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tv   CNN International  CNN  April 29, 2015 11:00pm-12:01am PDT

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frustrations growing in nepal as people clamor for supplies. and the death toll grows yet again. >> peaceful protests over the death of a young black man spread as thousand take to the streets of american cities. >> and hillary clinton gets her first challenger in the race for
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the democratic nomination for president. all of that coming up. welcome, everyone. welcome to our viewers in the u.s. and all around the world. i'll be with you here for the next two hours. this is "cnn newsroom." ♪ we begin in nepal where people are growing frustrated with the government's response to the massive earthquake that hit over the weekend. protesters gathered outside parliament in kathmandu wednesday. some say the government just isn't delivering relief supplies fast enough. others are angry that they cannot get bus tickets and leave the capital to get home to their families in the more rural areas. nepal's prime minister visited a field hospital, set up by israeli medics. the protesters called that too little too late. >> they're giving us something, so many, but we didn't get
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anything right now. but he just looking and run away. and we are looking for something for him. and then he has run away. it is not good. he didn't like, people like this prime minister. we need to change right now. prime minister -- [ indiscernible ] >> palpable frustration there. now the official death toll from saturday's quake is more than 5,400. at least 19 of the deaths were climbers killed in an avalanche on mt. everest. we have new individually to show you. we are revealing the moment it struck the base camp. you can see, a cloud of snow and ice racing down the mountain. almost rained on top of the climbers. it buried tents, gear, people. all of the climbers who were stranded at the higher camps have since been air lifted to safety. dozens though were injured. >> the mountainous regions just outside kathmandu are inundated by landslide as well.
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that's leaving hundreds of trekkers injured and stranded. nepal's army is doing what it can to help. our reporter -- >> reporter: at the helipad survivors wait for rescue. a harrowing journey just to get here. >> i don't think i want to go back to the mountains for the next couple years or so. >> thattraumatized. >> yes, that intense. they have been trekking in nepal. when the earthquake and avalanche devastated the region. the army found them taking shelter in the only standing building in the region. >> you see entire villages, you saw the previous day, and covered in snow. how fast everything went. you know this entire place is a graveyard. >> reporter: the leg was crushed. the neighbor had to carry her down. it took her more than a day. nine months pregnant. she has lost everything. she had to walk for hours. she is due any moment.
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landslide and other avalanches hit the region again on tuesday. hundred are feared missing. >> translator: it is very difficult for us to assess how bad this is, the colonel says. just on wednesday they evacuated three dead and some 250 survivors. this helicopter has been going back and forth. 15 time already. each time carrying evacuees and the injured. >> they're uncertain as to what is next. but are relieved to be alive. when so many didn't make it. >> cnn's "impact your world" website has up to the minute information how you can help including a list of groups already on the ground getting aid to those who need it. you can find more details at cnn.com/impact. we are trying to get in contact with our teams there in kathmandu and rural areas. as soon as we are able to do
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that we'll bring it to you live. now let's get you new information out of baltimore, maryland, where a city wide curfew is in effect for the second night in a row. this after riots, shook the community earlier in the week. the police commissioner says, officers made 18 arrests wednesday. far fewer than monday night when riots began, and 235 were arrested. we have new information about the day freddy gray was arrested. he is the african-american man who died of a spinal cord injury in hospital. somehow, a week after his arrest. well "the washington post" now reports a prisoner who is in the police van with gray heard him bang against the walls of the vehicle. that prisoner believed gray was frying to trying to injure himself. the two men were separated by a partition. the prisoner couldn't see gray. police say they don't know if gray was injured during the arrest or later during the ride, but nay do admit he was not
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buckled in. >> at this moment most of the protestoers in baltimore are adhering to the mandatory curfew. ryan young mhas more on what is happening overnight. >> the streets of baltimore are clear. officers, community members worked together to make sure the streets were empty after the curfew is in effect for a second night in a row. but there were very tense moments as you look at this, this is when they were trying to make sure the streets were cleared. you saw, different gang members, fighting in the middle of the street. and for a while, we thought things were going to explode. but community members once again, stepped up, were able to push the gang members out of the way off to keep the peace here. then we saw congressman walking in his neighborhood. st some where he spent 33 years of his life living in this neighborhood. walking along with people telling them to go home. make sure this remand a paceful night. officers have stood at the ready. but weren't needed tonight. in fact nothing needed to be done. the streets didn't need to be cleared. the community policed
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themselves. ryan young, cnn, baltimore. you are listening and watching once again, this is coming to us from new york. protesters there shouting, shame on you to officers, officers in the street. hundreds of people there marched in solidarity. solidarity with those in baltimore. police arrested more than 60 people in this new york protest. cnn's alexander field was in the thick of the demonstrations in new york and filed this. protesters followed by police officers through much of the city, a lot of the night. started in union square. hundred of demonstrators coming together. they were there to express sadness and outrage over their events in baltimore. police were prepared for a large group to gather there.
