tv CNNI Simulcast CNN October 27, 2014 10:00pm-11:01pm PDT
ughter, joy, and more pain. what's that, like six pills today? yeah. .i could take two aleve for all day relief. really? for my arthritis pain, i now choose aleve. 2 pills. all day strong. all day long. and now introducing, aleve pm for a better am. hello, again. you are watching cnn. i'm rosemary church. our top stories this hour, dealing with ebola, the global debate over how to deal with possible cases of the virus. new propaganda video from isis. this time it features a british hostage. and in hawaii, communities are on alert as lava from kilauea oozes dangerously close. and we start with a potential ebola patient in baltimore. the news came out late monday. the hospital tweeting the
patient is isolated and receiving further assessment and care. in new york, a 5-year-old boy who visited west africa and developed a fever tested negative for ebola. he will remain in isolation for now, at least. also in new york, dr. craig spencer is now in serious but stable condition. he tested positive for ebola last week. well, the epicenter of the epidemic is west africa. the world health organization counts more than 10,000 confirmed or suspected cases of ebola there. more than 4900 of them have been fatal. the vast majority of those are in liberia, sierra leone and guinea. well, the u.s. centers for disease control and prevention has issued revised guidelines. they include health care workers who suffer a needle stick while caring for an ebola patient or who treated someone while not in
protective gear. but the cdc says most health care workers, including most returning from west africa should need only daily monitoring, not isolation. three u.s. states, new jersey, new york and illinois are going above and beyond the cdc guidelines. their governors have ordered mandatory, 21-day home quarantines for health care workers who treated patients in the ebola hot zone. in new jersey that meant the isolation of kaci hickox, a nurse who recently returned from west africa. governor christie released her after testing negative for the virus, but she's angry that she was isolated in the first place. >> caller: i understand that people feel like they have a risk, and i think we can have a conversation about what further measures might look like. but i think this is an extreme that is really unacceptable, and
i feel like my basic human rights have been violated. >> no one likes to be in the hospital, but she was under supervision by the cdc and our health officials at all times. and i'm happy that she's getting to go back home. hopefully her health will remain good, and that's good for her and her family and everyone else. but we're not going to take any risks for the state of new jersey. >> well, just how states treat returning health care workers is becoming a political issue as midterm elections approach. jim acosta has more. >> reporter: doctors and nurses in the ebola hot zone will need a careful examination of health care rules back home. if they want to confine someone in a tent so be it. >> they can do that. >> well, subject to the laws of these individual states. what we hope and what we think
has been true in the vast majority of circumstances is that these kinds of policy decisions should be driven by science. >> reporter: despite new cdc guidelines on how to deal with those returning health care workers, the obama administration is leaving it up to the states, some already stepping forward to come up with their own policies. >> i think this is a policy that will become a national policy sooner rather than later. >> reporter: the white house slammed chris christie and governor cuomo after they implemented the quarantines. >> why are you saying i reversed the decision? >> reporter: officials refused to say whether they were ever consulted. >> is that a yes or a no in terms of whether the administration was told in advance. >> i'm not in a position to detail all of the phone calls. >> reporter: and they wouldn't say whether the nurse's rights were violated. >> her service and commitment to this cause is something that should be honored and respected,
