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tv   CNN International  CNN  April 6, 2015 10:00pm-11:01pm PDT

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civilians under threat with a battle raging in yemen. the humanitarian crisis deepens. an exclusive report from tikrit. iraq where there's been a gruesome discovery. and jurors will soon be deliberating the fate of the boston bomber. i'm rosemary church, and
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this is "cnn newsroom." thanks for joining us, everyone. conflict in yemen is killing dozens of people by the day and leaving millions hungry and without power. on monday, houthi rebels battled supporters of yemen's deposed president in the city of aden, killing at least 50 and bringing the estimated deaths in the conflict to 600. our jim sciutto has the latest. [ gunfire ] >> reporter: this is yemen in collapse. [ shouting ] >> reporter: running gun battles on the streets of the key port city of aden. and now desperate attempts to escape. cnn flew into the capital on a rare commercial flight,
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witnessing people run for their lives and flight crews nervous to get off the ground within minutes of landing. caught in the crossfire, an american killed by mortar fire as he tried to evacuate his wife and daughter to their home in california. those from russia and china have now been evacuated. special forces no longer on the ground, u.s. citizens looking to leave the country are seemingly on their own. >> we are very clear with american citizens that this is not a place they should go. we have limited ability, particularly now. >> reporter: the departure of all u.s. forces, diplomat and intelligence gathering forces leaves a one time counter terrorism success story in utter disarray. a u.s. counter terror official calls the situation dire and
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warns that al qaeda in the arabian peninsula has more ability to carry out attacks. >> one of the organizations that has been most interested and capable of conducting strikes in the u.s. homeland. al qaeda in the arabian peninsula has increased its control of territory. >> reporter: also standing to gain -- iran. the u.s. is now monitoring whether iran is sending arms to them. even in the midst of progression on sensitive nuclear negotiations. a u.s. counter terror official tells cnn that aqap in yemen is communicating and sharing know-how with al shabab in somalia. they have not carried out joint operations but that is a next
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step. jim sciutto, cnn, washington. and our coverage of the crisis in yemen continues. later this hour we will hear from a representative from doctors without borders to get an idea of just how bad things are there. our nick robertson also has a report from the saudi/yemen border. kenya's military has launched airstrikes against al shabab training cams in somalia. it has been days since terrorists massacred 147 people about 145 kilometers from the somalian border. they deny that the strikes are in retaliation for those murders. some wonder whether more could have been done to prevent the slaughter. al shabab says kenya is to blame for persecuting innocent muslims. a report tells us that there was
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intelligence that a university in garissa was going to be attacked, but the response team was stuck in nairobi. david mckenzie explains. >> reporter: they leave nairobi's morgue after learning the worst. overcome with inconsolable grief. >> 697. >> reporter: now the loved ones identified by a number. many have been waiting here for days to get word. this man grasps the photo of his son who wanted to be a teacher. he was the first in their family to go to college. >> i was very much proud of my son and the entire family was really focussing on him as our flag there. >> reporter: here they are sad but also angry as new questions are being asked about the operation to save the studenting. a police source tells cnn that kenya's anti-terror squad got the alarm early but was stuck on
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the tarmac in nairobi for hours, waiting for transport. this source said that even politicians got to the scene before the squad. but the government is defending their response, stressing that the team was able to save a lot of students. >> the question at the moment has been did our forces get out of nairobi quickly enough. >> reporter: but they spent hours on the tarmac waiting to go. >> there is always going to be criticism about whether you reacted as fast as you should have or shouldn't have. >> reporter: but it seems all too familiar. in the west gate mall attack in 2014, they were criticized for the delayed and chaotic response. the siege took days to resolve. authorities rejected the criticism, but likened that attack, the gunmen in garissa planned and ruthlessly executed the terror. this is where they rammed through the fence to get the
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operation going. and we're getting new details of how the terrorists operated from witnesses on the scene. they say at least four gunmen were in constant contact with the commander. he gave orders over the cell phone. the attackers methodically moved through the university killing as they went. could it have been done better? >> i think with benefit of hindsight you always can say things could be done better. >> reporter: as kenyans pray and mourn their dead, some are left wondering if more could have been done to save them. david mckinzie, cnn, nairobi kenya. >> and we heard from kenya's foreign affairs secretary earlier. she said the criticism about the response time is inaccurate. take a listen. >> the response was adequate, and because of the military was quite close to the university. you know, one cannot actually say that the response was slow.