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they started warning people over a loud speaker if they obstructed the sidewalk or got into the streets. once the crowd started to move out of union square, into 17th street. police cut them off. intercepting them. making arrests. tensions running high as the crowd chanted, saying that they were showing support for baltimore, calling for justice for freddie gray, long line of officers following them throughout the city. often on foot, a lot of the times following a loon of minem and motorcycles. >> we heard the story of one of the officers involved in the arrest, in baltimore which, sparked demonstrations there the a family member of one officer who asked us not to use her name or show her face came to cnn wanting to share what the
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officer said about what happened. and this person says the officer didn't ask her to approach us, but she believes it is the right thing to do. we know her identity, and relationship with the officer, but we have agreed not to disclose it. cnn's don lemon talked with her earlier. >> he believes that whatever happened to mr. gray happened before he was transported. >> did he hear screaming? was he in the back? they were saying he was in the back going crazy maybe, yelling, moving around? >> there was, he was irate. he was cursing. he was yelling. he was kicking. that's what was heard. >> what happened first. was he secured first. >> he was placed into the wagon with cuffs. he wasn't shackled. he was, shackled later in, en route to where they were going. because the he was irate. they had to stop. at that point, they shackled
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him. but the officers that shackled him and the officers that placed him in the wagon, did not seatbelt him. >> he was never seatbelted? >> no. it is an unwritten, unspoken rule. that when some one is irate in the paddy wagon. you don't reach over some one that is, that is irate. because they still have a mouth that if didn't have a muzzle. so they can bite you. they can spit in your face. so, you have to get in close proximity to someone, in order to seatbelt them. >> it has been said that the police who are driving, the person driving the van, or that they will do it, they will, you know, give them a rough ride just because they gave him so much trouble being arrested sometimes is that true. did that happen in this case? >> how could they do that when the arresting officers actually have the call, like they call for backup, a paddy wagon isn't right there when they arrest somebody. they have to call for a paddy
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wagon. that officer doesn't know what transpired before he got there. and he is not involved in -- in trying to -- chase this gentleman or man handle him. he is transportation. stow when he arrives, that's, that's, basically all that, that -- that he is supposed to do. >> don lemon speaking there with some one who knows one of the officers involved in the freddim. e gray arrest. we want to turn back now to our coverage of the earthquake in nepal. the official death toll is now more than 5,400. for more on what is happening let's bring in our correspondent, live from new delhi. there are thousand in the capital who haven't been able to get to their homes in rural areas to see how it fared. meanwhile they just want to get basic supplies, this is a, a horrible situation to be in. >> it is a horrible situation to be in. they're in desperate need of basic supplies like food, like water. blankets.
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medicines. a lot have been camping in tents, on a football field, many have been sleeping outside on the streets now. what we are hearing there is are long lines of people, waiting to get out of kathmandu. people are frying to return home to their villages. and there are a couple of reasons for that. one is there is -- a high amount of frustration in kathmandu because people are angry, desperate. frustrated. simply aren't getting enough relief supplies. we do know there has been a massive international effort. aid organizations have been sending relief into nepal. hasn't been able to be distributed at the moment. there is a huge backlog at the airport, in kathmandu, relief supplies aren't getting out to people fast as they should.
