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tv   CNNI Simulcast  CNN  August 26, 2014 11:00pm-12:01am PDT

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i'm errol barnett. >> and i'm isa soares. reactions from both sides of this agreement. an american jihadi killed on the battlefield how this u.s. citizen ended up fighting for isis militants. now we want to begin in the middle east. there is an air of optimism. you could say in gaza city this morning. there's a new cease-fire between israeli and the palestinians appears to be holding. we'll show you live pictures of gaza city at this moment. just past 9:00 in the morning. the truce went into effect 14 hours ago with hamas claiming victory. the people of gaza came out in force to celebrate as well. reaction from israel, though, was much more low key. >> yeah, this agreement is different from others negotiated in the past seven weeks because it has no expiration date. and a senior egyptian official said both sides have agreed to turn to talks in cairo for more
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talks. >> those talks much later. this agreement may have stopped the fighting for now, but there are these major issues that are still yet to be resolved for both israel and the palestinians. our senior international correspondent ben wedeman reports from jerusalem. >> reporter: the guns have gone silent. this time it's an open-ended cease-fire which will give a chance for israel and hamas to work out through egyptian intermediaries something that approximates a lasting cessation of hostilities y shostilities. in the meantime, border crossing will allow in medical and humanitarian supplies and the coasting fishing area of gaza will be extended to six miles. hamas and other factions immediately claimed victory with thousands pouring into the streets of gaza to celebrate. 50 days after the fighting
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began, hamas still controls gaza, most of its senior leadership appears to have survived and through the prism of middle east conflict to survive is to triumph. in israel the reaction was much more low key. israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu did not put the cease-fire to a cabinet vote and many of his political rivals wasted no time in accusing him of making bad deals. one senior israeli official i spoke to defended the cease-fire saying that israel had crippled hamas' military infrastructure, destroying thousands of missiles, killing in his words around a thousand militants, plus demolishing a dozen tunnels dug by hamas into israel. while both sides provide their spin, the results speak for themselves. more than 2,100 killed in gaza with massive destruction and 500,000 displaced. in israel nearly 70 killed while thousands living near the border have fled to safer ground.
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at this point it's not at all clear if this cease-fire will hold. this is the third major flare-up between israel and gaza in the last six years and few are confident it will be the last. ben wedeman, cnn, jerusalem. >> now we veve a the israeli prime minister. he says israeli leaders hope this time the cease-fire will stick and mark joins us live from jerusalem. mark, thanks for joining us. we heard them declares it a cease-fire victory. is this a victory for israel too? >> our goal in the operation was defensive. it was to protect our people, to protect them against those incoming rockets and had over 4,000 rockets fired at israel over the last 50 days and to protect them from those terror tunnels chts there was a network of more than 30 terror tunnels so they could come in and kill our people.
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this cease-fire, hamas commits to ending all those attacks against israel. and if the cease-fire is implemented, if hamas honors the cease-fire, that will, of course, be for us the achievement of our goals, our people will no longer have to live in fear of terrorist attacks from gaza. >> now, mr. regev, these 50 days of fighting seem to have also hurt your prime minister's standing. according to a poll conducted by an israeli news channel over the weekends the public satisfaction with israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu has dropped dramatically with roughly 50% saying they're satisfied. what do you think is behind the drop in those numbers? >> i think many people in israel including the government are skeptical. we've seen in the last 50 days hamas 11 types, i repeat 11 times either reject or violate a cease-fire and so we're looking forward with skepticism and the military is ready to act if hamas once again breaks the
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cease-fire and the door -- the ball is definitely in hamas' court. >> would you say the israelis are safer now than they were seven weeks ago when this all started? >> well, the first thing that must be said is that we accepted the same egyptian framework on july 15th at the time hamas rejected the egyptian framework and the conflict continued and i think hamas has to answer to its own people now that the dust will be settling. hamas has to ask, why did it continue the conflict? why all the bloodshed and the suffering when the same proposal was accepted by israel on july 15th more than a month ago? >> now, let's look at the road ahead. if the cease-fire holds, both sides will say they will begin talks in a month or so and broader more difficult issues. hamas is calling for an airport and seaport in gaza. how much is israel prepared to concede on both those fronts? >> well, a key to moving forward, the key is nonviolence
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from gaza, total cessation of terror attacks, missile attack, tunnel attacks, other attacks into israel. if hamas honors that commitment and does, in fact, cease all hostilities from gaza into israel, we, of course, can move forward and have a more normal relationship, have the crossings open, have fishing areas expanded. we're ready to have a for normal relationship with the people of gaza but in the past when hamas called for a more normal relationship at the same time they were shooting rockets trying to kill our people. obviously that wasn't serious. in the framework now of nonviolence of a cessation of terrorism, of course, we can move forward. >> mr. regev, thank you very much. mark regev, the spokesman for israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu speaking to us from jerusalem. it's around seven minutes past 9:00. errol. >> meantime, palestinian leaders are claiming victory in light of this new cease-fire.
