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tv   Around the World  CNN  June 12, 2013 9:00am-10:01am PDT

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now. nsa leaker edward snowden gives a brand new interview to a chinese newspaper. he said he's not traitor or a hero. he says he's not hiding from justice. a tearful reunion for young immigrants and their families taking place through the bars of that fence that divides u.s. and mexico. pope francis grabbing world headlines again. this time with reports saying he confirms a so called gay lobby existing inside of the vatican. welcome to "around the world." . i'm suzanne malveaux. we begin with breaking news out of philadelphia. this is the family of that little girl in separate need of a lung transplant. they say she's found a donor and is in surgery this mother. her mother launched this effective campaign to change lung transplant rules.
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it moved up the 10-year-old up the list for transplant. the girl would have died soon without new lungs. jason carol joins us with good news. everybody was kind of hoping and waiting and seeing what would happen. this was rather a surprise. have you spoken with the mother? >> reporter: it was a surprise to the family and sarah had not been doing well. she had been very sick, in critical condition and had really been struggling all week and all of late last week. then imagine how the family felt when last night at about 10:30 doctors came in and gave them word that a lung donation had been made available. then everyone sort of goes into this mode of getting sarah prepared for surgery. we're told she went into surgery around 11:20 this morning. she still has a long road ahead
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of her. this is a difficult surgery that she will have to undergo. her parents want to make sure their little girl has done well at the out set of that surgery. i also want to tell you, this has been a long road. it began with a long wait, 18 months waiting for a lung donation to come through. they do not happen that often. her parents thought the system was unfair feeling as though if you're under 12 years old and sarah is ten, you don't have y priority on the over 12 list. they feel there's more donations available for those children on that list. because of a rule children under 12 were not allowed on that list, so they sued. a judge ruled in their favor. what you had was this temporary
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period of time where children, like sarah, are then allowed on that list and now look what happens. now she has this lung donation that's become available. we don't know at this point if this donation came from a child or an adult. we're still trying to sort that out. also on monday another big major development. a change to the rules and this happened on monday because there was an emergency meeting that took place with the national organ procurement and transplantation network as well as the united network for organ sharing. these are the organizations that oversee and maintain these lists. they held an emergency meeting and made change to their policy as a result of what happened with sarah. >> all right. it's great news. jason thank you so much. i want to bring in dr. sanjay gupta joining us on the phone. tell us what is little sarah going through right now.
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>> it was a highly coordinated several hours when she got the call. i think jason said last night. they said this was going to happen and over the last 13 hours or so maybe removing the lungs from the donor and getting little sarah ready for surgery. at this point the transplant, i'm not sure where they are with the procedure. i think they just started. it's a question of getting the organs that are diseased removing those. ultimately putting the new organs in. we don't know if they are adult or child organs. that would make a difference in terms of what the surgeons are going to place the organs in the body, whether the lungs had to
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be trimmed done or transplanting certain lobes or the entire lung. the operation itself takes several hours and then after that patient in this case, is sedated for some time. it will be late into the night maybe even tomorrow morning before we have an idea, clear idea of how things went. >> tell us about this long road to recovery after she gets these lungs. that's a really good question. it's a big operation in and of itself. when you do transplantation surgery one of big goals is to prevent the body of thinking of the new organs as a foreign body. you have to get medications that can suppress the immune system. those are medications that she will need to take.
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there's significant medications in terms of making sure she doesn't develop other infections. you also have a genetic disease that's at the heart of this. this lung transplant doesn't take care of that genetic disease. people are at risk for infections and damage to their other organs. it is going to be a long road. that's what you and jason were eluding to in terms of how e noti emotionally charged this has been. this isn't a cure all. >> thank you so much. we really wish little sarah the very best. we're also following this story. he's hiding out and he's also speaking out. this is the man who leaked details of phone and internet
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surveillance programs. he is giving his first interview since revealing himself. he talked to the south china morning. he's been there since coming forward. he tells the paper i'm neither a traitor nor hero. i'm an american. what do we know about what he's revealed? >> reporter: he's spoken to the south china morning post. it's the largest english daily here in hong kong. he's making a direct address to the hong kong people. many people are wondering why did he choose to come to hong kong. this is what he said. people who thip think i made a mistake misunderstand my intentions. i'm not here to hide from justice. i'm here to reveal criminality. of course, hong kong and the united states has an extradition treaty and politicians were
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saying if he thinks he's safe, he's not. obviously he has a plan. this is what he implied in that quote. >> do we expect to learn more from him in this interview? >> reporter: yes. there are several quotes. he speaks about fighting any extradition attempt from the u.s. government and he has appealed to the hong kong people. he said my intention is to ask courts and people of hong kong to dd my fate. i have been given no reason to doubt your system. this is really gaining momentum. residents organized rally for the weekend in support of him. they love the fact he has chosen hong kong as a refuge. he said i've had many opportunities to flee hong kong but i would rather stay and fight the u.s. governments in
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the courts because i have faith in hong kong's rule of law. the lawyers that we have spoken to say if he does fight any extradition order this could drag out for months if not longer. >> all right. edward snowden might be hiding out but his girlfriend is speak out through social media. she describes herself as a pole dancing super hero. that's right. a post on her blog said she was typing on a tear streaked keyboard. she is obviously upset. there's no evidence that she knew about this leak but says she's not going to be blogging for a while. on flickr she writes i've lost my compass and fiepd myself adrift in a sea chaos. good-bye my friends.