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people are frustrated in kathmandu. many are looking to leave kathmandu. if we aren't getting the help we need in kathmandu. we don't have a police to sleep. we might as well go home. remember many of the people who were in the city of kathmandu are people who come from surrounding villages to work in kathmandu. the main city. the capital city. a major source of employment. now, a lot of people are saying, well, you know what we, might as well go home. they haven't been able to connect with, with their families back home for many days because communication as you know is very patchy over there. cell phones work sometimes. sometimes they don't work. people don't have information about their family members back home. a lot of people don't know whether their homes in the villages are intact. fwhai whether they have been razed to the ground. the situation isn't getting better. they aren't getting the help they want. many are saying we might as well go back home. there are long lines of people now leaving the capital. >> and we knew, with only having a single runway at the main airport there would be backlogs.
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we knew this issue would continue to rear its ugly head. we have to wait and see how they get that essential aid which is coming in from around the world out to those who need it. malika kapur, new delhi. let's find out what is going on, anwar damon and her team. trying to make it to the epicenter of the quake. she joins us live. tell what's you have seen, are experiencing as you try to get to the more remote areas. >> you are talking about difficulties in aid distribution. take a look at where we are. what you are seeing here, entirely local, civil society effort to try to get assistance to those people that have been trapped in their various different villages. up the mountainsides. we are down inside this valley. this is a local paragliding group started this is nsh tinit.
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they tried to get aid. a four-wheel drive. allowed them to got out here. they set up a make shift medical clinic underneath this tent. a short while ago. a bab was bei a baby was being treated. her mother was dehydrated. therefore the baby suffering the consequences of that as well. villagers hatch beve been comin from either side. further remote areas to receive this very basic, rudimentary assistance. there its people, there are people however that are still trapped that need help. we just overheard a conversation happening between two volunteers. one of whom is an american, stacy backer from seattle washington. happened to be in nepal on vacation. volunteer. former pair medic, and fire fighter. volunteering here right now. a woman. pregnant woman who has sustained injuries because of the earthquake. in the vimage. two hours away. conversation we overheard was
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how they were frying to figuree out if they could sort of set up a make shift landing zone for a helicopter. there is no way she can get down here in the condition she is in. they can't at this stage get up to her. this very much a local effort we are seeing here. people say -- that they're waiting for the more professionals to show up. they have been driving the roads and 4 x 4 vehicles. ever since the quake struck. sending information on to the larger organizations about the situation. on the roads. it took us in total, 8, 9 hours just to get to this stage. there were of course those torrential rainfalls that happened overnight. you do feel the ground tremoring. aftershocks still taking place. the danger right now. coming from landslides after the rains. the sun has begun to come out. these do tend to create ideal conditions for landslides. we were being told by some of
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the volunteer whose are here. that's adding to everything. as well, at this stage. but as you can see this is within of the most remote far-flung areas. as you move farther up. we can't see them from here. but as you move further up on the other side of these various hills and mountains, those are where the hardest villagers are. earlier in the day, we saw a stream of people walking past us. we saw an older woman being carried by one of her relatives. they had come down from the village in the mountain. they had nothing left to eat. there was no assistance reaching them. and they decided to try to walk out. but this is the scene as it is at this stage right now. moving forward. told at a certain point. the road is closed off. one has to continue on foot. of course on the other side of where that road has been blocked off by a landslide. where the hardest hit, the
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epicenter of the earthquake is hours away on foot still. just incredible to see that despite the landslides. the aftershocks. lack of aid being able to get to the rural areas, you have locals and tourists really pulling together doing what they can to save each other's lives. you said it took several hours to get where you are. you are not at the hardest hit place yet. did you see aid agencies along the way. are the efforts to go out there evident from your perspective? all the efforts we have seen. here, or trucks we saw coming by. other vehicles have four wheel drives. smaller trucks packed with aid. all seems to be the local efforts. yesterday, we saw ten friend on five motorcycles. they had driven, ten hours on the motorcycles.
