tv Around the World CNN July 26, 2013 9:00am-10:01am PDT
new mother. >> it's the relatives that are doing this that deserve the recognition. i have never gotten up once and said i can't do this anymore. i just love what i do. >> if you know someone who deserves to be recognized as a cn frk cnn hero nominate. thank you so much for watching. i'm pamela brown. hope you have a great weekend. "around the world" is up next. bracing for a potential showdown in egypt. the army chief has called for a mass rally. the muslim brotherhood says supporters of the newly ousted president will not be intimidated in their own demonstration. there was screaming and bodies and smoke. it was after 30 seconds or a
minute i thought i don't think i'm asleep. this is real. >> not only did he survive that horrific train crash that killed 78 people in spain but this wasn't his first close call with death. the survivor speaks with cnn. in brazil thousands are turning out to catch a glimpse and perhaps even a kiss from the pope. we'll have a live report from rio. welcome to "around the world." i'm suzanne malveaux. >> i'm michael holmes. right now major developments in egypt. none of them good news for the man elected president a year ago. >> we're talking about morsi, the one-year president who was pushed out of office. he's not been seen in public since is coup. most people think he's in hiding or being detained by the army. >> the judge ordered him to go to jail. 15 days on charges of spying and plotting with hamas in something
that happened before he was even elected president. reza, give us a sense of where you are. i spoke to you an hour or so ago and there was a lot happening. what's going on there with the pro-demonstrators? >> reporter: still a lot of people out here, michael. the crowds are big and they continue to come here despite temperatures that are approaching 100 degrees. despite the fact many of these people are fasting for the holy month of ramadan. weave seen a lot of these duelling friday demonstrations between these two sides, supporters and protesters. these demonstrations look bigger. they feel much more intense. you get the impression that both sides know this is a big day, an opportunity for both sides to come out and show they're
strength in this conflict where all political factions are saying forget about democratic institutions. we're going to go out on the streets to show egypt and the world that we outnumber the other side. this is the pro-morsi side. supporters of the ousted president who want him reinstated. they believe his ouster was i illegitimate. there are a few who is happy he's out. those are the liberals, the moderates. seeing increasing supporters of the military and the top general here who made the unusual move of calling for mass demonstrations in support of the military and that's why you have this potential showdown again where you have these two sides in this conflict keeps going on and on. >> reza, i don't know if you can hear me but how are they separating these two groups?
are they far away from each other? those who support morsi and those against him in terms of making sure there isn't violence. there's not fighting between the two sides. >> reporter: that's always the concern. that's always the concern when you have demonstrations that some of these elements will come fast. the best news right now is we haven't seen any violence. as nighttime comes often times you have the more unsavory, nasty elements come out. at this point most are staying away from each other and they are peaceful. >> all right. it's ramadan and it is hot. a lot of people feeming even more people will come out once the sun comes down and it's
approaching that now. >> we'll be keeping a close eye on that. it's ban lot of violence lately and could get a lot uglier. relieving the terrifying moments from wednesday's deadly train crash. >> stephen ward was on the train. 78 people were killed. one moment everything was normal and the next ward is covered in blood. >> exclusive interview with cnn. he gives a first hand account of how it all unfolded. >> i was writing up in my journal and i saw the speed. i thought it might have been an error. went around a sharp turn. all of a sudden you could tell one set of wheels left the rails. we were riding on one set of wheels for two or three seconds. it wasn't screaming. no one got super scared about it. a few things of luggage started falling off the racks and after
one or two seconds you could feel us leave the other side of the tracks. i blacked out before we hit the ground. the next thing i knew they were helping me out. i thought it was a dream. i vaguely remember someone helping me out. then they kind of helps me out. the train had fallen into a ditch and helped me up and off to the side. i kind of looked around. i was one of the first people they helped out. they were helping other people out. there was screaming and bodies and smoke. that was a scary realization that everyone was covered in blood. i've got staples all over my scalp. everyone was just covered in their own blood. it was gruesome. >> this is a horrible thing to live through but you did live through it. thank god. you know what it's like to get lucky and make it through.