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to turkey there's an uneasy calm replacing the violence. a live picture at taksim square. riot police are standing guard overnight what we witnessed what has a different scene. watch this. riot police were firing tear gas, water cannon, stun agree na grenades at the proat the tites. the prime minister has set up a meeting today with those activists but the protest leaders bailed out because of the government's crackdown. the government is allowing demonstrators to stay in park
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that's adjacent to that square. i want to give you the latest from istanbul. nick paton walsh is in that park. this time yesterday there was a lot of violence that was just right below the surface and boiled over throughout the evening. do we expect the same tonight? >> reporter: there's suddenly tension and fear. all we've seen today so far is calm. police relaxed. redrawing of the barricades an boundaries. last night activity pushing protesters back inside the park. now it's again the soul and heart of it. let me show you exactly how tightly and densely packed protesters in their tents are inside this green space. trees everywhere. you can imagine why people are so concerned if the police try
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and move into here. why there was so much panic last night as tear gas went in. we saw water cannons fired in this direction. police tried to make a move in. we don't know the government's position on this. the istanbul governor said the space will be permitted. we still have this demand by prime minister that they would wrap this protest up in about 24 hours. that's what got people worried. they are in remarkable number. i've not seen it this busy. it's very calm atmosphere. there was a mass lesson, a fashion shoot, a library even a tourist information office for people who happen to pass through. people are calm but there's the overriding sense of knowledge this is not really authorized, it's not recognized by the prime minister who many consider authoritarian so they consider a clock to be ticking.
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>> all right. we'll get back to you. let us know how things look in the park. we're following this in south africa, nelson mandela now said to be responding better to the treatment. he's this the hospital battling a lung infection. south african president said he is happy with the progress that nelson mandela is making. he described the last few days as difficult. his family members say they do appreciate the outpouring of prayers from around the world. we wish him the best. here is more of what we're working on. a wildfire in colorado has burned down dozens of homes. winds expect to pick up later today. we'll take you there live. swimming, the dangerous waters between cuba and florida without a shark cage. we'll take you live to find out why former olympian is taking on that challenge. it starts with little things. tiny changes in the brain.
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can't. french air traffic controllers have been striking for two days. thousands of flights were scrapped yesterday. in 20 minutes we'll tell why air traffic controllers are staging the strike. a military helicopter from syria crossed into lebanese air space today and fired on a town. if it's true, this would be the first syrian attack on a populated area inside lebanon. that order town is where thousands of syrian refugees are taking refuge from the civil war. there's not an official world from the syrian government. the man who made world records is the oldest person on earth died early this morning in japan. he was 116 years old. that's right.
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amazing. he was born the same year as amelia earhart. he died today of natural causes in western japan. in colorado, flames ripping through forcing thousands of people run for their lives. there are five wildfires burning in colorado right now. i know there are mandatory evacuations going on in an area covering 5,000 homes. how are people doing? >> reporter: right. 5,000 homes and it's believed it impacts more than 7,000 people. we believe that most people heeded those evacuation orders and left. the bottom line is according to the sheriff they won't know until they do an assessment and go through those homes that burned. at this point they believe as many as 80 homes were destroyed and they believe that number is
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closer to 100. right now crews are out canvassing the area to try to get a sense of the exact number of homes that burned. hopefully we'll have updated numbers later this afternoon. at this point zero containment for this fire. we're talking about conditions that are hot, windy and dry. obviously the worst combination you can have when it comes to battling a wildfire. at this point really no signs of this fire letting up. >> dan, i understand that a p prison has to be evacuated as well. >> reporter: this is southwest. that prison is southwest of here affecting a different fire. that's the royal gorge fire. we're told about 800 prisoners had to be evacuated simply as a precaution. these are low to medium risks. they have been transferred throughout the state.
