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tv   CNN International  CNN  April 15, 2015 11:00pm-12:01am PDT

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dane year danger and desperation. >> a massacre left more than 100 dead in kenya. a stunning revelation about why dmandos couldn't get there sooner. >> and a helicopter flies through restricted airspace landing in front of the u.s. capitol building. i a rose mary church welcome to our viewers in the united states and around the world. >> i'm errol burnett.
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we're your team for the next two hours. thank you for tuning in. this its "cnn newsroom." we begin with the pitched battle for control of the capital of iraq's anbar province. at least 150,000 people have fled their homes in ramadi to escape isis attacks from all sides. he says the city could fall within hours because it is unclear how much longer iraqi forces can hold on. >> with that urgency, prime minister at abadi met with congressional leaders in washington and asked for military help. the u.s. estimates, isis lost a quarter of the populated areas it seized in iraq. but a deadly tug-of-war for territory in the sunni heartland. >> u.s. officials say there has been seven air strikes in ramadi since monday and fall of the city is not imminent. >> arwa damon headed to the
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front lines and has this exclusive look at the scene there. >> reporter: we were trying to got to ramadi. instead we came across shell-shocked families, isis had assaulted in the morning from the east. as a security measure, cars are not allowed to cross this bridge. but this is the only way to reach baghdad. those fleeing the violence pile their belongings. children and elderly into metal carts. samida ibrahim begins crying as we approach her. >> translator: they took our homes and kicked us out. for weeks, they had been warning, begged for reinforcements and air strikes to no avail. not just ramadi where people are pleading for help. between the bridge in ramadi, the police chief points out the isis positions.
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so isis is back in that tree line about a kilometer? >> translator: we need coalition support, he states. he has been sending isis position coordinates to the joint command center but there have been no significant strikes or reinforcements. why? he doesn't know. isis attacks regularly. the hospital's exterior scarred with shrapnel. inside, a tribal fighter shot by a sniper in this last assault on ramadi. the bullet just missed his heart. >> translator: we didn't leave a single person we didn't call and ask for backup, he says. up stairs a woman wounded in the town two days ago. i was out in the garden and a rocket hit and the shrapnel sliced me. tears falling from her eyes. i felt something fall out of me and i put it back in. a few moments later while we're
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in another building, isis attacks. >> just a massive explosion. [ indiscernible ] >> they think there's more? >> reporter: the impact shaltered the glass. the impact shattered the glass. mre explosions in the distance. then another that shakes the building. they're clearing away for us. to get to cars. we are lucky we are able to leave and we don't have to make the choice of living under bombardment and isis terror or suffer life as a refugee. if help does not arrive, many more will end up look this. arwa damon, cnn, iraq. >> the united nations special adviser to yemen is stepping
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down. jamaal bedema asked for another assignment as yemen's civil war worsens. reuters reports that saudi arabia and gulf powers are increasingly critical of bedema because of unsuccessful peace talks with rebels which control much of yemen. a saudi led coalition, slammed them with 1,200 air strikes over three weeks. but there is little sign of progress. on wednesday, the saudi ambassador to the u.s. vowed the air strikes will continue and the houthis will be defeated. >> italy struggling to copy with a massive influx of migrants from north africa trying to find a better life in europe. >> the coast guard says in the past week alone, nearly 10,000 people have been rescued in the mediterranean sea. the surge of refugees is putting a strain on coastal communities like island of lampedusa.
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>> they're asking to provide food and shelt eer amid concern. >> of the migration route from north africa to italy has become one of the world's dead leapest journeys. thousand of people are welling to risk their lives hoping for a future free from civil war and political chaos. ben wederman has more on their desperate struggle. >> reporter: they arrive on the shores of europe with only the clothing they wear. and some without shoes. their only real possession, hope. this italian tugboat managed to rescue 117 migrants, most from gambia and nigeria off the libyan coast. percy told me she was fleeing. she and the others paid human traffickers 1,000 libyan dinars,
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$700 for a bet ride fraught with danger. around 10,000 migrants arrived in italy in the last few days. but 400 have gone missing, when their ship cap sized. with fair weather and signs of spring, more are expected to come. with a future that promises little more than grinding hopeless poverty, the 2-year-old had little to lose. my family didn't have much. despite appearances these are the lucky ones. according to the international organization for migration, since the year 2000, at least 22,000 people have died crossing the mediterranean. 25-year-old el haji from gambia says dangers of the journey were worth it. >> i was scared. i was scared. i was taking risks. big risk. either i, enter europe or i die.