four years ago even though you're a young man you had to fight off a rare form of cancer. tell us about that. >> it's intestinal. i had it twice. it came back once. it was a bunch of times it looked like i was going to die. i beat it then. i'm grateful to have lived through another brush with death. >> do you want to get home or did this strengthen your resoevresolve that you want to stay on mission in spain? >> i absolutely want to stay on mission. i'm happy to be representing my church and jesus christ. i'm happy i've been left alive without permanent injury. i plan to stay out here. missions are usually two years for young men and i plan on serving the full two. >> just an incredible young man. >> one american woman from virginia was killed in that crash. >> spanish investigators are
focusing on the driver of the train. he was led away. police now confirm he's in custody while he's been treated in a hospital. >> the investigation looking at the speed of that train and the driver who is formally detained. explain that. >> reporter: the regional police chief told us that early this morning. he said he's formally detained and will be accused of crimes relating to the accident. when reporters put it to him what crimes he muttered under his breath recklessness in his words. that may point to some kind of fact that excessive speed was at play here. in spite of the investigations you're right.
you were playing that sound with stephen ward this is a human story. a story of death and survival and tremendous solidarity. we were speaking to one of the first firefighter who is arrived on the scene and he said they were able to save many people but there were many others he wasn't able to save. listen to what he had to say. >> translator: there was a young woman. she was trapped under an axel of a train. while she was trapped she was conscious and she was saying get me out of here. why aren't you helping me get out of here. she didn't realize what she had on top of her. you have to go on. you have to keep trying to help her but that axel wasn't moving without a crane. she later died. she was about 22 years old. yes, yes. eo telp her.
was impossible. it was impossible. she was saying she wanted to go home. >> reporter: it wasn't even the emergency service workers although they did an absolutely fabulous job by all accounts but they weren't the first ones on the scene after this crash. the ones that were on the scene first were residents, people who lived in houses alongside the railway tracks. a few moments ago i was talking to an old couple, 69 years old and they said it was a normal evening when they heard that crash, the squeal of metal on concrete and this 69-year-old lady tells me how she raced out of her house with all her bed sheets to wrap the blooded injured people in those bed sheets because they were shivering with shock. her husband carried down rope and help pull up some of those survivors up the pe >> heartbreaking stuff.
looks like dominic straus kahn is going to trial accused of assaulting a hotel maid. he was cleared of those charges but another sex crime stuck. this time back in france. >> prosecutors say he attended sex parties knowing that some of the partiers were prostitutes. he is now charged under french law with pimping. he's been named in or involved with several sexual crime allegations but he's never before convicted. here is more of what we're working on. pope francis meeting with young prisoners in brazil today. check this guy out. mick jagger, a career that's spanned half a century and shows no sign of slowing down even as this rocker approaches a milesto milestone. george zimmerman got away
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we expect to hear from trayvon martin's mother who is speaking out today. she's taking part in a panel. we expect her to speak any moment. as soon as she does we'll keep an eye on the event. you see the live camera there. we'll bring that to you live her remarks. meanwhile, trayvon's mother said it's devastating to hear the comments from the latest juror to speak out about the trial. >> that juror told abc news she feels george zimmerman got away with murder, but she says the law wouldn't allow for a conviction. >> my first vote was second-degree. it was hard. a lot of us that wanted to find something bad. something we could connect to the law. for myself he's guilty. the evidence shows he's guilty. >> he's guilty of -- >> killing trayvon martin.
>> as the law was read to me, if you have no proof that he killed him intentionally, you can't find -- you can't say he's guilty. >> i was going to give him the hung jury. i fought till the end. it's hard for me to sleep and eat. i feel i was forcibly included in trayvon martin's death. as i carry him on my back, i'm hurting as much as trayvon martin's mom is. there's no way that any mother should feel that pain. >> you feel in your heart of hearts that you and the jury approached it and came with the decision as you stand by that decision till this day? >> i stand by the decision because of the law.
if i stand by the decision because of my heart, he would have been guilty. >> we've now heard from two jurors about what went on inside the jury room and how they reached this decision to find george zimmerman not guilty. >> they're interviews spread new light on how they interpreted the law. when you first heard that juror b-29 comments about the deliberation what went through your mind. sounds like she wanted to convict of something. >> i was a little confused at first. why is she saying this right now? she's sending very mixed messages. she's saying he got away with murder and then on the other hand she's saying i believed it but because of the law i couldn't find him guilty of that. that to me is very confusing because if she believed that the
prosecution proved their case she was absolutely empowered to vote guilty. i'm not sure if she is confused or what is going on or why she came on tv to say this. >> do you think she didn't understand the law or the jury instructions and she felt there was nothing? what could make her go from second-degree murder to acquittal? >> is she feeling morally he committed murder but legally? >> maybe. that could explain why there's this sort of dichotomy between the two ideas she has. we heard this from juror b-37 too. we felt we had to do it because of the law. i think all of the jurors in this case were confused about the law. i think that the defense did a good job of telling them what they believe the law meant. the prosecution maybe could have given this juror, b-29 a little more ammunition to go back in that jury room and argue for her position and why her position was supported by the law. >> i don't think they did that.