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that happened without incident. the man accused hoeflding three women in his home for ten years answered to the charges today. he appeared for less than 90 seconds in a cleveland courtroom. in and out. never said a word. his attorneys entered a not guilty plea to more than 300 counts of kidnapping, rape and murder. the judge set a pretrial hearing date to june 19th. sent him back to his jail cell. one more thing, something kind of odd here. this was recorded yesterday. this is at the home where castro kept those women captive. it is a mirror -- you can see a disco ball hanging in the living room. some silver tinsel all inside the house. don't know what the significance is but woio says that investigators were inside of the house yesterday as well as monday. coming up, how education
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on girl's education around the world. today we're looking at cambodia. many girl s have to search the garbage dumps but a lucky few get an education. >> i think people know of cambodia through the movie "the killing fields." people don't understand this is 30 years later. we have really resilient strong people that if given an opportunity will succeed. this is a new cambodia. >> hello, everybody. >> i'm the writer of her story. her story is a narrative of resiliency and toughness. if you're poor and your family needs you to work in the garbage
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dumps, you don't get to go do school. >> i had no choice so i had to decide to work with them. it's a bad place. >> she's been given an opportunity to go to school. for a lot of girls in cambodia the one way to have a better future is through study. >> my dream is to be a teacher and also run a school by myself to help other girls. education can solve anything. >> good for her. she's at the top of her class. she's teaching english to younger students. to learn more about her story visit cnn.com/girlrising. it premiers this sunday at 9:00 p.m. eastern. a quote gay lobby and a stream of corruption inside the vatican. what exactly is pope francis talking about? we'll have that up next. [ female announcer ] think all pads are the same? don't.
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welcome back to "around the world." turkey's taksim square is calm now. the violence didn't end until early this morning. throughout the night protesters had to fend off tear gas, water cannons and stun grenades fired by riot police. the violence prompted protest leaders to cancel plans to meet today with turkey's prime minister. activists show talks would be useless. people in southern hungary are nervously watching.
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that's the river today that's expected to crest that could spill over into neighborhoods and homes. in germany soldi ieiers have drd huge sand bags along the river. thousands of people have had to evacuate. a team of u.n. experts says is damage to historic sights in timbuktu is worse than they imagined. 16 m in the spring of 2012 al qaeda linked militants invaded them. pope francis has confirmed the existence of a gay lobby in the vatican. he made the comment to a private audience. notes from that meeting were
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published on a website. i want to bring in our senior vatican analysi analyst to help explain. >> it's no secret that there will gay people until the vatican. some have been caught up in highly public and embarrassing scandals. this term gay lobby came up last year during the vatican leaks scandal when the $64,000 question what has whose behind it. it might be vulnerable to exemployeeation and black bail. the concern is not that anyone is gay. the concern that someone who has
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something to hide might be subject to work against the pope's interest. >> there's been long rumors that the gay lobby drove pope benedict from the service. is he giving any notion to that theory? >> the pope hasn't addressed it. they have repeated the motives is he's old and tired. look, i have talked to lots of people who have had contact with pope benedict since his resignation, they will tell you that the physical decline is striking. the guy obviously is aging. he obviously is weakening. he is frail. most people say that theories that there is something else going on here as to why benedict made this decision to resign doesn't pass the smell test. >> the pope is talking about a gay lobby.
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>> as you said in the setup, this was a private meeting between leaders of religious orders from latin america and pope francis. he didn't have a prepared text and he was speaking off the cuff as he's wanted to do. the vatican's position is this was a private session so they are not corn firming or denying any reports about what he said. coming up, an air traffic control in france causing travel headaches. this is across europe. we'll tell you how long this strike might last.
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lot of people who want to fly in and out of france today,
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they can't. air traffic controllers are keeping thousands of flights on the ground. richard quest from london. there goes our trip from paris. what's going on in? >> you'll be able to get there tomorrow. the three day strike or dispute by air traffic controllers disrupted large suedes of european flights. the third day of the strike, which is tomorrow has been called off bauds of sympathetic responses from the french and german governments. this is a dispute about liberalization and modernization of the air traffic system in europe, so called single european skies. the proposed changes, they question whether are they safe but also they say jobs will be put at risk. it's a classic dispute. >> you say they expect to end the strike tomorrow.