and i don't think we do that by making her live in a tent for two or three days. >> reporter: adding to the potential confusion, the pentagon, which is sending soldiers to west africa is also mulling policies of their own, all of which worries top health officials. >> you don't want to make a blanket change in something that might have negative consequences. >> ebola inside the u.s. americans alarmed about national security. >> reporter: eight days before the midterms, republicans argue ebola is only a symptom of a bigger problem. >> i think governors of both parties are reacting to an absence of leadership. >> reporter: jim acosta, cnn, washington. we turn now to fierce new clashes in syria's civil war. the syrian observatory for human rights says fighting between al qaeda-linked rebels and government forces has left at
least 39 people dead. the group says regime forces re-captured two government buildings after they were stormed by al nusra fighters. fighting continues on the outskirts of the city not far from the turkish border. well, isis has fired a new shot in its propaganda war. it's released a new video of british hostage george cantlie. >> reporter: british hostage john cantlie is seen within sight of turkey. >> today we're in the city of kobani, on the syrian/turkish border. that is in fact turkey behind
me. >> reporter: he says kobani remains mostly under the control of isis, not kurdish rebels. >> there are no ypg or kurdish. there are just a large number of kn mujahideen. >> reporter: it is just another part of isis's propaganda machine. and elsewhere, isis appears to have a dangerous new weapon. here, an isis militant is shown firing at an iraqi helicopter with a shoulder-fired missile, described as a chinese made fn6. and the twisted wreckage of a downed chopper is shown. with apache helicopters and
gunships now in action, man pats are a grave and growing concern. >> there's clearly significant, potential threat to aviation operating in iraqi and syrian airspace due to ongoing fighting, but of particular concern is our conventional weapons like man pats. >> reporter: there are fears they captured them from retreating iraqi forces or bought them from other syrian rebel groups. man pats like the fn6 can strike aircraft at altitude of 12,500 feet, making both apaches and ac-130s vulnerable, but not combat planes or commercial aircraft at cruising altitude. they are a threat to civilian or military aircraft on takeoff and landing. a threat that has grown as isis forces have moved within several
miles of baghdad international airport. general mark hurtling says isis is not close enough for a real threat. >> fortunately they haven't encroached that closely to the western side of the airport. >> reporter: isis militants are now sharing know-how far and wide, even posting a manual on the internet on the best ways to down an apache, including techniques such as firing from elevated positions. u.s. have their own techniques to avoid them. they have more advanced apache helicopters that can fire from a greater distance. jim sciutto, cnn, washington. we'll take a short break right now. but ahead, anxious residents watch and wait as lava from a
volcano relentlessly advances on hawaii's big island. details on where it's headed next. plus, we are learning more about the young shooter who opened fire in the washington school. details on the text he sent before the attack. here we go! whoa... no test rides allowed. i can't show you the inside, but trust me. are you kidding me? at university of phoenix, we think you should be able to try before you buy. that's why we offer students new to college a risk-free period. so you can commit to your education with confidence. get started at phoenixtrial.edu over 12,000 financial advisors. so, how are things? good, good. nearly $800 billion dollars in assets under care.
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the oozing lava from the kilauea volcano has been flowing over fences and consuming fields. at last report it was about 60 meters from the closest home. a civil defense worker says most people have already left the scene. we're going to get some more on the lava. and ivan cabrera joins us. it's been erupting since 1983, and this has been creeping slowly closer. >> the reason we haven't heard about it till now is there's a crater that opened up this past summer. and through there, the lava instead of flowing south toward the ocean has been flowing toward the town. and that's the problem. we'll be able to show you on the big island, there's the volcano there. most of the activity has been flowing south, but through the crater now, we have been seeing the lava flowing here. this is the area that has been slowly preparing for this, because it has been a slow process. although the speed of this lava