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obviously, when parents are grieving and the country is mourning, it's always, you know, easy to fall back on things like that. >> and she went on to say, quote, we did everything that we could do unquote. we want to move now to iraq. just days after liberating the city of particular ritz from isis, iraqi authorities are making a horrendous discovery. a series of mass graves likely containing hundreds of dead soldiers, the result of one of the largest mass kers carried out by isis. we have a the report from arwa damon from one grave site. but a warning. some viewers may find parts of the report disturbing. >> reporter: three bodies have been recovered from this particular site so far and the teams are working on a fourth that they just pulled out of the dirt and placed inside another of these bags. the hands on this particular
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corpse were bound, and we did see them on some of the others. this is very difficult work for the teams. and it's also emotionally difficult as well. earlier, there was an impromptu ceremony held here to commemorate those who had been killed. many people were in tears. now in this particular site, they're saying so far, and they've been working four or five hours now. they have found nine bodies. this is a fairly large mound. they believe in this location they may end up finding about 20 or 30. so far they have pin pointed eight sites here inside the presidential compound in tikrit, scattered throughout this sprawling area. another two locations have been identified outside of the city on the way to camp spiker. now the vast majority of these casualties, and you see the corpse, the remains being carried away there, but the vast
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majority of these casualties if not all of them, are believed to have been the victims of what is now known as the camp spiker massacre, when isis fighters brutally murdered hundreds if not upwards of 1500 recruits when they first took over this area back in june. the families of the dead have desperately been waiting for answers about what happened to their sons. many of them have been pleading with the government to get this process quickly under way. but even though it has begun, it is going to take a very long time to actually exhume all of these various bodies, and then dna testing will be under way as well. what we are hearing from one survivor we spoke to earlier and from experts on the site is that isis divided the men up into smaller groups and that executed them at various different locations. one survivor who is here who we spoke to came back, because he said he wanted to look for his
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friends. arwa damon, cnn, tikrit, iraq. back in the united states now, in the state of maryland where eight members of a family were found dead in a house on monday. authorities would not give an exact cause of death for the man and seven children who were between s6 and 16 years old, bu the chief of police says their electricity came from a gas generator. both sides in the boston bombing trial have wrapped up their arguments and the case now heads to the jury. while the defense claims dzhokhar tsarnaev was simply following the orders of his older brother, the prosecution says the 21 year old student knew exactly what he was doing and should be held accountable. alexander field reports. >> reporter: dzhokhar tsarnaev,
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minutes before the blasts, apparently untroubled by what he is about to do, convinced, prosecutors say by the songs and literature he had been reading for over a year. he showed one face inside and harbored another. he was careful like "inspire" magazine taught him to be. the bullet riddled boat, we muslims are one body. you hurt one, you hurt us all. they described him and his brother as partners in a series of crimes, both planning and carrying out the marathon bombings, the murder of m.i.t. officer sean collier, a carjacking, a robbery, a fight with watertown police, a pointed argument against the defense makes that tamerlan led and dzhokhar followed.
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images outside the restaurant, the children lined up on the barricade. the argument that he can't help but see that. and a haunting retelling of the pains taking details. 8-year-old martin richard, his entire body eviscerated, burned. the blast that killed lindsey lou. sean collier shot between the eyes and in the head. dzhokhar tsarnaev impassive in the courtroom showing no emotion. >> alexandra field with some horrifying details. another u.s. story. an american university fraternity says it plans to take legal action against rolling stone magazine over a now
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discredited article. it had claimed that a female student was gang raped at one of its fraternities. they haven't decided when they might file suit. over the weekend, rolling stone published columbia's investigation result. >> thif they had just found the friends they would have found a whole series of things that would have caused any reporter to say okay, i need to work on other cases. the reason to call the friends was to check the derogatory information about them. the result of calling the friends would have been a whole another world of information. and that's why you do it, not just to be fair. >> meanwhile, the attorney
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general of virginia is investigating the handling of the claims. it has neve . twitter is being unbanned in turkey. it was lifted when it was agreed to remove photos of a prosecutor held at gun point. he was later held in a shootout. meanwhile, an earlier ban on youtube has also been lifted. for the fifth time, the duke blue devils are national champions in men's college basketball. they defeated the wisconsin badgers 68-63 in indianapolis, indiana in a very close game. the win ties them for the third most wins in ncaa championships. all five duke championships have been won under head coach mike
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krzyzewski who became the first division one coach to win 1,000 games. blue devil fans celebrated the win back in durham, north carolina with a massive bonfire. jeb bush is not hispanic, even though the potential presidential candidate claimed he was on a past voter registration form. coming up, his reaction to marking the wrong ethnicity. we will show you how the u.s. president is trying to convince allies abroad and rivals at home to accept the plan. but what if that thing is a few hundred thousand doses of flu vaccine. that need to be kept at 41 degrees. while being shipped to a country where it's 90 degrees. in the shade. sound hard? yeah. does that mean people in laos shouldn't get their vaccine? we didn't think so.