>> does it surprise you she was able to be convinced? that's a unique part of a jury. i was part of a jury for two days, but the prospect of all 12 of us coming to an agreement it was very stressful and people pushed. do do you think she was pushed? >> i think that happened. i think that's a possibility. when you're the sole juror back there holding this position that nobody else has and you don't really feel your equipped to argue your position effectively it is be isolating. they were sequestered. the world is watching. i'm sure she felt like i'm trapped. i don't know how to get the other side to agree to my position and i've got to do something and she may be been bullied or pressured down but that's not uncommon during jury deliberations. >> thanks so much. >> thank you. >> she's also coming out
publicly. it will be interesting to see how people respond to her. >> it's a brave thing to do. now we're going to move on for other things that we're working on. this guy, places to go, people to see, pilgrims to meet. prisoners too. >> it's the pope in brazil. we'll have a live report up next. ideas, goals, appetite for risk. you can't say 'one size fits all'. it doesn't. that's crazy. we're all totally different. ishares core. etf building blocks for your personalized portfolio. find out why 9 out of 10 large professional investors choose ishares for their etfs. ishares by blackrock. call 1-800-ishares for a prospectus, which includes investment objectives, risks, charges and expenses. read and consider it carefully before investing. risk includes possible loss of principal.
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welcome back. just half an hour ago in coco cabana brazil that pope met with prison innamates. >> it has more than 120 million faithful. the pope reminding the world about poverty where this is the place where millions of folks live in poverty. >> miguel joins us live in rio. been following us all along. unusual to meet with prison inmates. hasn't he been a busy man?
>> reporter: very, very busy guy. i think there's articles about how he's running his staff ragged on this trip. he's a 76-year-old guy with half a lung and he's going like mad. this is not the first time he's met with young prisoners. he did it as an archbishop and now he's done it again. it's not clear what he met with them about but we expect to get a read on that a little bit later. this is a guy who wants people at the lowest classes of society to know that people at the highest levels know about them and he wants them to help each other. >> we hear the music in the background. the pope blasted the government in taking on those issues because a lot of brazilians are like we are suffering and in poverty and the government is spending lots and lots of money
on these grand events. the pope really addressed that. >> reporter: blasting might be a little tough but he did go after that sentiment. his mezage is we have twork with one another. your government has not always worked but keep the faith. things change, people change. it's a very activist message he seems to be getting out. >> one a lot of people welcomed. >> thanks so much. i've never seen somebody kiss so many babies. they're throwing babies at this man. >> his security situation is crazy. >> the security guys having to do the passing of the babies now. >> he's walking the streets. he has strained u.s.-russia relations for the last month or
so. now the attorney general speaking out about edward snowden. we'll have a live report for you. is the better choice for , he's agreed to give it up. that's today? [ male announcer ] we'll be with him all day as he goes back to taking tylenol. i was okay, but after lunch my knee started to hurt again. and now i've got to take more pills. ♪ yup. another pill stop. can i get my aleve back yet? ♪ for my pain, i want my aleve. ♪ [ male announcer ] look for the easy-open red arthritis cap.
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welcome back. here are some of the top stories. right now in tunisia, thousands of protesters filling the street after a politician was shot outside his home yesterday. >> least the second opposition leader to be assassinated in five months. pro-government demonstrators are shouting no to a coup against democracy. one member of a russian punk rock band will have to stay in jail. this is "pussy riot" performing a song last year. the three women members of the
band were arrested and tried. >> two of them got two-year jail sentences. international rights groups were critical of the trial. a russian court said no to one member of the band who had been up for parole. they're staying in jail. we're also following the new developments. this is the case of the intelligence leaker edward snowden. eric holder's says his request for asylum is without merit. >> snowden's father depending his son's actions. he says snowden's conscious is clear and he took aim at lawmakers and intelligence officials. >> i believe when my son takes his final breath today or 100 years from now, he did what he knew was right. he told the american people the
truth. are we going to listen to folks like mike rogers who say trust us when we still have someone like james clapper who lied to congress is still being paid. he worked directly for the president of the united states. we have much work to do. this story is far from done. >> joe johns is live with us from our d.c. bureau. let's talk about the comments by the attorney general or snowden's asylum request. he wrote that letter challenging the question. why does he say it's without merit and what are the chances he'll be listened to? >> reporter: this is very tricky. it's about public relations and optics between the united states and russia. the attorney general wrote this letter to the russian minister of justice confirming that edward snowden is not going to face the death penalty. he's not going to be tortured if he's returned to the united states to stand trial. for those of us in the united states this is a no brainer.