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some of the volunteers are telling us of a larger aid organization, are in touch with them at this stage. trying to figure out what kind of assistance is needed. conditions of the roads. how far they can get. what we are hearing at this stage. few things in this particular area that are particularly crucial at this stage. helicopter evacuations. injured people. sick, pregnant people that we have been hearing about that are just stuck. they can't get down. this is exactly what you were just saying there. this is people coming together at the most basic level. you have got the local paragliding group. you have medical people. people with medical experience. coming volunteering their time. you have locals hearing. throwing things into vehicle. a vehicle that can make it out
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here. the big question a lot of people are asking. how long is it going to take for the more organized effort by the larger aid organizations that have more experience. and handling situations like this. how long is it going to take for them to actually be able to get out here. an eye opening report there for arwa damon. just past midday in nepal. you saw. shows to us. reveals. and areas we have not seen this past week. she approaches some of the hardest hit areas. in the region. arwa, we will let you go for now. reconnect with you. the team is able to give us updates throughout the day. reiterating what we heard from so many. medical supplies are in desperate need. the u.n. said there is more than a million children in desperate need of food. and indeed folks in the rural areas need protective tarps and need medical airlifts out of the region. it is still a serious situation for so many. we will continue to track updates on this story and bring you some of the world's other
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biggest news events after this short break. stay with us here on cnn. new york state is reinventing by leading the way on tax cuts. we cut the rates on personal income taxes. we enacted the lowest corporate tax rate since 1968. we eliminated the income tax on manufacturers altogether. with startup-ny, qualified businesses that start, expand or relocate to new york state pay no taxes for 10 years. all to grow our economy and create jobs. see how new york can give your business the opportunity to grow at ny.gov/business ♪ ♪
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>> justice! >> now. >> we have been hearing protesters and officials speaking out about their city. their baltimore. here is a selection to our voices from the streets of baltimore, maryland. >> baltimore doesn't really look like baltimore. we are living in a militarized state right now. even on my way walking over here i pass humvees, dudes waite salt rifles and guns that plug into vans and things like that. it's hard to say. let's hope the right thing happens so we don't have to worry about that. >> i feel like i have -- >> all the people on the ground kimd killed by police are no longer here. as long as i am able-bodied. >> i think the baltimore police are some of the finest people i have ever met. they worked with me. in terms of helping to educate children. going and talking to them about making wise choices.
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and i hatve never had an unpleasant encounter. that doesn't mean there aren't bad apples. of course, there are bad apples in every profession. even in the news media. it doesn't mean that you go out and try to take out all of the people in that profession. that's, silliness. >> baltimore is not unique, the same kind of conditions that affect many different communities around the country. police brutality is a problem throughout the country, a problem right here in boston. >> yes it is! yes it is! >> problem in the state of massachusetts. and it seems like every week now we see another atrocity. on the air. >> no one condones the criminal acts of those who participate in the looting, the fire, any of the criminal acts that went on. what i said was, we need to heal. many of the young people, not
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the people who are leading this, but those, 14, 15-year-olds who were, mislead, misdirected. who felt lost. and who were, breaking out, speaking out, for whatever neglect that had gone through their lives. they deserve a chance to be engaged, to, for us to begin the healing. >> there is so much attention and emotion focused on thisser to that the arrest of a single activist in baltimore had social media buzzing. joseph kent was arrested live on cnn's air tuesday night. after the curfew went into effect. you see it happening here. his supporters got concerned when heap disappeared from the camera's vooiew and no one had seen him since. where is kent. he was jailed on ape curfew violation. kent's attorney spoke with him wednesday. >> what he did he went out of conscience. he went out and tried to settle
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things down. he had seen what happened preachously. last thing he wanted was any more violence. he was freeing to stop that. >> i had to got that out there. did he explain that to police. still arrested him. >> if you watch what he is still in jail right now. we are working hard to get him out. working hard to expedite, he hasn't been seen by the commissioner. off awe d off. >> today? >> yes, spoke to him face to face. i wanted to see him. the reason. there was a huge uproar, getting twitter requests and go and low kate him. i've did late last night to verify he was safe because of the nature of the way he was taken. i was able to got to see him at 2. 30. . had a 20-min20-minute, face to . he is fine. physically okay. not injured. he is safe. eager to get him out. >> we are hoping that happens very, very rapidly. >> kent participated in
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baltimore protests before, not related to the protest in ferguson, missouri. we'll keep you posted on his situation. >> coming up. desperation, fear, and moments that border on the miraculous. more on the search for survivors in earthquake ravaged nepal next!
