need a religious structure to make that happen. >> okay. it's important -- did you want
to weigh in on this, jessie? >> yeah. i think something hemet said about the idea that you can be good without god. a real problem for these young americans who are starti ining experience doubt, there are all these stigmas, so erasing the idea that morality requires religion will go a long way. and our students are doing that. they're doing community service projects, helping rebuild houses in katrina, organize soup kitchen activities. because compassion is a human thing, not a religious thing. >> so it's important to note this, i think. you were just going to mention on line, hemet. this decline among young people under the age of 30, is it safe to say technology may be playing a role in this, for instance the
onset of the internet allowing people to explore more? >> you can fact check what your pastor is saying in church. if you have doubts about your faith, there are communities online and increasingly on campuses and high schools and college where you can explore that without the fear of backlash. that's what we want to promote. we want people questioning and doubting. >> you guys, man, stirg up trouble. jessie, hemet, thank you very much. we appreciate it. >> thanks, don. >> thank you. tonight at 10:00, we're going to dig deeper. if more people continue to question the mere existence of god, decades from now, could that mean people just will stop believing? i'm going to play devil's advocate, so to speak, tonight at 10:00 eastern. the results of an election on the other side of the world could affect your bottom line and whether you get a loan for that new home or car. choosing the right schools for your child's early education
can affect not only after-schooling but job choices. steve perry told us and picking the right charter school. >> i know that a charter school is founded privately. and i want to know what is the best way to research a charter school that best fits my family's needs? >> all charter schools are not private. some are run by the district, in fact. some are run by teacher's unions. but in te vent you're asking how do you pick the best one for you, i don't think that you can do the school justice by researching it online. you have to walk through the school and make sure it feels the way you want it to. go during the school day, not just when they have open houses. you've got to get to know the people in the academic community, watch how they go from one class to the other. the arts program is important to you. if they have sports or not. ask the questions important to you. so put together a list and visit
the school. go visit the school. if you don't visit the school, you're not doing research. >> don't forget, stay connected. you can watch cnn live on your computer. you know what's exciting? graduation. when i look up into my students faces, i see pride. you know, i have done something worthwhile. when i earned my doctorate through university of phoenix, that pride, that was on my face. i am jocelyn taylor. i'm committed to making a difference in people's lives, and i am a phoenix. visit phoenix.edu to find the program that's right for you. enroll now. there are a lot of warning lights and sounds vying for your attention. so we invented a warning.. you can feel.
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looking overseas now. in just a few hours, voters in greece will make a decision with enormous impact in europe and here in the united states. it's a parliamentary election to put lawmakers in office, but in the end, people may be choosing whether greece stays in the eurozone. one party promises to keep the euro and roll with some huge budget cuts. the other party says no to the cuts. markets all over the world will react. it could be a volatile trading day come monday. the white house is joining the mourning for saudi arabia's crown prince. president obama said the relationship helped save
countless american lives. the crown prince died in switzerland. a successor to king abdullah will be chosen when the mourning period ends. immigration is more than a hot topic and the way america handles immigration is changing. cnn's fareed zakaria traveled around the globe. >> reporter: if you've never been to calgary, you might know it for its stampede. ten days of cowboys. rodeos. last year, the royals. of course, its muslim cowboy hat wearing mayor. what? who? >> nobody thinks it's funny that a guy that looks like me in a cowboy hat is the image of the city. people just accept that. >> reporter: when he became the first muslim mayor of a major
canadian city in 2010, he shattered calgary's redneck stereotype. >> when i was running for office, it was only people not from here who said whoa, is calgary ready for a mayor like that? >> the gps road map for making immigration work airs next hour right here on cnn, 8:00 p.m. eastern. first, there was don't ask, don't tell. it was repealed. now the pentagon plans to celebrate gay pride. a former secretary of defense will join us to talk about it. [ male announcer ] citi turns 200 this year. in that time there've been some good days. and some difficult ones.