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dr. mustafa barghouti, i spoke with him last hour to get his reaction to this open-ended deal. >> well, we are very pleased that the aggression on the palestinian people has stopped and, of course, israel has failed because israel initiated this horrible operation 51 days ago with one aim which is to deoccupy gaza completely, to approve the resistance and to impose its own regulation on gaza and failed and that's what netanyahu will face, a big failure. he failed to break down the palestinian unity. he failed to break down the palestinian resistance. he failed to occupy gaza. and but he caused terrible damage. i mean 2,142 palestinians killed including 577 children, 11,000 palestinians injured. more than 20,000 homes destroyed. these are war crimes and crimes
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against humanity for which we are determined to take him to the international court and israel has to be held accountable for all these crimes that were committed against the palestinian people and that yet failed to break the palestinian will and determination to get freedom from occupation and from this system of israeli apartheid. >> we know there is a massive lack of trust between palestinians and israelis there. i guess what we all are looking for in this cease-fire and wondering what will come next is what will it take, though, for palestinians and israelis to be able to live in peace? there are some suggestions as we look into how the cease-fire came to be that the palestinian block we've got to note that, you know, you represent a group separate from hamas, but the palestinians negotiating together, the palestinian bloc may plan to avoid u.s. brokered peace plans and rather, you know, use the channels of the u.n. and as you just mentioneds icc to gain more legitimacy and an end to the blockade.
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do you think that that bypassing of the u.s. increases chances for a long-term deal? >> we are not trying to bypass the u.s. the u.s. has bypassed its own rule by being too bias to israel and it has failed itself because it could not pressure israel to stop this aggression. it could not pressure israel to end the occupation and to stop the enhancement of settlement building in the west bank, and what we want is our freedom. what we want is an end of this disaster what, we want is an end of occupation that has become the longest in modern history and we want to end a situation where israel decides every two years to conduct a massacre against the palestinian population whether in the west bank or in gaza. we want our freedom and the way to peace, we have nothing against the israeli people or jewish people on the contrary, i am very proud of the fact that more than 100 survivors of the
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holocaust, jewish survivors issued a statement demanding boycott divestment sanctions against the israeli government because they are believing that what israel is doing is wrong. and what we want is peace, what we want is our freedom and it's time for the world to tell israel enough is enough. the occupation has to end, the apartheid system has to end and palestinians are entitled to freedom independence and to be equal to other people in this world. that's what we are going to ask for and we will go to u.n., we will go to every possible venue to get our freedom but what should be clear today is that after 51 days of massacres against the palestinian people, the israeli army could not break the will and determination of the palestinian people to get their freedom. >> palestinian parliament member dr. barghouti there speaking to me last hour. so now we know what the israelis and palestinians think of this deal. what about the united states? well, the state department says
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it's cautiously optimistic about the prospects for a lasting cease-fire. that sounds familiar. secretary of state john kerry issued this statement saying, quote, we're approaching the next phase with our eyes wide open. we've been down this road before and we are all aware of the challenges ahead. right, next on cnn, an american muslim convert killed in syria. how this u.s. citizen ended up fighting for islamic militants. an american journalist held captive in syria for nearly two years is now safe at home. this good news story coming up for you next. where the reward was that what if tnew car smelledit card and the freedom of the open road? a card that gave you that "i'm 16 and just got my first car" feeling. presenting the buypower card from capital one. redeem earnings toward part or even all of a new chevrolet, buick, gmc or cadillac - with no limits. so every time you use it,
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welcome back, everyone. we have a positive development to bring you now. peter theo curtis, the american journalist freed by militants in sr. on sunday, well, he's now back home in the u.s. his release came just days after
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isis militants executed fellow journalist james foley. foley's execution was meant as a warning to the u.s. to stop its air strikes against isis fighters in iraq. >> now, curtis was held for 22 months by fighters believed connected with the al qaeda affiliated al nusra front and the government of qatar helped secure his release. he was greeted by his mother and she spoke about her feelings hours before that happy reunion. >> i don't think anybody is in the mood for celebration and knowing those other children of my friends are in danger, you kn know, we have very conflicted emotions. >> we also have this development to bring you. u.s. officials telling cnn an american has been killed in