front has been varying over the last several days. it's not precise as to when it will get there. but we're thinking a few hours now. because 60 meters is not all that far away. it ran through the cemetery, going over the cemetery over the weekend. and now is when things are getting a bit dangerous here, because look at this. not very far away from town, and in fact, utility crews have been all around this area, rewiring things so that when the lava flows there is minimal interruption as far as electricity and things like that. this is what's left. see the burn scar here as the flow goes this way. there are parts of it that are a bit stalled and some areas moving a bit faster. so it's not just one precise flow, one front here. but this is what's left when the thing passes through. so let's update you on where we are now and what we're thinking as we head into the next several hours. at varying speeds at least today
we've been going from 7 to 10 meters per hour. so the impact to the first home about 70 yards. and they have been warned that the potential for the lava to roll through their homes has been there. lava flow width is about 50 meters. so the town obviously much larger than that. so this is going to carve a pretty narrow path. and unfortunately, if you're unlucky enough to be in that path, this is the way it's going to look. upwards of 900 degrees fahrenheit. there's not going to be much left if this rolls through your area. the advisories have been set up. so hopefully whoever needed to evacuate has heeded the warnings. this has been a slow-moving situation, there's no need for
injuries to occur with this, just some property damage and that's bad enough. well, in the baltic nation of estonia, police are looking for a motive in a school shooting that left a teacher dead. it happened in the small town of viljandi. a 15-year-old boy was in class when he shot and killed the teacher. none of the other students were wounded. the victim was 56 years old and taught german. in 2007, she was the county's teacher of the year. the student peacefully surrendered after the shooting. and we are learning more about the teenager who opened fire at a school in the united states. a law enforcement source tells cnn jaylen fryberg sent his ex-girlfriend a picture of himself holding a gun before the shooting at a washington state high school on friday. it's unclear if it's the same
weapon he used in the shooting. police also say he texted his five victims to meet him at the lunch table, effectively setting up an ambush where he shot them. two 14 year old girls were killed in that attack. three other students remain in the hospital. dan simon spoke to those who knew the victims. >> reporter: a second victim, gia soriano died as a result of her injuries suffered during the shooting at the washington high school. her family devastated, releasing this statement. >> gia is our beautiful daughter, and words cannot express how much we will miss her. >> reporter: this just hours after hundreds packed the bleachers of the pill chuchuck marysville high school. >> looking for answers, answers that might not exist for us.
>> reporter: many still asking why this popular teenager would want to target his best friends and his own family. it was friday morning when freshman jaylen fryberg entered the cafeteria, walked up to a table where his two cousins were sitting with friends and opened fire with a .40 caliber handgun. >> he came up from behind and fired about six bullets into the backs of them. >> reporter: three others remain hospitalized in intensive care. the first victim is now identified as zoe galasso. >> she was so funny and amazing, and we all loved her so much. >> reporter: teacher megan silberberger now being hailed as a hero. she ran toward gunfire and confronted the shooter. >> she grabbed his arm, got a hand on him. it happens in seconds.
>> reporter: moments later, fryberg is dead of an apparent suicide. students say jalen targeted the group after he was spurned by a love interest who chose one of his cousins over him. a friend of zoe galasso saying that the victim was dating andrew fryberg, the shooter's cousin. >> they were great friends. there's no explanation. like he snapped for whatever reason. >> reporter: recently elected homecoming prince, fryberg was a well-liked student but twitter a darker personality. one day before the attack -- it won't last. it will never last. cnn, marysville, washington. >> horrifying details there. just ahead on cnn, part two on our story on how denmark is trying to deal with fighters returning from the ranks of isis by offering them rehabilitation.