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>> reporter: he is now in europe. the next stop, migrant camp in northern italy. each step inspired by the hope for a better life. ben >> you heard ben mention there the warmer weather. here in the spring means calmer seas off the coast of north africa. part of what's playing into this. >> yeah, we have our meteorologist here to talk to us, now more about those weather conditions, and what people are dealing with. >> as you said, tranquil conditions. encouraging people to got out there. what's interesting. the 10,000 people rescued over the past several days over this region. weather had been tranquil as well. not much going on. but it is, kind of the boats they're getting into, the size of the boats. amount of people on the boats. look at images we are talking about. u.s. coast guard has interesting statistics that 40% of all boating fatalities are with
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flooding occurring on boats. 90% of boating fatalities are when boats are less than 26 or four so meters in length. a lot of the boats fit because nay take on so much water. weather can be tranquil. >> awibility to swim doesn't ma a difference. >> it is a large area, show you the weather maps we are working with. perspective. you notice the corner of the screen. pumping water out of the boats. if talian coast guard images, sharing with us when it comes to rescues taking place over the past several days 8,400 rescues t 20 calls to the coast guard of italy. friday into monday. again you fill boats to max capacity. any waumenter, 1 meter wave heights. what they're seeing with calm conditions becomes a problem. wave heights. capsizing your boat. wave height is 30% of the boat's
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length. that is when you hatch boats capsize. again, that only takes three meters on a 30-foot wach height. this receive underacross portion 130 kilometers, from libya, 129 kilometers. water, 200,000 square kilometers. size of syria. watching us in the u.s. u.s. statement of washington how large of an area this is with a small boat. 20, 30. water temperatures, 15, 17, celsius. survival time within the water temperatures, one to two hours before exhaustion. in the walters beyond six hours, chance of survival becomes little. winds will be howling over the next couple days. sunny, waves pick up. heard of rogue waves in the past as well. you have storms, many kilometers away. energy of the waves begins off to build up. you get a larger wave that comes out of nowhere. clear skies. had a boat hit in the
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mediterranean. two people were killed in 2011 with a rogue wave. have these when weather seems nice. and come from thun dreads of kilometers away. because of what they are working with, in terms of add -- very brave but desperate people. >> yes. they know the risks. thank you very much for your insight there. for more coverage on italy's migrant coverage. one of the migrants told cnn. they paid a fortune for the voyage to fortune. it is a dangerous one. read their stories. right now over at >> south korea marking one year since the deadly ferry disaster. >> 304 people killed when the ship went down last year. this memorial event was held earlier in the city that lost many high school students in the
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disaster. we have also learned, south korean government decided to raise the ferry from the sea floor. that emerging in past few hours. we are joined now from seoul, south korea with the story. paula. new information on a memorial being canceled in response to the government's announcement. the announcement of the ferry raised brought grief and anger to the surface as well from relatives of the victims. what exactly is happening today? >> errol, there was that memorial which you saw pictures of, in where the, the si situated where the people were on the field trip. that memorial has been canceled. because the families are angry at the speech. within the speech they would be
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salvaging the ferry. families believe that what she said was insufficient. they wanted more details. they wanted to know when the ferry would be salvaged. they wanted to know when exactly this investigation would be concluded. there have been very furious differences of opinions between the families and government when it comes to investigating exactly what happened. this is a very desperate day for many of the families of the victim ttz. in particular, for nine who are still waiting for their loved ones to be found. >> amidst the snap happy tourists in springtime seoul, she cuts a lenly figure. she lost her 16-year-old daughter one year ago. her body has yet to be found. she was one of 304 trapped in the sewol passenger ferry as the it sank beneath the waves. one of nine victims in the frigid waters of the yellow sea. investigators say a sharp turn
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main hatch callsed the accident. but overloading and a lack of water made recovery all most impossible. >> translator: at start when the children were found one by one, park tells me, i sudden leap thought some one has to be the last to be found. i'm still living in april 2014. most of the victims were high school students on a field trip. those that perished, told why by crew to stay where they were. many of the crew then escaped. images of the captain being rescued as hundreds on board incensed a nation. prosecutors are appealing a court ruling that spared him the death penalty. some victims' families disagree with the government over how the investigation into the disaster should be handled. a recent attempt to march on the presidential compound stopped by police. some parents even shaved their thidz sh heads to snow frustration.