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syria while fighting as an isis militant. muslim convert doug mccain was not the first american to fight or die with the extremists in syria and analysts fear others like him who survive may come back to terrorize the u.s. our brian todd has more. >> reporter: douglas macarthur mccain a young american killed while fighting with isis. u.s. officials say they believe he died in syria. he's thought to have been killed in a ballot between rival extremist groups near aleppo according to a human rights group. his uncle telling cnn his death occurred this past weekend. >> it ratchets up concerns. an american killed fighting with isis. this had somebody who become a trained killer. >> they were investigating mccain for some time before his death. he was on a list of americans believed to have joined militant groups and who would be subject to additional scrutiny if they
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travel. a twitter account believed to be linked to him has one message supporting isis. u.s. officials have told cnn, more than 100 americans have gone to syria to fight with various jihadist group, a 22-year-old from florida blew himself up while fighting with the al qaeda linked group al nusra. u.s. officials believe a handful of americans have fought with isis in iraq and syria. in a recent propaganda video this man identified as abu al trinidadi is referred to as isis as an american. he calls on muslims to join the fight. >> please will all believers come who can make them come, come here as soon as possible. >> a senior u.s. intelligence official says the intelligence community is tracking this man but cannot confirm or deny he's an american. cnn's peter bergen says others have tried to help isis. >> here you've got three americans indicted for joining isis including a woman which is quite unusual. luckily they were arrested before they could leave the country but clearly isis is sort
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of -- if you're interested in this ideology that's the most exciting thing to go and join. >> experts worry about revenge if there is an escalation of the u.s. air strikes against isis. >> if the united states launches air strikes in syria that could be a red line for isis and they could use these americans not for attacks inside syria or iraq but back home in the united states. >> experts also say mccain's death could be a big propaganda victory for isis and could use that to recruit other americans to this fight. brian todd, cnn, washington. >> now, a u.s. state department spokesman tells cnn president obama has been presented with a host of military options in syria but he's yet to make a decision. a u.s. official says mr. obama has already authorized spy flights over syria possibly as preparation for air strikes. our barbara starr has more. >> reporter: from president obama a threat and a promise.
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>> justice will be done. we have proved time and time again, we will do what is necessary to capture those who harm americans. and we'll defend our homeland. >> reporter: but as the u.s. prepares to potentially militarily confront isis, the pentagon will say little about the reconnaissance flights president obama authorized over syria. >> i am not going to talk about intelligence matters. >> reporter: an administration official tells cnn that drones have flown over iraq near the border with syria to pick up whatever intelligence they can about isis troops, convoys, weapons and training camps just inside syria. anything on targets that could be hit to disrupt their brutal campaign of murder and intimidati intimidation. u.s. satellites have already gathered some information. isis communications are also being monitored. but now the u.s. needs to get realtime intelligence. it will be tough. one of the type of drones being
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used sources say a global hawk like this. it can fly at up to 60,000 feet and is specially equipped to gather targeting information on fixed and mobile targets. exactly the type of information on isis the u.s. wants. washington will not acknowledge if drones have penetrated syrian airspace, a move that would violate syria's sovereignty u.s. officials say. but once the intel is in hand, would u.s. bombers have to cross into syria to strike? perhaps one option b1 bombers flying at high altitude dropping precision bombs but many say air strike as lone will not defeat isis. >> these isolated military actions can only result in for difficulty. the president needs to put together his national security team, the department of defense and put together a plan. >> reporter: u.s. officials say one problem with u.s. air
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strikes over syria they might inadvertently help bashar al assad whose forces are also battling isis militants. >> the search for survivors is under way in south korea right now as deadly flooding hits the country's second biggest city. we'll bring you the latest forecast after this short break. this is the first power plant in the country to combine solar and natural gas at the same location. during the day, we generate as much electricity as we can using solar. at night and when it's cloudy, we use more natural gas. this ensures we can produce clean electricity whenever our customers need it. ♪
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3.6 million people. if you're tuning in from the united states, los angeles, perhaps, population there was 3.8 million so the second most populous city in the united states and of course eaia schli remarkable. five fatalities. five considered missing and this region of south korea is home to south korea's longest river, the largest beach and according to the guinness book of world record, world's largest department store so all of this put together there's a series situation impacting a lot of people across in portion of the world and see the waters, of course, just taking over the communities at time there is where we know up to ten inches came down in a marit of a few hours or 300 millimeters. here's the satellite perspective of all that monday afternoon. literally coming from the west disappearing out over portions of the east and that is just about it when it comes to what the storm system had to offer but the images as you saw