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welcome back to our viewers here in the u.s. and all around the world. i'm errol barnett. appreciate you staying with me. let's update you on our top stories right now. in baltimore, a city wide sur to in effect for the second night. crowd took to the streets
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wednesday. protests were peaceful. the"the washington post," had a document that indicates gray may have been trying to injure himself. that cites another person riding in the van with gray at the time. though a partition blocked that prisoner's view of him. vietnam is commemorating the 40th anniversary of the fall of saigon with a military parade in ho chi minh city. north vietnamese forces capped chu captured the pallals. the date is the end of the vietnam war and led to the reunification of the country as a socialist republic. >> the death toll from nepal's massive earthquake now more than 5,400 with 11,000 injured. many people are stuck in kathmandu and cannot get back to their villages to check on family members. frequent rain storms are complicating relief efforts as well. >> no doubt there is plenty of
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pain, frustration in kathmandu. along with that come moments of hope. as the the desperate search to locate more survivors pushes on. on sanjay gupta has more. >> reporter: we know the official death toll here in nepal went up by at least one to day. neighbors watched from nearby windows. still clinging to hope. after all, this 4-month-old baby was rescued after more than 22 hours under the rubble. alive with no apparent injuries. this man, was buried for up to 80 hours. rescue workers administered oxygen and iv drip while they spent ten hours digging him out. there is hope. everywhere you look. and there are reminders of the people who once lived and breathed in this tiny village. a child once happily sipping on their bottle or seeking comfort with the teddy bear pillow. a notebook. pictures. a family. a pair of shoes. they were carpenters, mechanics,
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jewelry makers. and there are the survivors. old. and young. and ridiculously cute. just looking around the small little town outside kathmandu you get an idea of the type of people that lives here. the pride that day took in all things around them. this five-story temple built in the 17th century stayed standing when stow many of the surrounding buildings tumbled to the ground. the lovely smiling faces saw that as a blessing. yes, a blessing. even while the earth shook from its core. last saturday, at 11:56 a.m., a woman shouted out from her second story win dedow to alert everyone to the initial tremor. then she didn't make it out herself. she died trying to save others. >> they have been able to identify the person, this woman, she is 45 years old.
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they showed us the id card. she has two, two boys. they were able to survive. and now we know she has perished in this as well. it is such incredibly, incredibly grim work. >> reporter: can you tell me what kind of person she was? how would you describe her? >> translator: sunny was a very good person he told me. she was a mother. and she was my friend. it is clear, she won't soon be forgotten. yes, the death toll went up by one more today. but she is not just a number. she will be remembered. along with hundred more souls still being recovered from this ancient city. because the the reminders are everywhere. growing stronger like the flowers among the rubble. dr. sanjay gupta, cnn, kathmandu, nepal. >> one thing we know from speaking with arwa damon moments
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age the weather has made search-and-rescue efforts difficult following the quake in nepal. landslides in many places. meteorologist jared van damme is watching the weather. what are you seeing? >> errol, mount etch rest has behas -- everest, the highly publicized area we focus on. and the tremors and the initial earthquake. what about the smaller villages and some of the other locations that people are still trapped there. we actually scan not get camera crews or any one to actually report from the regions. these particular locations have seen rainfall that caused more and more landslides. that's going to continue as we go forward in time. this is the satellite. not too active at the momentable. we have reporters on the ground. in fact we spoke with them recently. they had on and off again rainshowers. that's street to continue. in fact some of our computer
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models indicating anywhere, 30, 50 millimeters of rain. earlier this week, between a popular trekking area, between kathmandu, the national park and the region. take a look at some of the footage, coming out. this area. this will give you an exact idea of how difficult this area its to traverse at the moment. that is a landslide. over slipping across, a -- a road that, that takes you between two very remote villages in central nepal. you can imagine how difficult it is to, to navigate across something like that. and you give rain and you give, slides. mudslides like this. can you imagine just how treacherous and dangerous conditions are for search-and-rescue efforts going forward. heading back to my graphics. you can see that we have more rain scattered showers in the forecast for the valleys. mountain snow across the himalayans. this particular area is concerning. because this is a region that is very popular for trekking
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companies. to take some international tourists along some of the best hiking in the world with highest peaks. weather forecast for kathmandu does start to clear out by the second half of the weekend. i am still concerned about the small, remote villages. and all the locations where it is extremely difficult to get to. in fact this is just a computer model indicating where we have our most susceptible areas to landslides between the region. that is susceptible area. >> that's what arwa damon said. just ahead the road she is on. covered by a landslide. it ends. that is, that is closer to some of the hardest hit areas. landslides are a big issue. derek van dam with the latest. thank you. we do have new information just in to cnn. nepal's government now saying it will reopen routes up mount everest as early as next week.