the u.s. has never suggested any of those things would happen. snowden has. the attorney general felt it necessary to put all of this down on paper. the letter state what is we already know to be fact that the charges against snowden are not death penalty eligible at all and that torture is illegal in the united states and that if snowden were returned to the united states he would be tried in regular civilian federal court. the importance of this is snowden has appliedylasylum. the assurance eliminates snowden's claim that he should be treated as a refugee. >> what do we know about the status of his asylum request? >> reporter: you can assume there's some kind of conversation but reports coming out of russia today suggest that
he could remain at the airport for as long as six months. that's also been talked about in the diplomatic court here in washington, d.c. as well. it sounds like case of limbo for edward snowden at least for now. >> all right. joe johns thank you very much. appreciate it. in wartime anything can happen. vietnam war veteran knows that firsthand. >> during a patrol his platoon came under fire and he was the only survivor. he reveals what saved his life and how it changed his life. dr. sanjay gupta has his story. >> it have 1968, he was on princip patrol in vietnam. >> as we're going out i hear
mortars coming in. something odd happened. >> next thing i feel myself falling face first into a rice patty. that's it. two days later i woke up in the saigon military hospital and they were telling me i was lucky that they found me in a body bag. >> you heard that right. he was put in a body bag presumed dead because he was unconscious. a combat medic discovered him still breathe. >> the diagnosis was diabetes. >> he hadn't been hit by the enemy. he passed out from the disease. >> i wouldn't be here. >> the 45 years has been a roller coaster. he lost most of his hearing. he needed a kidney transplant. sailing kept him afloat. >> it went to vietnam and came back so sick i never thought i'd get into sailing again till i
met two gentlemen in wheelchairs. >> they started challenge america. it's a therapeutic sailing program for people with disabilities. >> it's nothing like being on the water and with nature. >> the program now has 27 modified sailboats based in san diego. his goal is to help the world see people with disabilities as equals. >> it's nice. you get front of the line privileges but that's not really what we're doing. we want to be equal with you. give us chance to prove that we can do it. you may be surprised. >> dr. sanjay gupta. cnn reporting. we'll be right back. mom, dad told me that cheerios is good for your heart,
tomorrow is the 60th anniversary of the agreement that ended the fighting in the korean war. there were ceremonies being held in south and north korea. veterans in seoul and the u.s. are being honored the seoul. >> in the north the anniversary is being celebrated as day of victory over south korea and its u.s. allies. a military parade is planned. both sides suffered heavy casualties during the korean war. more than a million troops were killed including more than 36,000 americans. >> thousands of u.s. soldiers are still classified as missing in action. two american veterans are in
north korea right now determined to find the remains of fallen comrade. >> north korean government invited them there. this is rare move for a nation that is steeped in secrecy. paula hancock explains. >> reporter: the last time captain thomas was in north korea, he was fighting. now he's on a mission of peace. >> it's an opportunity i never thought i'd have. i'm very impressed and to see the turn out on a part of this civilian population is quite inspiring. it's a wonderful experience for them too. i'm glad we had an opportunity to be a part of it. >> reporter: their here to search for the remains of a fallen comrade.
the region where his plane crashed is flooded and access is impossible. representatives met the veterans this week and promised to help in the search invitie ining thek in september. the military said they want the joint recovery work to resume. around 8,000 americans are still missing in action from the 1950 to 1953 war. official u.s. efforts to find them were stalled in 2005 when relations soured. he was trapped in his cockpit and died. with the search on hold due to the weather they have effectively been tourists this week. the first day they were taken to the palace of the sun so may
their respects which we were not allowed to film. he does believe even though he was not able to get to the north eastern part of the country and search for the remains it's not a wasted trip. he truly believes this could help improve relations between the united states and the dprk. >> rare access indeed. she's called the queen of the pacific. how one of the most notorious figures is about to be set free from a u.s. prison. [ male announcer ] research suggests cell health
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one of the most notorious figure of the mexican cartel is about to be set free. she's so notorious that people know her by her nickname, queen of the pacific. >> she's locked up in miami but that's about to change. tell us about the story. remind us who she is. >> in the male dominated under world of the mexican drug cartel she's unique. she was one point accused of being responsible for conspireing to track almost 20,000 pounds of cocaine between
colombia and the united states. she's 52 years old. you see her right there. she's been serving time in prison. five years in mexico. 11 months in the united states. now she's going free because she was sentenced to time served. she may go free as soon as sunday which is shocking a lot of people because it's so soon especially when you talk about a crime so big. >> give us a bit of color about her. she's known as the queen of botox as well. she's notorious but a very colorful figure. >> after her arrest in 2007 in mexico city one of the things that caught our attention is she managed to get a botox treatment while in prison and she's been known to favor all kinds of surgery enhancements. that's why she's so peculiar but there's a number of songs written to honor her.