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devastating in just a few hours' time. 60% of all flood related fatalities happen when people are in their vehicles. it's the last place you want to be if you can avoid it. 100 millimeters for international viewers is generally about 4 inches that came down widespread with the heaviest amounts across southern south korea where we see this bus and one person lost their live, it got lodged against a bridge and five people considered missing still. four of them on this bus because of the flooding that took place in that region. here's the total tabulations. see 245 millimeters, again that, is roughly 10 inches that came down in just a few hours. the monthly average for this time of year is about 12 inches and about 25 inches of have come down or 650 millimeters in just the past three weeks alone so the good news is the forecast brings in little to no rainfall in this corner of south korea where all the damage is done. we do have some heavier rains
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out over the open waters but we'll take it at this point and that is at least better news for our friends recovering across this portion of the world. >> at least they get a bit of a well deserved break for the next day or so. pedram, thanks so much. the russian and ukrainian presidents meet in belarus and a handshake here. but there's a big distance between them coming up next, we'll bring you the different messages they're giving on the prospects for peace in eastern ukraine. putting themselves at risk while trying to save others. we take a look at west africa's brave ebola doctors where we have a report from monrovia in liberia coming up. what they get from alaska,
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welcome back. you are watching cnn's special coverage. i'm isa soares. >> and i'm errol barnett. thanks for staying with us. top stories we'll be following. a new open-ended cease-fire appears to be holding. the egyptian brokered truce went into effect just over 14 hours ago. the deal eases border and fishing restrictionness gaza but leaves some of the more complex issues for future talks. u.s. officials tell cnn an american has been killed in syria while fighting as an isis militant. douglas mccain was not the first american to fight or die with extremists in syria. an analyst fears others like him who survive may come back to terrorize the u.s. the american journalist released by militants in syria two days ago is now back home in the united states. peter theo curtis was greeted by his mother late tuesday in boston. he was released with help from the government of qatar just days after isis militants executed fellow journalist james foley.
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the ukrainian russian presidents shook hands a moment ago. >> very happy to see. >> frosty kind of relationship. >> it was but the first time they're meeting face to face. >> that's true and they both gave optimistic statements after this face-to-face meeting which took place in minsk but the prospects for peace, that still remains uncertain. >> vladimir putin called talks with petro poroshenko positive but according to russian media reports mr. putin also warned his counterpart not to escalate violence against pro-russian separatists and threatened economic measures against kiev. he called cease-fire negotiations an internal ukrainian matter. [ speaking a foreign language ] >> translator: we russia we can talk about any conditions for
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the cease-fire, about possible agreements between kiev, doune k donetsk. we can only contribute to the creation of the atmosphere of trust during that possible negotiation process which i believe is very necessary. we talked about that. [ speaking a foreign language ] >> translator: we demonstrated that the main goal to come to minsk with is peace. ukraine needs peace today. citizens of luhansk, donetsk, brianc need peace, citizens of all cities under occupation today and where people are tired of living in a state of where in the 20th century and that's why they demanded decisive action which can bring to ukrainian soil. >> now, the meeting came as ukraine produced a video of what it says are ten russian soldiers captured in eastern ukraine. mr. putin has insisted russia has not sent troops across the border. moscow says the soldiers like to
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cross the border by accident during a patrol. one of the soldiers told a very different story. [ speaking a foreign language ] >> fighting in eastern ukraine has dragged on for months now, the united nations estimates that more than 2,000 people have been killed and nearly 5,000 have been wounded since mid-april. health authorities say the deadly ebola virus is spreading at an unprecedented level as an increasing number of health care
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workers have become infected. >> a major problem. the world health organization has temporarily pulled its staff from an ebola center in sierra leone. this after one of the workers contracted the virus last week. the w.h.o. says 120 health care workers have died from ebola since the outbreak began. >> a death toll among health workers depletes one of the most vital assets in the control of any outbreak as w.h.o. estimates in the three hardest hit countries only one to two doctors are available to treat 100,000 people. mostly in urban areas. >> so the number of doctors is an issue. public health experts also saying part of the problem is a shortage of protective gear for those doctors in more remote areas as well as improper use of that gear. you see removing this kind of outfit in a specific sequence is crucial after someone comes in contact with an ebola patient.