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going as far to encourage climbers to go ahead with their plans. teams are currently clearing the route and rebuilding ladders. so, mount etch rverest to be op early as next week. a new candidate in the u.s. political race, and competition for hillary clinton. the chase for the democratic nomination after the break. stay with us. don't just visit orlando
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>> welcome back. scotland emerged as a key battleground in the british elections set for next week, may 7th. labor won most of the seats there in the last vote. but take a look at this new poll, showing the pro independent scottish national party has a 54% amount of support compared to labor's 20%.
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that means there is a possibility, snp could win all 59 seats in scotland. and we have more on the scottish national surge. >> reporter: when mary black agreed to run for the scottish national party she said she had realistic expectations. she would do her best. victory wasn't likely. but a week out from the uk's general election. >> yeah. >> she is now a striking example of the extraordinary political change sweeping through scotland. >> when you started this, you were studying politics. now you are living it. she is vying for the constituency of the south near glasgow. her opponent is douglas alexander. he held the seat comfortably since 1997. a former government minister, the chairman of labor's national campaign. and the man who would be british
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foreign secretary if labor forms a government after the vote. but opinion polls suggest he is losing here. the latest figures from a spolster with lyspol st pollster show mary black leading by 11 points. understandably, douglas alexander doesn't look to focus on the polls. this is an extraordinary situation. always a safe labor seat. you won it so comfortably. you are up against a 20-year-old political student the what does that say? >> it says no politician should take any voter, community, any seat for granted. that is long gone. >> reporter: that lesson is true for labor beyond this race. opinion polls show the party facing a wipeout. across government. >> this government has always been labor. >> yeah, totally. >> what's changed? >> the labor party changed. that's the problem. labor have abandoned all the principles.
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i mean, my family used to be a labor. >> reporter: a strong shadow over this campaign. last year's bruising referendum on scottish independence. labor, the union, mary black's nationalist party fought for independence and lost. >> two years of the referendum campaign. a political weakening if you look. it forced people to engage and arguments and try to affect wait arguments and wait for quality. >> reporter: people here talk about lingering builterness from the campaign. as the snp and labor fight for an end to the current yfrn government. >> they are saying they would look a labor government. they're advocating. >> scottish nationalist surch all but destroyed labor's xhans of wincing the majority. for labor to have any chance of governing, it's likely they will need to put away their battle for scotland and work together
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for the whole united kingdom. phil black, cnn, paisley, scotland. >> sticking in the realm of politic thousands, a challenger to hillary clinton's quest for the democratic nomination for u.s. president. bernie sanders told associated press he plans to run. the independent is an outspoken critic of big banking and influence of the money in politics. and he supports a progressive tax system. he admits he is not a lot of funding behind him. >> nuclear talks with iran on thursday. know ma'am ed kn know he is speaking at the new york university. he said the deal taking sharp for iran to restrict the nuclear program in exchange for sanctions relief is a good one. >> if you have an agreement on june 30th.