one of them by a famous mexican group known as the northern tigers. one line of the song, just to give you an idea. says the more beautiful the rose, the sharper the thorns to describe her. >> at the end of the day drug trafficker, what happens when she goes back to mexico? is she wanted there as well? >> she's going to be able to walk free. she has family in two states. she comes from family of drug traffickers. her uncle was the founder known as the god father. she's the grand niece of the cartel founder.
definitely an iconic figure. >> i suppose that the obvious question is why did she get a light sentence? any traffic that cocaine they'd never get out. >> it was a deal with the prosecution. she pled guilty to being an accessory with a drug trafficker. he was sentenced to six years behind bars. >> amazing. i suppose a comfortable retirement awaits her. parents must be proud. good to see you. >> strange. kind of bizarre. 29 is how many albums the rolling stones have been leased. eight is the number of number one singles mick jagger had. >> 70 is how old is he today. we'll have a look at his career, next. i think farmers care more about the land
than probably anyone else. we've had this farm for 30 years. we raise black and red angus cattle. we also produce natural gas. that's how we make our living and that's how we can pass the land and water back to future generations. people should make up their own mind what's best for them. all i can say is it has worked well for us.
too. >> he's the fun uncle. prince george was born on monday. one reporter asked what's your role going to be. >> to make sure he has a good up bringing and keep him out of harms way and make sure he has fun. >> he's going to be an expensive baby sitter too. >> fun. i'm worriy eied about that baby. >> he'll end up in a nightclub. >> at 10:00 he's second in line to the british thrown. you can watch up growing up william. >> at 10:30, we explore what the future might look like for prince george alexander louis of cambridge. >> lit be music on those. some things get better with age. mick jagger turned 70 years old today. >> he's got the moves.
he's got the moves. the voice still going strong. michelle turner gives us a look at his remarkable career. >> if you think mick jagger would still be out there trying to be a rock star at age 50, that's not happening. >> reporter: the rock icon just celebrated his 70th birthday. >> happy birthday. i love you. >> reporter: the rolling stones capped off a grueling tour of the united states with three high profile homecoming dates in the united kingdom. >> seeing jagger perform with the stones at this point is he looks like a 20-year-old guy with the head of a 60-year-old surgically implanted. >> reporter: solo artists like bb king and bob dylan continue to tour into their 70s and 80s.
jagger along with 71-year-old mccartney is blazing the trail. >> there wasn't bands for 50 years. there's role models for that. >> reporter: in 2003 he became sir michael jagger when he was knighted for his services to music. >> jagger at 20 was a counter culture figure. jagger at 70 is a member of the establishment. ♪ i sit and watched >> reporter: although he's a grandfather four times over, his ka r charisma remains as timeless as his music. he's been a guest on saturday night live. >> the stones in the 1960s and
'70s embodied a fantasy for their audience that you could live any way you want to. now they embody a different fantasy. you can keep going at 70. you cannot only being alive, you can keep going what you love. >> reporter: here's the question, will he ever retire? i wouldn't hold my breath on that. i'll make you a deal. meet me back here in ten years to see if he's still headlining arenas at the age of 80. back to you. >> i would like to see that. i think they're remarkable. we're talking about mick there, all four still there. bill wyman stepped down. >> everybody is going to still try to imitate him. move like jagger, sing like jagger. >> i think keith richards may already be dead. >> that's not even right. >> he's unbelievable.
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on twitter, always a reliable source for information people around the world are blaming the moon for their lack of sleep. why? that's because a group of researchers in discovered it does affect your sleep. >> when there's a full moon people take five minutes longer to fall asleep and have less deep sleep. they sleep about 20 minutes less than during a flu moon. that explains it why we're so tired. >> i thought it was the wine. >> all right.
>> that'll do it for me. thanks for watching around the world. >> have a great weekend. "cnn newsroom" starts right now. the man accused of holding three women captive for more than a decade makes a deal to save his life. the latest on ariel castro's plea agreement in cleveland. there's now seven women saying san diego's mayor sexually harassed them. >> he'd come in and try to kiss me on the lips and i'd have to squirm to get away. >> should hete