made a video of himself before the attack and he also mourned canada's loss of innocence. >> terrorism has been a threat to security for years. we have not been immune to acts of terrorism, however, it does feel as though the acts of the last seven days have led to vulnerability not felt in this country for a long time. perhaps most hurtful is that the attackers were canadians, who turned against their friends and families to commit violence and spread terror. >> and canada is just one of many countries worried about what happens to fighters returning from the ranks of isis. denmark is taking a unique approach to keep those former fighters from posing a threat. >> reporter: why have hundreds
of jihad ei fighters from weste europe gone and come back. the answers may be found in denmark. it may not look like a hotbed of jihadi radicalism. more than a third come from here, specifically this suburb. about 80% of the people living here are immigrants. unemployment is high. and according to the ministry of housing they've even described this as a sort of ghetto. here, dane ish authorities have set up a de-radicalization program. interestingly, the mosque refuses to condemn or openly support isis. the islamic state in syria and iraq, but he does meet with danish police every month to discourage them for fighting for
isis and to counsel them with they return. they don't consider us as terrorist and recognize us as a minority living in denmark he says. he introduces us to omar, not his real name. he was once an engineering student before he became a fighter in syria. >> nobody is going or leaving their country because of someone has brainwashed them. they go because to defend oppressed people in syria and help them by any means. it's a good deed, according to the koran. >> reporter: but infighting among jihadist groups drove omar home to denmark, and he isn't the only one returning des appointed. >> they see things they didn't expect to see, brutality,
violen violence, and corruption from the guys they thought was their ally. so in fact, some of them are de-radicalized. >> reporter: just by the process of going there? >> yeah. some of them. >> reporter: disillusioned, traumatized, perhaps. but will denmark's experiment win the hearts and minds of the youth? yes and no. he still wants to travel there even though he considers denmark his home. >> with regard to the youth left in this city, i knew them as very, like, intelligent people who finished high school or studied at universities and had a good degree in the school. so i don't believe that they were isolated from society at all. >> reporter: according to police, the numbers traveling to
syria have dropped from 30 in 2013 to just one in 2014. an encouraging start for the model of de-radicalization. cnn, denmark. we move to nigeria now, and its government there says talks with boko haram militants are moving forward despite a recent surge in violence. local leaders say the group invaded a town in borno state, kidnapping 30 boys and girls over the weekend. and there was another attack last week where 60 women and girls were taken. human rights watch estimates they have abducted more than 500 women and girls from northern nigeria since 2009. that includes the more than 200 schoolgirls kidnapped in april. a new report includes horrifying details of forced marriage, rape, violence and psychological abuse. some women who managed to escape
and that is just one of many stories. nigeria's government insists a cease-fire with boko haram is still in place and says the group denies responsibility for the recent abductions. we'll take a short break now, but just ahead here on cnn, more on the ebola crisis. a big, potentially controversial decision by australia's government to stop the disease from spreading there. plus a former u.s. soldier goes to syria and takes up arms against isis. his story coming up. first the cookie at check-in.... then a little time to kick back. earn double hilton honors points with the 2 "x" points package and be one step closer to a weekend break. doubletree by hilton.
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and a warm welcome back to everybody. this is cnn. want to check the headlines. a nurse placed in isolation in new jersey has tested negative for ebola and is returning home to maine. kaci hickox says the isolation ordered by chris christie violated her human rights. australia is imposing new rules about ebola. and jaylen fryberg sent his ex-girlfriend a photo of himself holding a gun shortly before the attack. it's unclear if it's the same gun used that day. fryberg killed himself. lava flowing from kilauea's
volcano is threatening a village on the island. the civil defense agency says the magma was about 60 meters from the last house at last report. most residents have already left. those who are still there are being advised to stay inside to avoid the smoke. well kofi annan is criticizing new jersey's governor over the quarantine order. he says similar actions will discourage health care workers from going to west africa. he says their presence in west africa is critical to stopping the outbreak. take a listen. >> the only way we can get ahead of this game is to contain the epidemic in west africa by getting additional health workers in, getting in
helicopters, medevacs and all the equipment we need. if we discourage the health workers from getting in, we will all be at risk. >> well, australia is trying to protect its people from ebola by imposing new travel restrictions. they include restricting immigration from ebola-affected countries. a lot of criticism. we'll get to that in a moment. but first, let's go through these new travel restrictions, exactly what they entail in australia at this point. >> reporter: yeah, rosemary. it's dramatic moves from the australian government. basically, what they have said is anyone seeking a visa application to travel from ebola-affected countries, meaning those ones in west africa, will not be given a visa to come to australia. effectively banning anyone seeking travel to australia. if you have a permanent visa to australia, you will be put in quarantine for 21 days on