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those who bleach their loved ones are inside of the ship. they are becoming more desperate in their calls for help. when i think of my daughter. my heartbreaks. says one mother. i think how scared sunny must have been and how much she would have cried out for me. she continues her protests outside the presidential residence. her husband taking over when she becomes too weak to stand. she has neurofibroma, tumors in the nervous system. she its refusing treatment until her daughter's body is found. people around the country are marking their respects today for the 304 that lost their lives. >> all right, paula hancocks live, in south korea. a somber day for so many. thank you. >> police officers use of force is under close scrutiny in the u.s. later this hour we'll look into why it is dominating the news these days. >> plus, a man determined to
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make a bold statement. he did exactly that. his flight through some of the hef leach restricted airspace in the world. after the break. the real question that needs to be asked is "what is it that we can do that is impactful?" what the cloud enables is computing to empower cancer researchers. it used to take two weeks to sequence and analyze a genome; with the microsoft cloud we can analyze 100 per day. whatever i can do to help compute a cure for cancer, that's what i'd like to do.
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investigators in washington are fryitrying to get a handle how a pilot pulled off a stunt in one of the most secure areas in the u.s. >> this is not good, people. no. >> pointing out the obvious. >> that domed building of course is-- the u.s. capital. in case you didn't know. the pilot, a postal carrier says, he just wanted to deliver letters to lawmakers. he says, he announced his plans well in advance. but as tom foreman reports, u.s. security forces did not get the message. >> i'm not sure. i'm not going to fly into any monuments. terrorists don't announce their flights before they take off. okay. terrorists don't broadcast
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their, their flight path. terrorists don't invite an escort to go along with them. >> reporter: word from an extensive video from tampa bay times about the 61-year-old pilot before his flight that ended amid confusion. alarm and drawn guns on the capitol lawn. >> it flew straight toward us. west base, landed on the lawn. and sat still. sat in his chafrmeir and then o cop came down. another one came down. then 30 second there were, dozens of police cars. a large number of men with rifles and snipers running towards the man yelling don't move. don't move. nearby security forces seemed unaware of the craft until it touched down. yet hughes and the video and website says he informed a good many others including the president of his specific intentions before he took off more than an hour outside of
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d.c.'s protected airspace. >> i'm going to violate the no-fly zone. nonviolently i intend for nobody to get hurt the i am going to land on the capitol lawn in front of the capital building. i am going to have 535 letters, strapped to the landing gear. in boxes. those letters will be addressed to every member of congress. >> reporter: final moments were captured in this video obtained exclusively by associated press. hughes website says he was prompted to take this action following the suicide of his son over unrelated matters. the website says the pilot worked on this attention grabbing protest well over two years in that time bought his aircraft. learned to fly it. and plotted his path. towards a daring dive at the capitol. tom foreman, cnn, washington. >> what a bizarre stunt. he admitted that the act itself
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overshadowed the political point. he was trying to make about campaign finance reform. security officers sent in a bomb unit to check out the gyrocopter. make sure it didn't pose a threat. >> they didn't find anything. a moment ago you heard from the woman who witnessed that whole event. she came back later to take to anderson cooper. here's what she told him about the pilot's arrest. >> the first cop came around the side of the capitol building. and stopped him. was yelling something into the walkie-talkie. i would say, within 45 seconds, of his initial landing there were multiple police cars on the scene. first cop. yelled. don't move. don't move. he didn't seem to be agitated at all. wasn't being aggressive at all. the cops did approach him. he stood up. they clasped his hand behind his back, cuffed him and walked him
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off the grass. >> and, sunny was just in the area to interview for an internship which he did end up getting. >> congratulations. silver lining there. >> we want to talk about outrage of the massacre in kenya. elite police commandos waited hours to be flown in to break the siege. now a top official admits a plane that could have been use ford the purpose was sent instead to pick up family members. and we have details. >> first the injury. 147 lives lost to a handful of gunmen at garisa. not of insult of a stream, catalog of intelligent. the head of the police air wing, the colonels authorized the use of a police cessna on the morning of the attack to fly his daughter-in-law and her two
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children back from holiday in mom ba sa. instagram photos showing them next to a police plane. though they were taken weeks before the attack. and, told cnn he had done nothing wrong. the plane was out on a training mission. none came. the cessna was back in the airport for the police commando unit deploy. but a commando with that unit, asked -- give us a different version of events. according to him, the team was told at 7:00 a.m. 8:00 a.m. they were told there was no aircraft off to tell them. >> only one aircraft became available did they make their way to the airport. long process in happy contact. it took two hours, by then it was past midday. five hours after they had been ordered to deploy. still only at the wilson
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airport. even the country's politicians had ha rifd earlier at girissa. when the unit landed they spent hours. killing all four gunmen. losing one of their team. >> in nairobi, in 2013, the government and security forces were heavily criticized for failing to protect the people. people are demanding to know why the government failed off to act on in tell jens warnings. why the security forpss weren't where they needed to be. where the acting, sooner, faster could have saved lives. in the end it may not have made of a difference. one law enforcement official telling cnn by 7:00 a.m., most of the of students at garissa were already dead. a tragic story. and of course, now finding out these details its just more fik, the people there.