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within a few days after that. we will have a resolution in the security council under article 41 of chapter 7. which will be mandatory for all members, member states. whether senator cotton likes it or not. i couldn't avoid that. i thought i would say you'll pay for that. but you already know that. >> zarif getting a joke there. referring to u.s. senator tom cotton. cotton is the man who sent an open letter signed by 47 republicans to iranian leaders, warning that any deal could be undone by future administrations unlisa proved by congress. congress responded, tweeting a challenge to debate. iran's record of tierney, treachery and terror. not much of a comeback. don't think it was meant to be. the family of an american hostage killed in a u.s. drone
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strike got help from the fbi al qaeda held warren winestein for four years. "the wall street journal" reported the fbi vetted a pakistani middle man the family used to transport the money. a source says the family fears the money want to the wrong people. a statement from the family spokesman reads. following. they took the advice of those in government who've deal with such issues on ape regular basis and were disappointed their efforts were not ultimately successful. now a video showing a mother smacking her son for throwing rocks in a, in a riot. itself has gone viral. now that young man is talking to cnn along with his mom. hear what this family had to say. ♪ ♪ how we do business by leading the way on tax cuts. we cut the rates on personal income taxes. we enacted the lowest corporate tax rate since 1968. we eliminated the income tax on manufacturers altogether. with startup-ny, qualified businesses that start,
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>> now to the video so many people are talking about and sharing online. surely you have seen this. a mother sees her son throwing rocks at police. pulls him away. and, smacks the life out of him for participating in this violen violence. a 16-year-old boy's mother, toya spoke with our own andersen cooper about that moment and why she felt she had to step in like this. >> get over here!
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>> you saw michael with the rock in his hand, and you say you just lost it. >> i did. and you know once heap threw that rock down. i was like, "you wasn't brought up like this." >> dead you weid you worry abou embarrassing him? >> not at all. >> he was embarrassing himself, wearing the mask, hoody. i told him take the mask off. why you hiding behind the mask. if you want to be bold enough off to do this, then show your face. >> why do you think this has made such a big impact? >> because, as mothers, you don't seep us. you see our kids walking to the bus stop. maybe speaking with somebody that is on the corner. they already been singled out as thugs. as we have already heard that they are. at no time is my son a thug. >> toya's son michael is speaking out about the incident including why he was at the riot.
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>> why did you go down, down there? >> it was just like, i felt it was -- my friend down there. they were beat be in the police. killed by the police. i felt as though i needed to go down there and show my respect. >> do you regret wanting to throw rocks? or do you think -- can you explain it? >> at first i was like, i don't care. i don't care about the law, police, but like my, my mom talked to me about it. she was just look what did they do to you? did they ever hurt you? i'm like no they didn't hurt me. but -- some of my friend not here. because of what they did. >> do you regret it? >> a little bit. >> a little bit. >> little bit i regret it. >> what do you regret? >> i regret for me going down there and getting into the situation when i was suppose to be home. >> think that was a teachable moment for a lot of people
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besides michael. toya graham says she is a single mother of six. and needs all the support she can get. she was just trying to protect her son. i think we can understand that. now, a quick programming note. coming up next hour, cnn goes inside a human trafficking ring in libya. >> in an exclusive report, cnn's nick peyton walsh, exposes the smugglers who exploit desperate migrants trying to make their way to europe in search of a better life. we will bring that to you in the next hour here on cnn you. have been watching, "cnn newsroom" with me, errol barnett. i am not going anywhere. i will bring you the world's biggest stories after this short break. stay with us.
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there's some facts about seaworld we'd like you to know. we don't collect killer whales from the wild. and haven't for 35 years. with the hightest standard of animal care in the world,
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our whales are healthy. they're thriving. i wouldn't work here if they weren't. and government research shows they live just as long as whales in the wild. caring for these whales, we have a great responsibility to get that right. and we take it very seriously. because we love them. and we know you love them too.
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protests over the death of a young black man spread as thousand take to the streets of the u.s. cities. >> there is anger in nepal where quake victims say authorities are not doing enough to help. >> and cnn exclusive --

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