arrival here in australia. likewise, australian citizens returning home. so it is a big step by the australian government to try and stop the spread of ebola coming into australia. there has been several cases of people coming from those countries to australia and exhibiting signs of fever, they have been isolated. but at this stage there's been no actual diagnosis of the disease itself here in australia. but that travel ban by australia, certainly, as you say, drawing criticism from opposition parliamentarians. the green party is leading that attack. they call it shameful and listen to what the green's immigration spokesman had to say. she was very, very definitive about this. she says banning refugees from fleeing west africa is like shuttering up the windows while a house burns down. certainly, she said it is not reflective of the australian
national character. so very firm criticism from the opposition to to tony abbott's decision to ban the travel from west africa to australia. >> do you have anything from the public, do they feel that it's overreaching? >> reporter: at this stage there hasn't been a clear reaction. the opposition has for some time been in lock step with the government on many issues, on fighting terrorism and also initially dealing with ebola. potential ebola outbreaks. so to see the opposition break so substantially away from this new policy suggests that the opposition at least sigees that there would be some opposition in the broader community. like i said, i haven't seen it. but there has been opposition
from other sources, the australian medical association. that is the umbrella body that represents doctors. it has been highly critical in dealing with ebola outbreak in australia. the government says it has 20 qualified care workers to deal, sort of a rapid response team. the ama says we don't know who they are and we don't know how they've been trained. so the government is literally keeping us in the dark about the government's own response to any ebola outbreak. that's the australia medical association. that is an important and influential body, and they are very critical of the australian government in what they've done so far.y abbott says he respects the ama and that they are prepared to deal with any outbreak. >> another example of another nation really struggling to respond to this ebola threat. many thanks to andrew stieevens
bringing us up to date. a high school type off teac pleaded guilty to terror charges. he said he wanted to go to syria to fight against the regime of assad. the father of one already helped four associates travel to syria. and his family even hid his passport to keep him from going before he was arrested. >> i think it demonstrates you don't have to be the classic, what we classify as vulnerable, full-of-hormones type character who can see a message and grab it and think it's the thing to do. this is an intelligent, well-educated family man. and i presume he's given this thought and discussed it with this group and come to this decision. >> well, it's worth noting it's also against u.s. law to join
militants in syria. but one former soldier made the trip anyway to help the kurds in their battle against isis. ivan watson has his story. >> reporter: armed men are a common sight here in kurdish controlled northern syria, a country embroiled in a vicious civil war. but one of the gunmen in this truck is not like the others. how do people react to you when they see you and realize you're from the u.s.? >> they ask me if i'll come home for dinner and stay the night at their house. >> reporter: jordan matson is a 28 year old former u.s. army soldier from wisconsin. >> i'm good. >> reporter: for the last month, he's also been a volunteer fighter in the kurdish militia here known as the ypg. >> i got in contact with the ypg on facebook.
and i prayed about it and for probably a month or two, and, you know, i'm just really soul searched and said is this what i want to do. and eventually, you know, decided to do it. >> reporter: during his two years in the army, matson never once saw combat or deployment overseas. but soon after arriving here in syria, he says he ended up in a battle against isis. >> the second day in i got hit by a mortar on a fight. >> reporter: while recovering from shrapnel wounds, matson went to work online, recruiting more foreigners to help the ypg fight against isis. >> i've had ex-military come from eastern europe, western europe, canada, the united states, australia. you name it. they've been asking, you know, isis has threatened all these countries that i've named to push their agenda in those nations. and the veterans of those nations who love their countries
don't want to sit by while this is happening. >> reporter: back home in wisconsin, matson used to work in a food packing company. >> other than that we just hang out in here. >> reporter: now he lives in places like this former restaurant converted into a militia camp. >> reporter: what are the pictures? >> these are all men who have died fighting against isis. >> reporter: the ypg are very lightly armed guerillas. is this a flak jacket? >> no, this is just a vest to carry ammunition. >> reporter: so basically people are running into battle without even any armor? >> yes. >> reporter: and wearing sneakers half the time? >> yes. combat adidas. >> reporter: u.s. law enforcement officials say it's illegal for an american to join a syrian militia. but matson says being here, fighting isis alongside the kurds is a dream come true. >> you could not be further from home right now. >> yeah. i guess this is the other side
of the world. all my life i just wanted to be a soldier. i guess growing up. so this fits well over here. i'm at peace being here. >> reporter: ivan watson, cnn, in northern syria. and all this week, we are going to bring you ivan's remarkable reporting from the front lines of the fight against isis. tomorrow hear his chilling exchange with captive militants being held by kurdish fighters in northern syria and what they say would happen to ivan if the tables were turned and he was the one captured. it's kind of story you're not going to see anywhere else. this week only on cnn. and coming up, a report from havana on the slow but steady government reforms, the impact they're having on cuban citizens. stay with us. we'll be back in a moment. ie at. then a little family fun... with breakfast for 4 and wifi.