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>> particularly in the wake of the waste gate attack. the government add milted that would never happen again. this does not relieve your feelings of nervousness if you are kenyan. >> let's take a short break. still to come, the prime minister spoke to the people of israel on the eve of holocaust remembrance day. he had harsh words. that's coming up next. and that takes a lot of energy. we use natural gas throughout the airport - for heating the entire terminal, generating electricity on-site, and fueling hundreds of vehicles. we're very focused on reducing our environmental impact. and natural gas is a big part of that commitment.
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warm welcome back to viewers here in the united states and around the word. i'm rosemary church. >> i'm errol barnett. update you on our top stories this hour.
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italy says 10,000 migrants rescued at sea since friday. influx of refugees is straining local communities struggling to provide food and housing. aid groups say 400 people are missing after their boat capsized sunday. the italian coast guard has not yet confirmed that number. >> at least 150,000 people have fled the iraqi city of ramadi with isis militants attacking from all sides. a local official says the roads leading out of the city are jammed. he says at least 10 iraqi soldiers were killed and more than 100 wounded in the fighting wednesday. >> postal worker in his 60s is now in custody after flying through some of the world's most restricted airspace undetected and landing a gyrocopter on the lawn of the u.s. capitol. the florida man was trying to deliver the letter to american lawmakers and campaign finance laws. >> in brazil, protests broken out against a controversial labor bill.
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this was the scene wednesday in sao paulo. if the measure is approved it would make it easier for jobs to be outsourced. labor unions and other groups are fiercely opposed of the bill. >> half an hour from now, sirens will ring out across israel as people stop to remember the 6 million jews killed in the holocaust. during a speech, marking holocaust remembrance day, prime minister benjamin netanyahu made a stark comparison between iran's government and nazis. >> six world powers signed a framework deal with tehran over its nuclear program. earlier this month, you recall, israel vehemently owe posed the move. mr. netanyahu warned against appeasing what he called tyrannical regimes saying it is similar to the run-up to the second world war. >> translator: the bad deal being formed with iran shows that the historic lesson has not been learned.
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in the face of of iran's aggressive actions the west is giving in. >> a man able to survive the holocaust as a soldier in the soviet army found himself facing another war decades later. this time in ukraine. he survived some of the most intense fighting there, but eventually he had to get out. and we meet this brave man at his new home just outside of tel aviv. >> reporter: one war was enough for gregory marogolen. now 70 years old. a 16-year-old recruit when he foughten the red army. his granddaughter marvels at medal he's wears and the fact that he survived as he fought the nazis. his family fled. i did not show that i was jewish, he says. but it did not matter because people were being killed left and right, all around me.
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he was a sniper who rose to be a commander in the army suffering from on set of alzheimers he struggles to remember his own story some times. but he remembers horlt rothe ho saw. the nazis would have erased us from the faes of the earth he says. they attacked us. we fought back. after the war he settled in eastern ukraine until decade later he phone himself once agin the middle of a war. a missile fell and the house was destroyed. we were attacked he says. a missile fell. i remember. the family lived near the airport near some of the most intense fighting in ukraine as separatists battle. the survivor of one war was able to survive another even when a stray missile hit his house. spared him and killed his daughter. and his aunt. now it was his turn to flee.