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framework agreed to last week in switzerland. take a listen. >> i think the principles that have been given to us and the assurances that have been given to us are something that we welcome, but we have also been informed that the negotiations are ongoing with regards to the details, and that once they're concluded we will then know what the deal looks like. but as explained to us and the assurances that came with the explanation are something that we welcome. >> but others, including u.s. allies and some american lawmakers are skeptical of the nuclear deal. cnn's jim acosta has more on the white house's efforts to sell the agreement at home and abroad. >> reporter: the full-court press has begun as president obama sells a nuclear deal with iran to deeply skeptical lawmakers and worried ally the. he explained why he didn't craft a deal on the recognition of
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israel's right to exist. >> the reason is really akin to saying that we won't sign a deal unless the nature of the iranian regime completely transforms, and that is, i think, a fundamental misjudgment. >> reporter: he said in an interview that the negotiations are proof that diplomacy even with long-time adversaries can pay dividends, especially when engagement is threatened by military action. >> iran's defense budget is $30 billion. our defense budget is closer to $600 billion. iran understands that they cannot fight us. >> reporter: but the president's critics say he's undercut that position of strength by allowing iran to keep too much of its nuclear program. >> well, my view is probably the best deal that barack obama
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could get with the iranians, because the iranians don't fear, nor do they respect him and our allies in the region don't trust the president. >> reporter: it's a message benjamin netanyahu all but repeated on cnn when he declined to say he trusted the president. >> do you trust the president, mr. prime minister? >> i trust that the president is doing what he believes is best for the united states. i think iran has shown to be completely distrustful. >> it has been personally difficult for me to hear the sort of expressions that somehow we don't have this administration has not done everything it could to look out for israel's interests. >> reporter: part of the reason there is so much skepticism is the fact that a big portion of the framework agreement touted in the rose garden last week is hardly settled. the u.s. conceded the u.s. and iran have just yet to agree on
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when economic sanctions on tehran will be lifted. >> does that mean there was no framework agreement last week? >> no. there's a four-page -- >> that's a key pillar. >> i think we've been very clear about the fact that there are still important details that need to be locked down. >> reporter: jim acosta, cnn, the white house. u.s. senator rand paul is expected to announce his 2016 presidential campaign on tuesday. the republican from kentucky released a video on social media sunday, highlighting his political rise over the last two years. it calls him a, quote, difficult kind of republican leader. he is the son of former texas congressman ron paul who ran for u.s. president three times. jeb bush, another likely presidential candidate admitted he made a mistake when he marked hispanic as his ethnicity on a 2009 voter registration form. the form was published by the
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"new york times." bush's wife and children are hispanic, but the former florida governor is not. on monday, the republican tweeted, quote, my mistake. don't think i fooled anyone. well, ferguson, missouri has been the epicenter of talks about race relations here in the united states after a white police officer killed an unarmed black teenager last summer. now on tuesday, residents in this primarily african-american city will get a chance to vote in a city council election. right now that six-member council has five white members. cnn reports on the changing face of the ferguson city council. >> my name is wesley bell. i'm running for city council. >> reporter: he is part of a sea change in ferguson. the first large group of african-americans running for city government. >> i'm running for city council. >> reporter: a council that's traditionally been white, just
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like the police department. while the city is mostly black. this election, three of the council's six seats are vacant and for the first time in its history, ferguson could see half of its city represented by african-americans. >> you got to fold up or show up. and if you're going to be a part of the solution you got to put your foot out there and do it. right now we are in war threed in ferguson where the tragedy considered. >> reporter: less than a mile away from where a ferguson police officer shot michael brown. >> if you're not in office, you're limited in what you can do and i felt helpless. >> reporter: so did adrian hawkins. >> i watched the buildings burn from my house. >> reporter: she has no political past but her life is thick with a life lived in ferguson. >> the thought of my child not returning home because he's black and walking down the
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street was something that i couldn't even fathom. [ horns honking ] >> as i listened to the sounds of war, i was like somebody has to do something. >> reporter: months after violent protests, the scars still litter west florissant avenue. this next election, the next step in the long road to ferguson's recovery. this time from the inside-out, did the bob hutchens who protested on the city streets now wants to represent them. part of his message? he's not what he looks like. once married to a black woman, father to a biracial child. so you're out hire courting the black vote? >> yes, i am. as hard as i can. that's most of the voters. >> reporter: has change arrived for the average person in ferguson? the last city election saw less than 13% turnout. did you vote in the last city election? >> the last city election? no, i didn't vote.