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remember that? after 20 years off the air, tnt's new "dallas" had almost 7 million viewers in its debut on wednesday on our sister network, tnt. that was more than any other cable series premiere this year. which got us thinking what classic show would you most like to see revived? the early results of our poll are in, it is close, "happy days" and "friends" leading the way. we don't see the poll? okay. "all in the family," loved that show. "cheers," "cosby show" trailing there. i like your comments. there is the poll. go to facebook.com/donlemoncnn. thank you very much. now we're going to get you caught up on the headlines. a deadly stage collapse in toronto killed a stagehand and injured several other people. a section of scaffolding
collapsed. the concert has been canceled. cnn learned that a sate psychologist will examine former penn state assistant football coach jerry sandusky tomorrow. on friday, a court order allowed the defense in the child abuse trial to introduce testimony that jerry sandusky suffers from histrionic personality disorder. just a year ago, openly gay service members could be kicked out of the military under the don't ask, don't tell policy. now this month, the pentagon will celebrate gay pride, although probably not exactly like this as you see on the streets of cities around the country. the details still being hashed out. in a moment, we're going to go to former defense secretary william cohen. but first, jonathan hopkins, a former u.s. army captain. jonathan, you were discharged
under don't ask, don't tell. are you surprised the pentagon would be holding an event like this? >> i would say i'm more pleased than surprised. we expected them to do this professionally, but they are demonstrating in quick order that lbgt service members are part of the team. they still have more work to do on benefits and other things, but they are moving forward faster than some would have predict. >> jonathan, they released a video with secretary panetta. let's listen to it for a bit. >> diversity is one of our greatest strengths. and during pride month, and every month, let's celebrate our rich diversity and renew our enduring commitment to equality for all. >> okay. you know some of the organizers of the pentagon event and it sounds like the secretary will likely be there. how important is that? >> i think the general council, jay johnson will be there. it's very important that top
level leadership of any department attends different pride events, because there's two very important audiences. one are lbgt members of a department, because they realize hey, we're cared for part of the team. but the other are other members of any department that get to understand their colleague's history and periods of adversity they've gone through. especially in the military, cohesion and leadership are defined by understanding those around you, so you can lead them better and be a closer team with them. >> you wrote an article, jonathan, that paranoia at the military would discover your secret eats you from within. for gay service members, is that all gone now? >> i think i know the answer to that. there are still people that are still closeted and still concerned. >> correct. everybody is different. but each action chips away at the fear that is unnecessary.
so that's why secretary panetta and everybody else's actions were very important. again, there's much more to do, but this is an important step and one of many that i'm sure to follow. >> it's very interesting going to the white house christmas party this year and having members of the military active coming up to me saying thank you, thank you for what you did, thank you for coming out. and already are working in the military and if the military is working, they didn't understand why gay people could not be in the military. i think it would be amazing if all americans could go to the white house or a military event and listen to gay service men and women of this country. talk about how proud they are to be a member of the military and not have to live in secret anymore necessarily. >> the funny thing is, some folks will find out, wow, this person is just like everybody else and i'm proud of them for the same reasons that they and
their spouse or partner and their kids are all standing up to serve and protect our country, just like everybody else. the sameness will astonish people. >> we progress. we evolve and the world moves on. thank you very much. and we appreciate your service, sir. >> thank you, don. so what does the military need to do to make sure this approach to gay service members is actually followed? former defense secretary william cohen will join us next. how can we save these young people's lives? as a police chief, i have an opportunity to affect what happens in a major city. if you want to make a difference, you have to have the right education. university of phoenix opened the door. my name is james craig, i am committed to making a difference, and i am a phoenix. visit phoenix.edu to find the program that's right for you. enroll now.