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the moment it happened we decided that's it. here, now, we are moving to israel. she says. this is the safest place. the story scan be difficult for him to remember. but impos bsible for his familyo forget. after we spoke i said two of the only words i know in russian. grandfather, thank you. >> incredible story there. a former member of the ukrainian parliament found dead. the ukrainian say that he was shot to death in the home of kiev. a senior ministry official says, he knew a lot about the movement, supporting the president suggesting it may have been the motive. interior ministry opened an investigation. >> in a little over two hours from now. russian president, vladamir
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putin will answer question as the bout the public in a live q & a session. the 13th time people will be allowed to submit their questions and concerned. last year, mr. putin spoke for nour hours. the kremlin will sift through more than 1.7 million e-mails. video messages and. to decide who gets to ask what? now, while anger grows across the u.s., police shootings involving victims. the city of chicago is trying to make amend. >> agreed to pay $5 million to the family of a black teenager shot and killed last year. he was shot 16 times. police say he threatened a man with a knife and tried off to break into cars. the sitty is refusing to release dash-cam video of the shooting. >> now, american news media outlets including cnn seem to be putting a spotlight on police users. >> it's not clear whether that
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is dead leap forced. or dethe media are becoming mor interested with the help of bystanders who capture often shocking scenes on their cell phones. jonathan mann reports. we do warn you some images are disturbing. >> reporter: ape police officer in south carolina shot a fleeing unarmed man in the back earlier this month. in arizona another officer used his car in february, to run over and injure a suspect with a rifle. unlike recently. volunteer deputy killed a fleeing suspect. he says he meant to fire a tatzer but used a handgun instead. all three incidents were caught on video. watching u.s. television, easy to think suddenly police are using force in new and troubling ways. media coverage escalated with the shoot shooting of michael
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brown. unarmed black teen in missouri last august. the aftermath was faster on camera. it led to demonstrations and a debate about the use of force by police against african-americans. hardly a new concern. the beating of rodney king in los angeles in 1991, led to riots and sole search fog americans. not anymore. the deaths of eric garner, died after a chokehold in police by new york. or approaching the police in say the louis, shouting shoot me, among examples. are those fatal police encounters any mr. common. there is no way off to tell. no one comprehensive database that covers police use of force nationwide. 2803 through 2009, the fbi estimated the state and local place made nearly 98 million arrests. fewer than 5,000, arrest related
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deaths were reported one in 20 t no way off to till how many were to protect the public and police or maybe have been unwarranted. those statistics are silent about another crucial thing. cell phone cameras. so easy to record anything, anywhere. you expect to be sharing more video than we everyone could. broadcasters learned to use it. when it is shocking enough. over and over. we can krut into is but the video shows. we can't draw, big, broad, easy conclusion as but what it means. jonathan mann, cnn. >> none of the clips become easier to watch over time, they're all disturbing. you know i'm right. awe all aaron hernandez is serving a life sentence without parole so that 2013 killing of his friend oweden lloyd. the former tight end, guilty of first degree murder in the case
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and two weapons charges. he faces two murder charges for a separate case in 2012. >> we will take a break short break and be back with cnn newsroom after this. stay with us!
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voters in the uk will elect a parliament may 7. the person who may have the most influence over the outcome isn't even a candidate. >> leading the fast growing scottish national party, and as we report, she has a plan for ousting the conservatives from power. this woman has been become the clear breakout star of the uk election campaign. possible she could decide who becomes britain's next prime minister. and she is not even here. cameras follow nicola sturgeon.
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>> please welcome. >> she is also leader of the scottish national party. snp. which looks on track to perform so stronglien the coming national election. it will change politics across the uk. an extraordinary result. after her party pushed for, and lost, referendum for scottish independence last year. >> what a your take on what is actually happening here? >> the rfeeling in scotland on the part of both the yes voters and no voters. we don't want scotland to go back to being seen and not heard. >> the westminster establishment is unkind code for politician thousands in london. and she outshined the biggest names, including prime minister. >> i don't agreen with the cuts.
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i take a different view. we should have spending increases. >> her leadership. inl spird. membership. true believers. taking the campaign, door to door. in campaign offices, volunteers speak glowingly about their leader. >> she is excellent. she is brilliant. but they are fired up by the bruising experience that failed independence referendum. >> stronger and stronger. and continue to do so. >> opinion polls consistently suggest the snp will win most of the parliamentary seats in scotland. tearing them away from britain's main opposition party, later. the working class distrekts of scott lants have long been labor's heartland. without them it has the legal chance. he is promoting a radical
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alternative. an unofficial alliance to force the ruling conservative party from power. >> the preferred outcome. minority government. problems with, propped up by you. your party was have influence in national affairs. seem to be plotting. there would be ape perception problem. >> i will change the perception. really imprnlt to every single person. the decision is taking at westminster. different. >> thank you. >> the race between labor and conservatives is too close to call. whichever forms government will have to work with the new, large, empowered block of scottish parliaments and they're hardly popular. and defective. now, five party leaders in the uk will debate big issues facing the united states. it should last an hour and a half.