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why are they going to end the strike? why don't they continue? >> they say the frempnch and th german, the proposals on the reform has been by the commission, the executive body. now the air traffic controllers say the government symbol, the french and germans are sounding sympathetic and since it will have to be approved by the individual governments they are hoping they will get rid of them. they said it was an attack. it was an attack on the social way of life liberal ieizing all sorts of things from air services. what they say is this is not the way forward and safety could be at risk. needless to say the european commission say nothing like that. >> how many people are impacted
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by this? it looks like a lot of cancelled flights and delays. all that. >> you've got the lot. imagine ohio and that whole middle belt all being out of service for several hours, if not days. an air trafficker has to go around or down and around and you couldn't go right across the middle. that's what happens for large parts of european air space when you get something like france, spain or germany with air traffic control problems. the dispute has cost tens of thousands of passengers trouble and strife. it's delayed and cancelled several thousands flights and it will take several hours to get things back to normal. it's an old fashion dispute over working conditions and reform of the european air skies. >> one final question. would it impact anybody coming from the united states who wants to fly to france or europe that would also be interrupted as
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well in. >> yes and no. in theory because a lot of flights going into france would be controlled by france but the higher levels, not so much. not as much. it's the short and medium haul delays but if you're flying in from the united states and hoping to make a connection, today you've had severe trouble. tomorrow things will be a lot better. i would still have a good book and packet of sandwiches. >> thank you. good to see you. coming up, a long waited reunion of students in the united states with their families who aren't allowed to cross the mexican coborder. you have to see this. there is. [ male announcer ] it's called ocuvite. a vitamin dedicated to your eyes, from bausch + lomb.
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imagine this, if you turn on the tv or news and this is what happened in greece. the government shut down some of its state run channels. the anchors had to get up and leave. the decision means more than 2500 employees will lose their jobs. the government spokesman said the station will open again but with a much smaller staff. employees protested that move.
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opening statements got under way in the trial of alleged mob boss james whitey bulger. he is charged with 19 counts of murder. he's described as a hands on killer who ran a massive operation. he's the leader of the notorious winter hill gang in boston. he was this hiding for more than 16 years until his arrest in 2011. an immigration bill has cleared its first hurdle this is on the senate side. it would give millions of people living in the united states a path to citizenship. yesterday president obama urged lawmakers to support the dream act. his executive order puts in place. that expires next year. >> this is not an abstract to me. this is about incredible young people who understand themselves to be americans, who have done everything right but have still
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been hampered in achieving their american dream. >> reporter: a tearful hug made incomplete by a wall. this is no ordinary wall. these metal bars separate mexico and the united states. >> love has no border. the love of a mother and her daughter can't be separated by borders or anything. for them to remember that they have families as well. >> reporter: 24-year-old evelyn is an undocumented immigrant. her mother was deported to columbia. she's been able to stay in the country thanks to an executive ordered issued last june. it allows immigrants in the united states illegally after being brought here by the
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parents by children to stay in the u.s. until june of 2014. >> this is about incredible young people who understand themselves to be americans. who have done everything right but have still been hampered in achieving their american dream. >> reporter: back at the border she is meeting her 25-year-old daughter for the first time since the brazilian woman was deported. >> i just asked why. i ju want st want to be with my. >> i just want to be with my mom. i want to go to movie nights again with her. >> reporter: it was not a random event. it was coordinated and some expenses paid by united we dream. they are trying to send a
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message to congress as lawmakers debate a new bill. >> it's really fascinating. walk us through this as it happened. these children on one side meeting with their mothers from three different countries. how did that happen? >> there's an organization called united we dream. this was not a random event. they got in touch with the three mothers. they all have the same case. they were deported a number of years ago and they hadn't been able the see their children face-to-face during that time. they connected the mothers and the children. they transported them to the border and that's how the meeting took place. our viewer saw they were talking through those metal bars at the border in arizona. the three mothers traveled to northern mexico and that's how the meeting took place but with
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the bars in between them. >> how many people are in that situation where they are separated from their parents? >> the migration institute did a study and say nearly 1.8 people under the age of 30 would qualify under the dream act which has failed several times in the senate. a lot of questions where do they come from. three out of four come from central america and mexico. there are immigrants from africa an asia but most of them from mexico and central america. >> what is the dream act? you look at the expiration of the executive order. what happens after that expires? >> really somebody has to do something after june of 2014. otherwise all these kids are eligible for deportation if there's no bill.