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our nima elbagir caught up to some doctors in monrovia. >> reporter: this doctor could be any chief of staff of any clinic in the world but he's not. he's leading the team running the world's largest ever ebola treatment center at the heart of the largest outbreak, the world has seen. after 14 years as an ebola specialist spreker is unfazed. >> if you get here and you start working here and you're here long enough, you see the suffering and you see all of the things that ebola can do but you also see what's done to control the disease and you take some level of reassurance from those procedures and you say, okay, this is something that i can handle. >> reporter: the procedures are as thorough as they can be. goggles, gloves, plastic gowns, every inch of flesh covered.
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but there is always still a risk for the staff that enter the high-risk ward. that's where the ebola cases are admitted. men, women and children. all hoping they will overcome the killer in their midst. behind the patients, bodies lines up for the morgue. since the center opened last week, there's been a death here almost every hour. you feel you have -- across town we went to visit dr. ara cost most at his home. he contracted the virus. miraculously he survived. even more miraculously, he has every intention of going back to work. >> within my experience to serve here and to do my very best because i went there, i saw and
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i want to do my very best to make sure lives are saved because from what i saw there i think, you know, lots of people need help. >> reporter: new tents are going up on the center's compound. they're at capacity here. and we're told these tents are also expected to fill quickly. is it worth the risk? >> oh, yeah. it is something that touches a very human part of us. it makes us very scared. we have to say there is hope we'll got through this and be a part of that and allow people to know that life will get back to normal at some point. >> reporter: it could be months before this epidemic is brought fully under control and until then, people here will need all the help they can get to believe going back to normal really is possible. them ya elbagir, cnn, monrovia,
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liberia. >> we will bring you a special coverage of the ebola crisis and we will answer your questions about the outbreak live. you can tune in for that at 19:30 in london right here on cnn. rd was that new car smell and the freedom of the open road? a card that gave you that "i'm 16 and just got my first car" feeling. presenting the buypower card from capital one. redeem earnings toward part or even all of a new chevrolet, buick, gmc or cadillac - with no limits. so every time you use it, you're not just shopping for goods. you're shopping for something great. learn more at this is bill. his doubleheader day at the park starts with back pain... and a choice. take 4 advil in a day or just 2 aleve for all day relief.
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17 days after the police shooting of michael brown, demonstrators in ferguson, mo mornings held a peaceful march on tuesday. >> what do we want? justice. >> you're hearing a portion of the 100 people who participated in the march. there were no clashes with police, one man was arrested for carrying a concealed gun without a permit. >> now, the fbi is taking a close look at a recording that appears to have captured sounds of michael brown being shot. it's still not clear what exactly led to the shooting but as jason carroll shows us important clues may be hidden in that audio. >> reporter: could this be the sound of the shots officer darren wilson fired at michael brown? the alleged audio of the incident captured by an unidentified man during a video chat believed to be at the time of the shooting. >> just going over some of your videos. [ gunshots ] how can i forget?
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>> reporter: cnn has not independently verified its authenticity, but the audio already has the attention of the fbi and forensic audio expert frank piazza. >> the boldness of the orange is reflecting either volume or mic proximity. so he is closer to the microphone. >> reporter: piazza first analyzed the audio using spectrographic image which which helps one see the content of sound. of particular interest here, spikes in the images. >> you almost count one, two, three, four, five, six. >> let's see if you are right. >> you are pretty. >> one, two, three, four, five, six. yeah, you got it. >> reporter: six spikes perhaps equaling six shots then a break. >> and then again. >> there. two, three, four. >> reporter: in summary, six shots, a short break and then apparently four more. ten in all. piazza turns to another screen which focuses on the timeline and amplitude of the audio. he takes a closer look at measuring that short break.