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who can i write a letter to about this? geico. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more on car insurance. this month, the pentagon will celebrate gay pride. june is, after all, gay pride month. former defense secretary william cohen joins me. you saw the man who holds your position now, secretary panetta, saying diversity is one of our greatest strengths. do you wish you had been able to give that speech or are you glad it was him instead of you? >> no, i'm glad he gave it. i wish i could have given it at the time. we were following the so-called don't ask, don't tell rule at the time. frankly, the change came about
from within. when you had former -- the head of the military, once he left office, he said we have to re-evaluate the situation. then came admiral mike mullen. i think that was instrumental in terms of the president articulating a need for change. to have the chairman of the joint chiefs endorse it, that changed a lot of attitudes and i think it was one of the key reasons why this transformation has taken place so quickly. what i would like to see, when you ask the question of whether or not the defense secretary, secretary panetta should be there at the celebration, the answer is yes. so should the chairman of joints chief and the head of every agency that deals with the agency. >> why is that? >> it's important from the top down that you send the signal. this is the rule of law. this is equal treatment under the law. this is a fundamental human right and we're going to see
that that right is enforced strictly. i remember when president george w. bush gave his address and said we cannot champion in essence the cause of freedom while carrying the baggage of bigotry. same thing is true as far as sexual preference. you cannot fly the flag of freedom while you carry the baggage of bigotry. it's really important that those at the top send the signal all the way down through the channels. this is a rule that's going to be strictly enforced. any attempts to harass or intimidate will not be tolerated. and you have people like that young captain who served two tours in iraq, one in afghanistan. so you have gays, lesbians, others who are in the military who have -- they're citizens, they're patriots and they're prepared to fight and die for this country. >> putting their lives on the
line for this country. the way you sound, what you're saying, we've come a long way and it's only been less than a year since don't ask, don't tell was dropped and you're not surprised that an event like this is being held at the pentagon at all. >> i think it's long overdue. i think it's important. when you see that hatred still prevails in parts of the country, there was this report of a young boy, a teenager who killed himself because he was being bullied. at the heard of every bigot is a bully. bullies ought to be exposed and shamed. we have to look at individuals for who they are, what they contribute to us as a society. and as a fundamental human and civil right, not allow this kind of bullying and discrimination and bigotry. that's what we have to speak out against. >> and we are. the land of the free, home of the brave. thank you, secretary cohen.
extraordinary, but this really is. a woman is trapped inside her car. she had lost control and crashed and her car flipped over and caught fire. out of nowhere, a man leaps on the car, smashes out the window and pulls her to safety. nancy decker is eternally grateful. >> he's my guardian angel. i have a hero. god put him there. >> staff sergeant mitchell corbin was on his way to the airport to catch a flight. he ran to the rescue. cnn affiliate ktrk says that corbin teaches emergency response to other members of the texas air national guard. 40 years ago tomorrow, the u.s. presidency began to unravel. four decades since the break-in at the democratic party offices in washington. the burglars would be traced to the nixon administration and the president would resign from office in august of 1974.
but what were the burglars really after? no one really knows for sure. but lamar walldren says he's found new evidence that explains the why behind watergate. >> it all went back to 1960 when nixon wins the vice president and had been running a close election against senator kennedy. to get an edge in the lek sthun, richard nixon pressured the cia to work with the mafia to assassinate the new leader of cuba, castro. >> there has been speculation that then vice president nixon was trying to lay the ground work for that, but you uncovered new information about it. >> right. it was nixon who pressed for that. he was eisenhower's action officer for cuba. nixon thought if castro died before the election, the public
would stick with the vice president. but the mafia was not able to assassinate fidel. some of the same mafia members also contributed to a $500,000 bribe to richard nixon on behalf of the campaign and to stall abindictment against jimmy hoffa. the fbi and the justice department have records about that cia/mafia plot and records about that $500,000 bribe that involved some of the same mobsters. >> so when you talk about this blot, it sounds incredible, but there's a name attached to this, johnny rizelli. who was me? >> it was the key guy, the key mobster in the plot. he was the chicago mafia's man in hollywood and las vegas? he was like the deal maker, the fixer. he would broker casino deals to
howard hughes. he turned to his boss because they had the connections to get fidel killed. they also donated to that $ 500,000 mafia bribe. so nixon had those two big secrets. no one has within able to connect those to watergate, but we have brand new documents that connect the mafia and johnny rozelli to watergate. >> his personal files were released this week by the fbi. why do you think he helped those reporters? >> those files show clearly that for almost three years he had been a very upstanding, by the book fbi agent and supervisor and high fbi official. he fully expected when hoover died a few weeks before the
watergate break-in, he would become fbi director. but nixon knew the fbi had secrets he did not want exposed. so instead of mark felt, who would be the logical predecessor, nixon chose a political guy that he could trust, patrick gray. mark felt was very resentful. >> it's all in a new book called "watergate, the hidden history." iced tea, he's talking hip-h hip-hop, gadgets and guns. ...the mickelson exxonmobil teachers academy... ...and astronaut sally ride's science academy are helping our educators improve student success in math and science. let's shoot for the stars.