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but this time i will. >> reporter: perhaps a sign of things to come in the city's fut. yemen is in chaos, and the humanitarian crisis is getting worse. we will speak with the doctors without borders representative in yemen. plus, we'll take you to the border where saudi forces brace for the worst as several fact shins battle for control of yemen.
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welcome back, everyone. you are watching "cnn newsroom." i'm rosemary church. we do want to check the headlines for you this hour. a civil war looms in yemen
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as thousands flee and hundreds die in the conflict. a french news agency reports at least 50 people died there on monday, bringing the estimated death toll over the past few weeks to 600. iraq ei authorities have uncovered mass graves in tikrit. they're believed to be soldiers that isis militantis executed last june. the jury starts deliberating within hours of the trial of boston bombing suspect dzhokhar tsarnaev. the 21 year old faces 30 charges involving the killing of four people, three of them at the boston marathon in 2013. and a police officer who was shot a few days later. 17 charges carry maximum sentences of life in prison or
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death. and now, back to the desperate situation in yemen. houthi rebels are tightening their grip on the city of aden, despite saudi-led airstrikes. hundreds of people have been killed over the past two weeks, and a humanitarian crisis is getting worse. millions of people are without power, and many fear losing clean water. some already have. we will speak to an aid worker from sanaa in just a moment. but first, a look at the regional implications neighboring saudi arabia is involved by leading those airstrikes, and with it, support of yemen's deposed president. but as nick robertson explains, this conflict isn't just between rebels and government loyalists. >> reporter: bone shaking tracks. a slip down the wrong side here lands you in yemen. on the peaks, something new.
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saudi army and border guards join forces. share fresh-dug trenches. service men here say houthi attacks here are rare, the last one a week ago. commanders say they are ready. >> translator: when we see them approaching, we treat them as the enemy, and we protect ourselves, and we don't want an incident like what happened to the first martyr. >> reporter: three border guards killed since saudi airstrikes over the border began almost two weeks ago. no shortage of expensive top-class new weapons here. it's what's happening beyond this borderline that's less well-known. al qaeda, isis, houthihouthis. loyalists to the former president, loyalists to the present president, it's all competing interests. competing interests of what may be temporary alliances. you only have to look at the
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most intense fighting in aden to see how that's playing out. several hundred dead. a humanitarian disaster looming. houthiis apparently gaining in battle for control over the deep-water port. loyalists to the current president, peoples movements and acceseparatist separatists. if together they can hold the port, saudi reenforcements could land, help defeat their common enemy, the houthis. along the coast, al qaeda defeats the southern separatists. but further north, al qaeda kills the enemy of the southern separatists, the houthis. around the capital, saudi planes bomb houthis and their allies. across the country, the tribes look out for their own
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interests, have fluid allegiances. houthis is some areas, and al qaeda in others. some support the saudis. back on the saudi side of the border, things seem simpler. only soldiers and border guards. >> translator: we all have one mission here. and we are working hand in hand with the army to achieve that. >> reporter: sounds easy. but beyond yemen's silent peaks, a multi-sided war looms, where anything can happen. nick robertson, cnn, on the saudi/yemen border. the oounlz security council is calling for access to a refugee camp in syria where they say some 18,000 palestinian refugees are. 94 people got out of the camp on
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sunday. the u.n. wants the fighting to stop in order to get the rest of the refugees out, including some 3500 children. >> the messages simply have to be passed to all of the parties. and i think all of the armed groups inside that respect for life is an element that is not only in inl national law, but isn't that is fundamental human principle and found in all religions. that people who are detained should be treated well. that civilians, particularly women and children should be respected. >> at 51 syrian migrants have been rescued from sinks vessels in two separate incidents off western turkey. the turkish coast guard released video of the rescues. you can see one being hoisted onto a ferry. another shows people waving their hands waiting to be rescued. at least 12,000 migrants were