welcome back, everyone. a stranger got a little too close to the british prime minister on monday. david cameron was walking when a man jogging to a gym bumped into him. according to media reports, they say nothing sinister happened, and the 28 year old was in the wrong place at the wrong time and not paying attention, apparently. he was briefly arrested before being let go. the incident raises concerns about security around the prime
minister. well women's rights groups in afghanistan and beyond are hailing a landmark judgment. a court has sentenced a rural cleric to 20 years in prison for raping a 10 year old girl, and unlike many previous cases, the victim is not being forced to share the blame. >> reporter: she's only 10 years old. her identity concealed, because she is the victim of a brutal rape, but she's being hailed for her bravery. in front of a packed courtroom on saturday, this young girl spoke out and confronted her attack, a local mullah who was her teacher. my parents sent me to the mosque to seek education, she says, but i didn't know that he would do this to me. the court rejected the mullah's claim that the sex was consensual. he found him guilty of rape and sentenced him to 20 years in prison. women's rights groups say this is a watershed decision in a
country where violin against women is all too common. >> this showing that if the women will work by achieving the rights of women and rise their voice so they will get to succeed, and they can just put pressure on the legal system for supporting women. >> reporter: afghanistan's human rights division documented the violence against women from march to october of 2014. the number of incidents is likely to be higher. >> the legal system did not follow the women's cases before this case very completely. >> reporter: rights groups say many victims are very afraid of a social stigma that puts the blame on them. the afghan government passed a law about violence on women but
many women are not aware of it. they hope the courage of this 10 year old girl will give other victims hope that they, too, will get justice. cnn. well, the political rift between the u.s. and cuba goes back more than half a century. in recent years, the calls for normalizing relations have been growing louder, while campaigning back in 2008, barack obama said it was time to end the trade embargo with the island nation. he has since backtracked on that statement but hasn't abandoned the idea. >> as long as i'm president, i will always be prepared to change our cuba policy if and when we start seeing a, a serious intention on the part of the cuban government to provide li liberty for its people. >> the u.n. estimates the
embargo has cost cuba nearly $89 billion since it was imposed in 1960. washington has kept renewing the embargo saying that the cuban government has not made proper reforms. changes are happening, just not quickly enough. >> reporter: a farmer clears land leased to him by the government. workers manage their auto repair shop. people line up to get e-mail service on their phones. all signs of change in cuba. following fidel castro's revolution nearly every cuban became an employee of the state. their financial well-being was tied to how well or how poorly the cuban government ran the economy. only recently has the government begun to give back some of that control. ricardo has worked the land at his small family farm for all
his life but had little to show for it. the cuban government told farmers what to plant and set the prices. following decades of centralized planning, production plummeted. in 2012, the government changed laws to take over larger tracts of unused wheaeed-covered land turn them over to farmers. now he's able to farm three times as much land as before. this unused land has helped my family a lot, he says, we weren't doing well financially. we had a small farm and each day after work i had to drive a taxi. he is obligated to sell to the government about half the produce he grows. the rest i can sell on the open market at his prices. with those earnings, he provides for his family now and hires extra workers.