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>> so it looks like the last gunshot ends right about here. >> so fine. so fine. so fine, just going over some of your videos. and it seems to pick up there again. so the area is approximately 2.7 seconds. so you can say 2.5 to 3 seconds is the area of the pause before you hear the gunshots pick up again. >> reporter: a little less than three seconds, but enough time potentially to support allegations officer wilson fired on brown when he had his hands up or that wilson fired in defense after brown allegedly turned and charged at him. >> it doesn't really contradict or fit in to any of the narratives that have been created so far. >> reporter: mark o'mara knows all too well about the importance of audio evidence. he represented george zimmerman in the trayvon martin trial during which much was made of who screamed during a 911 call made during the fatal altercation between zimmerman and martin.
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>> do you think he is yelling help? >> yes. >> what is your -- >> reporter: in the end, fbi analysis of that 911 audio was inconclusive. who screamed for help, martin or zimmerman, still a debate. o'mara says maybe the audio from ferguson will be different. >> it could, for example, have mike brown saying something like i give up. it could have the officer saying freeze, stop, drop to the ground, whatever may have been said. so though we haven't heard it, there are some audio analysts out there who may be able to drag out some more information from that tape. >> reporter: experts say those answers could be a while in coming. the fbi will need all the electronic information about who recorded the video chat and who was on the other end. and any other clues that may be buried on the audio recording. jason carroll, cnn, new york. now, another reason so little is clear about michael
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brown's shooting is that there were no dashboard camera recording what happened. many police cars in the u.s. have them. you know, these small cameras which automatically record officer's interaction with some suspects. some even have them on their chest. our randi kaye shows us the role they played in other cases of alleged police brutality. this warning here, some of the scenes in randi's report are disturbing. >> reporter: 12:30 a.m. in deland, florida. police are chasing suspect marlin brown. his final moments alive recorded on the officer's dash cam video. a volusia county sheriff's deputy tried to stop brown earlier for not wearing his seat belt. from there, another officer pick up the pursuit. each this their own patrol car they spot brown down there at that intersection. they tail him all the way here until he makes the left on south delaware avenue. it's a dead end.
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brown suddenly takes off running. officer harris, still in his car, continues the chase. a warning, what happens next is hard to watch. one final glance toward the oncoming police car and brown disappears beneath it. >> i think he's underneath the [ bleep ] car. >> we've got to back the car up, now. >> can you back it up? >> the 38-year-old father of two is dead. take another look. did the officer's car run brown down or did he slip and fall first? the medical examiner ruled the death accidental, after not finding any skull or pelvic fractures to suggest he was struck by the car. the m.e. said brown slipped and fell before the car reached him. the officer was fired, but a grand jury chose not to indict him for vehicular manslaughter. in green bay, wisconsin, officer derek wickland was accused of using excessive force during an
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arrest, which was caught on dash cam. the video shows wickland tackling the man, then hitting him twice before finally cuffing him. it might look bad, but an internal investigation cleared the officer, saying he followed department policy and procedures. but dash cam video doesn't always favor police. last year, while vacationing in northern new mexico, a mother and her five children were pulled over for speeding. when the officer and the woman begin to struggle, her 14-year-old son rushes the officer. the woman jumps back in the driver's seat, but before she can pull away, the officer uses his baton to break the van's window. when the minivan does take off, another officer, backup, opens fire on the minivan. remember, it's full of children. after a high-speed chase through wrong-way traffic, the mother and her 14-year-old son are arrested, charged with fleeing
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police, child abuse, and battery. and this time, the officer who fired three gunshots at the minivan was terminated for violating the department's policy regarding the use of deadly force. randi kaye, cnn, new york.