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>> caller: i noticed you wear a lot of shirts. i'm a gun enthusiast and wanted to know if you're the same and collect guns. and on the 42nd amendment wharks are your thoughts? >> i'll make it very simple. you gave them things, he's staying in the housz. people like to say it's a lot of issues with guns out here. i'd give up my guns if everybody else had to. including the police. as long as you got one, i want one. i'm not going to have you run up in my house with an m-16 and i'm looking for a knife. that's not a good look. >> you spent time in the army and you've made such a huge success out of you life, do you think the army helped to make you a success? and so many soldiers are coming home.
what, if any, advice would you have for them? >> it's a very traumatic thing that happened for me in the army. one day, i had a sergeant walk up to me and he said you're here because you knt pcan't make it civilian life. i had to ask myself about is that. honestly, that motivated me throughout my career. i'm still today proving to him that i can make it in civilian life. nothing but respect to the soldiers and the people who are coming home from the war and, as far as something i can tell them to do, you've already learned how to overcome adversity. so just apply that to the civilian world and you'll win. soldier, you got that? >> caller: what happened between you making great hip hop such as "cop killer" and becoming an actor who plays cops on television? always wondered how that transition worked out. >> even when i made "cop
killer." i'm not a cop killer. i was acting out a character about somebody who lost it and went out after brutal cops. >> i was able to find out that people could separate acting from who the real person is. i think my final chapter in my evolution might be ice loved cocoa. it's kind of getting a good look at me with my family household and my wife. i'm a normal cat playing a lot of x-box. so with ice loves cocoa, i get people to say i'm a cool guy. i'm a funny guy until you get me mad and i shoot you. >> you eve got to love that laugh. did you tune into the new sister network, tnt? that made us ask what classic show would you most like to see revived? so thanks to all of you who
votvote ed on my facebook page, the majority of you say friends, happy days was next followed by contraction cosby and then cheers. there are plenty of chores to do around the house. so what if you could get help with one of them? pish push blank [ male announcer ] now you can swipe... scroll... tap... pinch... and zoom... in your car. introducing the all-new cadillac xts with cue.
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centuries of making beds, finally, someone is making a bed that makes itself. >> would i get that? in a second. >> reporter: it is called the smart bed. three seconds after it senses a human has left the bed, it begins making itself. up comes a little side board and then a mechanical arm pops up that gathers the cover. eventually, the pillows are drawn up to make room. the whole thing takes about 50 seconds. finally, the pillows plop down. >> it's the answer to a problem which doesn't exist. >> reporter: tell that to messy teenagers like the one that took to youtube to mimic her mom. >> reporter: want to bet? a spanish entrepreneur made the photo type. who wouldn't want to snap their fingers and have beds make themselves. or like george jetson.
the smart bed would require you to buy special bottom sheets that velcro on as well as a special deposition exhibit nuva enable the bedding to move. no price has been put on the bed since it's till a prototype. >> is this smart enough to handle a nocturnal apock lips? >> if you sleep as mesly as i do? >> what happens when you hit the floor? how the sheets get back in the bed. >> reporter: the bed that makes itself make a lot of people skept kl. >> how are the covers being pulled up? >> i mean, it makes sense. >> reporter: one person posted yeah, i can just see me getting up in the middle of the night to use the bathroom and coming back to find my bed made. but you can always take it out of the automatic sensor