this auto repair shop lost money when it was under state control. business decisions were made by government bureaucrats. low wages meant employees didn't work particularly hard or were forced to steal from the shop. but last year the government turned the shop into a cooperative where workers would share profits if they turned things around or lose their jobs if they couldn't become more efficient. at first we didn't know how it would work he says, because it meant we were in charge of our resources and allocating them. we were afraid, but we took on the challenge and have seen very big changes. even after paying taxes to the government, the 50 workers at this cooperative have seen their salaries increase four times over. or about five times the salary of the highest-paid doctors in cuba. in cuba there's a line for just
about everything. but right now there's no lines longer than the ones to sign up for e-mail service on mobile phones. people wait for hours. sometimes a whole day. all that's available for the moment is access to restricted and probably monitored e-mail accounts via cuban government provider. there's no mobile internet, but still for many cubans, this is their first step towards the information age. in the world we live, being offline holds us back, he says. it puts us in last place in terms of competitiveness. cuban officials acknowledge that the reforms are happening slower than many people here would like. they say cuba's ailing economy might never fully rebound until the u.s. trade embargo is lifted, but the smallest openings will land a farm a higher paycheck, e-mail access,
can have lasting repercussions on the island that has for so long resisted change. cnn, havana cuba. and later today, the u.n. general assembly is expected to vote on a recurring motion to condemn the u.s. embargo on cuba. it's expected to be adopted for the 23rd straight year. well, the u.s. government has also been criticized for how it interrogated terror suspects following the september 11 attacks. 12 nobel peace laureates sent a letter to the white house on the use of what they call torture. the letter also calls for the white house to close its black sites and a detention center. a spokes woman says president obama does believe previous interrogation methods were inconsistent with u.s. values. all right. we will take a very short break.
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if you have blood or red color in your urine or pain while you urinate. farxiga can cause serious side effects, including dehydration, genital yeast infections in women and men, low blood sugar,kidney problems, and increased bad cholesterol. common side effects include urinary tract infections, changes in urination, and runny nose. ♪do the walk of life ♪yeah, you do the walk of life need to lower your blood sugar? ask your doctor about farxiga and visit our website to learn how you may be able to get every month free. welcome back, everyone. well, nobody likes that surprise moment in the water when you take a step and you're in over your head. that's just how stormy an arabian stallion felt when he found himself in the back yard pool. jeanne moos reports. >> reporter: horses are known to
snore. even ponies in my little pony. but you don't expect to hear a horse snore as he's being rescued from folloalling into a pool. stormy is an arabian stallion who's allowed to roam the back yard. >> come on, stormy. >> reporter: at this home in mesa, arizona no one saw him fall into the pool, but the grandson of stormy's opener heard the splash, and then the horse began to thrash. >> his head was banging against the deck, and i mean, we're talking hard. >> reporter: he's just completely freaking out. mark says they called 911. when the mesa fire department arrived -- >> that was probably the most interesting horse call i have ever been on. >> reporter: they called a vet to tranquilize the horse and managed to get his head onto the deck. it was a close call for stormy,
according to the vet. >> when we took the temperature, he said that is the coldest i've ever seen a living horse. >> reporter: 92 degrees. 100 is normal. >> one, two, three. there you go. yeah, boys. >> reporter: but the rescue was a snooze, at least for the horse. [ snoring ] >> reporter: he snored through the whole thing, even when they dragged him across the lawn. >> now he's just asleep. >> he's sleeping like a pup eye dog. >> reporter: despite his traumatic two-hour dip in the pool stormy has recovered. now known for snoring up a storm. jeanne moos, cnn, new york. >> he must have been exhausted. you are watching cnn. i'm rosemary church. another hour of news is coming
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hello there. a big welcome to you watching in the u.s. and around the world. i'm arlington barnett with you on cnn. coming up right now, quarantine fight. the nurse versus the governor. now, new rules from the cdc over who should be quarantined for ebola and when. also, who is in charge of kobani? a british hostage says it's the islam iic militants. a lava stream pulls within meters of the closest homes in hawaii. the latest on this and also ahead a car so exclusive, have you t