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will include questions from the audience. that event happening at 9:00 p.m. london time. >> next royal baby could make its debut in just a few short days. coming up -- a look at preparations for the big event. wait, i can freeze my account. [touch tone] introducing freeze it, from discover. it allows you to prevent new purchases on your account in seconds if your card is misplaced. not here... ♪ and once you find your card, you can switch it right on again.'re back! [touch tone] freeze it, only from discover. get it at ♪
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so it is a story you don't hear every day in the business world. ceo of a u.s. company says he took a 90% pay cut and slashed his company's profits so he could give his employees a bump in pay. how about that. >> incredible. dan price who heads up gravitypayments in seattle says he wants to make sure his workers make at least $70,000 annually in the next three years. a significant raise for at least 70% of his staffers. and what motivated him to make this move. take a listen. >> there is a 2010 princeton study a huge fan of that basically says up to around $70,000, $75,000, every extra dollar you make has impact on your happiness. making less that has an impact on emotional health. dollars over that dent do anything. you can get luxuries or things you don't need. but basics are covered once you
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got to that point. my team is very much passionate. i de i don't want them to be distracted what's the amount they make minimum to not be distracted and focus on their work. >> what happened there. innovative idea. and also asked if this is a publicity stunt. find out what he had to say during his full interview over there at i would imagine he says no. >> think so. his employees think he is great. smart guy. >> happy staff now. >> countdown to the second royal baby is on. st. mary's hospital in london started prepping for the big event. the duchess of cambridge is due to give birth there. >> parking restrictions have gone up outside the lindo swing, citing special event. enforced until april 30th. all assume that means the duchess its expected, prince or princess. >> that royal baby will be riding around in style.
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surprise, surprise. thanks to britain's silver cross. the first maker of baby carriages. >> cnn's air run reporter takes. >> the royal standard for baby carriages. here is queen elizabeth and prince philip pushing charles. there is even young princess diana. the first royal carriage made by british company sterling cross. a gift to king george vi for baby elizabeth. now, kate and her george are carrying on the tradition. sterling cross, ceo, nick packton for cnn for a royal baby buggy drive. >> it gives you a nice visibility of your baby as well. >> he shows us the pram, hand made for prince george. cross between traditional pram
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of royal babies past and modern buggy. built to grandmother carol middleton's liking. did the duchess of cambridge ask for anything? >> we supplied ask tra accessories, insect net so the pram could be used. very good summer when prince george was born. our head of design went to the middleton family home and presented it to the duchess' mom. we did a full demonstration so the product was safe. >> thanks to the middletons, an insect net is a standard feature of the sterling cross prams. >> prince george's pram is not cheap. retails for as much as $2,400. modest compared to heritage carriages. this exclusive edition goes for $7300. the pricey prams are hand made in this factory. not much dif front from the company's 1930s work space.
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the rument. baby carriage fit for royalty. >> could beat nerve wracking, developing a pram for the future king. >> it is. huge concern. >> it is, for our future monarch. it was made -- in the same manner as all of our products. it was made without extra special ingredient. >> any plans for the next royal baby are top secret. looks likely george's sib long will carry on the framly tradition. -- sibling will carry on the family tradition. >> interesting stuff there. quick programming note. minutes away from the beginning of ceremonies for the holocaust remembrance day in israel. >> we will have live coverage as luftd on loved ones remember the millions of jews who lost their lives in the holocaust. stay with us you. have been watching cnn newsroom.
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i'm rosemary church. >> i'm errol burnett. we'll be right back. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ i'm sure you know what this meeting is about. yes, a raise. i'm letting you go. i knew that. you see, this is my amerivest managed... balances. no. portfolio. and if doesn't perform well for two consecutive gold. quarters. quarters...yup. then amerivest gives me back their advisory... stocks. fees. fees. fees for those quarters.
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welcome to viewers in the u.s. and around the world. i'm errol barnett. >> i'm rosemary church. we want to take you to jerusalem where they are getting ready to remember the victims of the holocaust. we are looking at this street scene. and waiting, what we will hear are sirens blaring and in that time then people will stand silent for about 2:00 to 3:00 in memory of the 6 million jews killed during the holocaust in the second world war. >> you can see some people now walking a bit slower. just hitting the top of the hour there. 10:00 in the morning in jerusalem on holocaust remembrance day. we will continue to listen in. and allow that to observe. let's listen in. [ sirens blaring ]


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