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humiliating defeat on tuesday, manchester united losing to the win and only m.k. dunns. my hometown team. this happened in the second round of the capital one cup. >> do you know who any of the players are. >> i support them all. >> that mean he doesn't. it wasn't even close. the final score was 4-0. this is the same day that manchester united signed up maria for a record 59.7 million pounds. >> doesn't appear to have been enough. >> money doesn't bring quality. >> now, one of the most serious problems facing football is match fixing. corrupt referee, players and coaches with be persuaded or intimidated to throw games with billions at stake. >> well, world sports don reidel spoke with a man considered to be one of the most notorious match fixers of all time. a preview of their conversation. >> let's talk about how you
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would fix a game. how wow approach it. >> we have to know if that has got bets -- are the books open for these matches that is the first thing we have to look at. and then we look at the team. if it is corrupt abible, in zimbabwe or in turmoil at the time so when i approach the captain i brought him out. we had a meal before. and i asked if it's possible. it's like a bait. if he bites the bait and it's okay. >> does it matter which players? are there some players you would prefer to have involved in the fix? >> not exactly. i fix matches with just one single player. it is the xhoitment of the player but, of course, we would like to the goalkeeper on the defenders. then the strikers. if you have the strikers you
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don't have the goalkeeper and that then you draw out a strategy whereby we are able to achieve the result. >> now, those of you watching from outside the u.s. can watch more of don's exclusive interview, it'll be on later today on "world sport" starting at 12:30 on london here on cnn. from the u.s. you can see it on now, people in southern california are on alert with massive waves battering the coast ahead of hurricane marie. >> meteorologist pedram javaheri joins with us more. pedram. >> white a ways off shore off southern california. the direct impact not going to be felt. we know they need the raflg across southern california. that's unfortunately not going to happen. the satellite imagery showing you the storm system roughly 900 miles or about 1500 kilometers south of los angeles and the tracks initially will take it parallel to the coastline and pull it away from the coast on into cooler waters but you take
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a look at the perspective out of portions of southern california, in particular, malibu, the video showing you the waves are already really beginning to pick up in intensity, in fact, we can tell you the malibu pier is closed as state park officials closing it after a piling was knocked loose and a surfer lost his life out there as well occurring on tuesday, rescuers performed cpr on the man but he was later pronounced dead and lifeguards saying cabrio feet, 15 feet and in newport beach, officials saying the traffic so bad a lot of people trying to make their way to the coast, two hours to get out there but the conditions only expected to get worse. the storm system has wave heights ahead of it about 33 feet high over the open waters. some of the east facing slopes could see waves closing in on 20 feet the next couple of days and labor day weekend approaching in the united states, certainly
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something worth noting that unless you're very experienced swimmer do not go anywhere near the wears and with waves like that you don't want to be in the water in general. as far as the atlantic ocean, hurricane cristobal sitting in place and weakening as it moves over cooler waters and initially going to kind of push away from the coastline and really not going to directly impact anyone bermuda might get lingering showers associated with it but that is the gist of the tropical activity surrounding the united states. down under. the spring season begins, in fact, if you're tuned in from sydney you've seen rainfall 14 of the past 17 days and it has been the wettest august since 1998. look at the scenes south of sydney. rescue efforts taking place as rainfall coming down in buckets and some three people being rescued from that suv trapped in their vehicle began. this is among the wettest august they've seen in an area that at least in this region of
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australia has dealt with drought in recent years and will take the rain even though we're approaching the dry season down under. good news when it comes to water on the ground for next season. >> thanks very much, pedram. >> thanks, pedram. now before we leave you this hour, we want to introduce you to a character nailed shaken. he lives in a sheep farm and his owners are out to prove he is the woolliest sheep in the world. >> a bit of a problem, you see. shawn's a bit hard to catch apparently. he looks like he's sauntering there. the farmers say he's been running without a haircut for six years. his cashmere coat got so thick apparently shawn could barley see or move. >> the farmers say when they caught him shawn's wool weighed about 25 kilograms or 55 pounds. he looks so cute with all that. >> is the sheep fast or are the farmers slow? if you can't outrun a sheep, look for new work. >> probably. >> i would suggest.
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i would highly suggest. >> if you're a farmer, let us know. @errolcnn. you are watching our special coverage. i'm isa soares. >> and i'm errol barnett. stay with us. we'll be back in moments with more on the israeli/hamas cease-fire. and after the break, we'll take you live to cairo where the focus now turns towards securing a permanent truce. you are watching cnn. oh, no, you can't open that. please choose one based on the cover.
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u.s. jihadi. a young man becomes the first american to dion the battle fields of syria fighting alongside isis. gaza celebrates the long-term