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rescued in more than 500 incidents last year. a different hostage is free after three years in captivity by an al qaeda-linked group. he was freed by french commandos on monday in a pre-dawn raid in mali. but francois hollande said the raid was not meant to originally free the hostage. the man was kidnapped back in 2011 in timbuktu while on vacation with his wife. she was able to escape. we'll take a short break here. bu but just ahead on "cnn newsroom," we will show you how strangers on a platform rescued a fellow commuter. back with that and more in a minute. in the country. we operate just like a city, and that takes a lot of energy. we use natural gas throughout the airport - for heating the entire terminal, generating electricity on-site,
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welcome back, everyone. humanitarian agencies have asked
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for a cease-fire so they can help civilians. mary elizabeth unger is the doctors without borders representative in yemen, and she joins me live via skype from the capital, sanaa. thank you so much for talking with us. tell us just how bad things are on the ground there right now. >> okay. the situation now in yemen is very complicated. i would focus more on the situation, you know since the 19th of march we have faced many fights in the city between groups. we have a hospital. and we receive more than 600 injured people since the 19 of march. our main concern is that now since more than one week the fight are very important. the streets are cut. there are snipers.
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the road are cut. and the injured people are not able to reach our hospital. i can give you, if you want, a figure. normally on average we would see 15 injured people per day. and since four days we've received less than 10, 15 people per day. so we face a big problem. difficulties is that some ambulances have been hijacked in the city of aden. our staff is not able to reach our hospital because of the situation, because they are afraid to move. because they don't know what's happening in the city at this moment. sometimes they sleep in the hospital since more than ten days. another big, big problem for us is that until now we were able to send a medical team and some supply to support our team in aden. and we tried to manage. we hope that we will have the help of the coalition to give some supply. because still we have some
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shortage of painkillers for example. >> so you're there as the spokesman, the spokesperson. you're talking there about the challenges for your organization. what, what needs to happen so that you can actually go out and help people. what about this talk of this cease-fire? >> we are on this line. we request to the different groups who fight in aden to do, to give the possibility to injured people to reach hospital, to be treated because today some people who were injured cannot be treated because they cannot move. to allow the ambulances, to allow people to take the bodies, because there are many dead bodies in the streets. and we request to groups to allow ambulances in, to respect
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the doctors. >> marie elizabeth ingres, thank you so much for joining us and explaining what the situation is there. we appreciate it. and if you would like to join the humanitarian efforts in yemen, go to cnn.com/impact. there you will find vetted organizations that are helping. trapped by a train. complete strangers come to the aid of a fellow passenger during a subway commute in russia. cnn's brianna keilar has the incredible story. >> reporter: security cameras in moscow's subway captured a terrifying moment that ended up turning into an act of kindness. a 70-year-old woman loses her footing while exiting the train. her leg slips between the platform and car. this group of of strangers bans
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together. in just 15 seconds, the woman is free. an ambulance took her to the hospital. the russian passengers used the same rescue strategy we saw in this viral video out of perth. just eight months ago a morning commuter slipped into the gap. metro staff asked all passengers to exit the train and rock the car back and forth. he later told a perth tv station he had no idea how many people helped him that day. both incidents providing video evidence of the kindness of strangers and reminding passengers everywhere to mind the gap. >> brianna keilar there, amazing footage for sure. we want to turn to the weather, and a late-season rain and snowstorm is beginning to move across california at this hour. pedram javaheri is following
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this. just extraordinary given the timing. >> for this time of year after what has transpired. we'll take anything we can get from mother nature. f fortunea, eureka. go about 60 miles off shore and the city by the bay will pick up upwards of three quarters of an inch of rainfall. and the big story will be what transpires across the higher elevations of the sierra nevada. upwards of a foot of snow, about 30 centimeters could come down. so you get up to these elevations, the water is at historic lows, when it comes to the snowpack. you know the snow melt is what fuels and gives water to the surface water to the central valley of california. so you look at the perspective, upwards of 2 inches.