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if immigration reform fails in congress. they're literally in limbo. they only have 12 more months for something to happen. >> i imagine those three that you featured in the piece are lucky because they were able to be reunited with their mothers there. how would that happen? would someone have to apply to that organization and say my mom was separated? can you make that happen for me? >> these are young people who had been very vocal about their situation and who had been working, coordinating efforts to raise public awareness about their situation. these some of the kids who have been very, very active. you have seen them in protests and different public events talking to congressmen and going to the capitol during different things and that's the reason why they got the attention of united we dream and that's how the
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meeting ended up happening. >> it's powerful visuals. you see the emotion there. obviously they are getting the message out there. >> to think they hadn't seen their mothers in years, that's got to be very hard. >> it is an emotional issue. it shows the human impact of this issue. thank you. she tried to do this four times. wasn't able to do it. now an olympic swimmer from australia will give it a shot. we're talking about swimming from cuba to florida without a shark cage. we're going live to havana after this break. i'm the next american success story. working for a company where over seventy-five percent of store management started as hourly associates. there's opportunity here. i can use walmart's education benefits to get a degree, maybe work in it,
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or be an engineer, helping walmart conserve energy. even today, when our store does well, i earn quarterly bonuses. when people look at me, i hope they see someone working their way up. vo: opportunity, that's the real walmart.
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we're following live pictures. pictures out of turkey, istanbul. this is in taksim square. a lot of tension between riot police and demonstrators in that park. we saw violence erupt inside of that park. it went on for hours and hours and hours, turned quite violent as there were water cannons and tear gas used on those protesters. so far still a peaceful scene in that square but again you're looking at the numbers grow minute by minute. we're keeping a really close eye
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on what is taking place there, whether or not there will be some sort of stand off between those demonstrators, those protesters and the riot police as we saw about 24 hours ago. and this. one of those extreme record sports that have a lot of people trying it. not everyone succeeding. everybody has failed. the everest marathon swimming. we're talking about in florida with no help. there's no protection. all right. there she goes. australian woman is in the water determined to be the first swimmer to make the hundred miles all by herself without the protection of a shark cage. that is right. i want to go live to havana, cuba right now.
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we just saw her jumping into the water. she wants to make history. it's been tried before. it is a tough, tough swim. what makes this something that so many people want to try and have not been able to do? >> reporter: i really don't know because it doesn't sound like a lot of fun. she expects to be in the water for 60 hours surrounded by sharks, jelly fish, literally being cooked by the unrelenting caribbean sun. they just try again and again. now there's a question without an answer but she said she's very excited to be doing this. no flippers, no shark cage or protection. she said this is probably the toughest swim that anybody can attempt but she's not intimidate b ed by it. >> what's the likelihood that she'll succeed? what do we think of her chances here? >> reporter: so many people have
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tried it and have failed but in all the other swimmers are positive that someone will pull it off. they wouldn't keep trying if they didn't think it was possible. what she said makes her attempt a little bit different is she has a technical team. dozens of scientists who will be giving her updates throughout the swim trying to keep her out of way of currents and storms and other things that have kept other swimmers from accomplishing this. she didn't learn how to swim until she was ten years old. now she's into how three of this 60 hour swim. she's making up for lost time. >> we'll have to leave it there. we talked to diane multiple times about her attempts. four times she was not able to do it and it was the jelly fish that got her. all those stings. if you think using hands free
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need a little kick? ooh! could've had a v8. in the juice aisle. need a little kick? ooh! have hail damage to both their cars. ted ted is trying to get a hold of his insurance agent. maxwell is not. he's on geico.com setting up an appointment with an adjuster. ted is now on hold with his insurance company. maxwell is not and just confirmed a 5:30 time for tuesday. ted, is still waiting. yes! maxwell is out and about... with ted's now ex-girlfriend. wheeeee! whoo! later ted! online claims appointments. just a click away on geico.com. check out the world's tallest twisted tower. the residential building spi iis at 90 degrees from the bottom to the top and stands more than a thousand feet high.
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most of the units have already been sold. a one bedroom goes for about 435,000 bucks. that's it for "around the world." "cnn newsroom" starts now. god moves mountains. that's what the mother just wrote on her facebook page. her daughter, you see her there sparked national debate is undergoing surgery at this hour. plus. >> it was dense smoke blowing across our yard and at that point i thought we're done. >> a fast moving wildfire forces thousands out of their homes. we're live from colorado with the latest. he's accused of holding three women captive in his home for years. today the

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