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1 to 2 around marin county. 1 inch as you work your way around santa barbara. but, again, fantastic news with this storm system, really by tuesday night into wednesday morning will be all over and will not be a drought bester. water intensive, for one pound of shelled almonds, it requires 2,126 gallons of water, the equivalent of taking a seven-hour shower. one pound of beef, about 1800 gallons of water. leaving your faucet on for four consecutive hours. so major, major story of course coming out of california. speaking of california, one of the driest places in north america is across the deserts of
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california. you get about 1 1/2 inches per year. buffet cross northern chile, this is what it looked like before. and tremendous rainfall came down in one of the driest places in earth. over 25 fatalitiefatalities. incredible images. more than they would expect for 14 years for this part of the world. >> incredible. when it comes down that fast and furiously, it is impossible for the ground to absorb it. thank you so much pedram. edward snowden, the man who leaked documents about u.s. surveillance is still living in moscow, but for a few hours, his face could be seen on a stat knew new york, courtesy of some secretive artist. one member of the group says the bust was intended to inspire discussion. >> i think it's taken down right away, it's disappointing, but we
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think it will be worth it due to the internet. the fact that his image can never be undone. you can rip the statue out, but you can't erase the fact that it happened. >> and we're pointing out the statue didn't stay up for long. police covered it up and took it down monday afternoon. a member of the royal family is taking a stand. coming up, find out what latest craze has become a royal pain for prince harry, back in a moment.
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nothing says you care like a milk-bone brushing chew. people ship all kinds of things. but what if that thing is a few hundred thousand doses of flu vaccine. that need to be kept at 41 degrees. while being shipped to a country where it's 90 degrees. in the shade. sound hard? yeah. does that mean people in laos shouldn't get their vaccine? we didn't think so. from figuring it out to getting it done, we're here to help.
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[ male announcer ] adiagnosed with cancer, he founded huntsman cancer institute. to fight cancer in new and different ways, like combining 300 years of family histories with health records to treat, predict and in many cases, prevent, cancer. with the vital understanding that cancer moves fast. and we have to move faster. to learn more or support the cause, go to huntsmancancer.org.
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look at that, first lady michelle obama breaking it down as she and the president hosted the annual easter egg roll. the performance was part of the fifth anniversary of her let's move initiative that advocates a healthy lifestyle. selfies have taken over the world. everyone from the u.s. president to the pope has snapped them, but prince harry says enough is enough. cnn's jeanne moos reports. >> reporter: it took a prince to put his royal foot down moments after one australian fan tried
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to sneak a selfie with prince harry. he gently but firmly nixed the request of another. >> selfies are bad. >> reporter: did you hear him? selfies are bad. finally, finally! someone willing to exercise a little selfie control and just say no to selfies. even the queen has been caught in selfies, though it's been said her majesty photo bombed these two field hockey players. they say they posed where they figured she'd walk by. and watch the fan in washington, d.c. make a beeline for prince charles, shake his hand, pose and then celebrate. >> let me take a selfie. >> reporter: no one's immune from the pope to the president and the vice president. mr. obama even joked around with a selfie stick. as he did some sh particular to promote health care. selfies have been around since
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before they were called selfies. in 1966, buzz aldrin took what may be the first space selfie. back on earth, though still above it, skyscraper selfies are popular, and even below ground in the pit of a volcano, george ca rue nas put on a horse mask and snapped a selfie. from horses to lions, from lions to bulls. this guy was taking selfies during the running of the bulls. but the prince took the bull by the horns and said you may not take a selfie. when it comes to just say no to selfies, the red-headed prince rules. jeanne moos, cnn, new york. >> do you take too many selfies? i'm rosemary church. thanks for watching. "cnn newsroom" continues with errol barnett next hour. i am totally blind. and sometimes i struggle to sleep at night, and stay awake during the day. this is called non-24.
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civilians under threat. with the battle raging in yemen, the humanitarian crisis deepens. sharp criticism for the kenyan government. some argue the university terrorist attack could have been presented. and

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