tv CNN International CNN June 1, 2015 12:00am-1:01am PDT
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terrorism. >> plus, we will take you inside iraq's anbar prof ips as the fight intensifies against isis. >> one of the men invited the fifa corruption scandal uses an article he found online to help his defense. just one problem, the story was a fake. >> hello, welcome to our viewers here in the united states and of course all around the word. i'm rosemary church. >> i'm errol barnett. this is "cnn newsroom." the united states has lost some tools to investigate terrorism. late sunday night the u.s. senate failed to extend key provisions of the u.s. patriot act and they expired three hours ago. >> the most controversial is section 215 which allows the nsa to collect and store telephone meta data on millions of, millions of americans. also expired, roving wiretaps
which are used to track terror suspects who frequently change communication devices. >> the lone wfl provision allows surveillance of people believed engauged in terrorist activities but who are not linked to a known terror group. that expires too. athena jones has mr. ore on th washington. >> reporter: the senate failed to pass a biological to extend the law. take a listen to some debate last night on the senate floor from the two republican senators from kentucky. majority leader, mitch mcknl, who supports the programs and kentucky senator rand paul who opposes them. take a listen. these are not theoretical threats, mr. president. we shouldn't be disarming unilaterally. as our enemies grow
sophisticated and aggressive. that sets up a vote for final passage in the senate some time midweek because of procedural rules in the senate and also some amendments that could be voted on. if of course they end up amending the usa freedom act it will have to go back to the house for them to kid those amendments. this is not over yet. athena jones, cnn, washington. >> now one person who is likely watching this debate very closely is edward snowden.
>> he of course the whistle blower who revealed all most two years ago now the nsa was using the patriot act to justifiabling surveillance. glen greenwald spoke with our colleague about the latest developments. >> remember when the patriot act was enacted even in the weeks after 9/11 when the country was willing to do pretty much anything the government wanted. much willing to do anything the government wanted it was recognized it was incredibly radical and extremist piece of legislation. the idea was these powers were given to government should be temporary not permanent. so they're going to sunset every five years. unless congress renews them. yet in 2085, the bush administration demanded renewal and overwhelmingly congress renewed with no fight. in 2011, president obama demanded renewal. congress renewed it without any debate. this is going to be the first
time, and they're saying we are note going to renew the patriot act without reform. we are going to have serious reform. in some cases a lot of people s are saying we should let the provisions lapse. the whole world changed when it comes to the debate when it comes to edward snowden. >> have you been in touch with edward snowden. how does he feel about what is going to happen in the senate today? >> he feels good athat there is a debate. he has serious qualms, privacy add ve cvocates do. the piece of legislation that the obama white house and community has gotten behind. woefully inadequate at best. good to see. this is the first time. extraordinary, since 9/11, 14 years ago, the congress is taking away powers from the federal government and instead of new ones. hopefully this can be built on. >> you can find much more on the story including a look at what happens next, now that the key provisions of the patriot act
have expired. you can always, when you are away from the television, head to cnn.com. >> the iraqi battle against isis and falluja is intensifying, war planes pounded isis targets over three days with the heaviest strikes coming sunday. >> witnesses say this mosque was hit along with a warehouse and a market as well as the other locations. they say at least 31 people were killed and 82 wounded over the past three days. >> the iraqi military isn't battling isis alone. it is aligned with shiite militia and moderate sunni tribal fighters. nick paton walsh reports there are sunni tribesmen who feel abandoned by the iraqi
government. >> reporter: the sandbags exact plea what iraq need to stay together as a country. meters ayou can glimpse the flag of isis, holding them off here, the u.s. says a key to victory. moderate iraqi sunnis who will die to rid their hometown of isis. if america is to send help to the sunni tribes in anbar here it is badly needed. they have been in combat with isis for months. now the enemy is just across the river. but they have been without pay for months. some are made of cheap metal and chip board. the government is not helping us. and buy our own weapons. [ indiscernible ] [ speaking foreign language ] >> people like isis are not sunnis, no, enemies, ones that destroy not build. the local mayor of the town of emirate al falluja, sees his enemy on the tv screen. they say baghdad, whose
officials are often shia and distrust sunnis ignoreds of pleas for their help. now they arm themselves. we buy them, we says, there are lots of weapons on sale on the iraqi market. on the previous, army, or what isis took from this army, put it up for sale from a third party. even some come from iran and are sold directly. here, is where local volunteers are trained and armed. but again, we're shown the chip board. 500 of them they say. this man, was trained by the u.s. nine years ago. then to help them, fight al qaeda here. now, they want america's help again.
we want the americans to arm us directly, he says. if they give it to the government they will take what they want and give us the weapons, the good stuff to keep. outside the hospital, you can see the help they are getting. an ambulance from sunni saudi arabia. inside, three injured, from a mortar that hit offduty young fighters playing football the day before a nother died. this town endures, yet feels abandoned despite broad recognition it is vital they win. nick paton walsh, cnn. ian lee, tracking developments and joins us from cairo on the latest in iraq. ian, how did the three day operation in falluja go, kidd g considering you have sectarian divisions b and as we saw from the report some fighters not being paid yet. >> it is going very slowly as we have been hearing and seeing on the ground. while they are able to push and push isis back, isis has been
planting roadside bombs, mines, and that, that makes it a very dangerous push forward as isis hold back. it is a slow go push. we are hearing that using air strikes. artillery to try to loosen the isis hold of the areas. that was so crucial. in strew mnl in other parts of iraq. when they were able to take back territory. this as we have been seeing in other places. this isn't going to bea quick fight. this is going to be very slow. isis has no intention of losing ground. and they do fight to the last man. >> what makes this difficult and will go on for a long time. you have innocent people trapped in the middle. all of this is unfolding.
two sources, 100,000 people trapped inside the elderly are allowed to leave. how terrible it has been to protect the civilians amid days of air strikes? >> really the one thing that -- that you have to take into consideration, errol. in these sorts of operations. the death toll rises. who can quickly turn a civilian population against you. we are hearing that, at least a few dozen people have been killed. in the past days of fighting. including children. that will be difficult. when you are using artillery. not a precision weapon. it is to hit an area. so, when you have -- these kind of tactics. there are -- the real risk of civilian casualties. that's something that they're
going to have to take into consideration. because you don't want to turn an already -- leery, sunni population against the central government. you do have sunni fighters going in. in there. but the iraqi government does not have the best track record of when it does go into a predominantly soony area. they have to be especially careful. >> that's right. even alliances now between the sunni and militia, shiite mid limid -- militia. fragile at the moment. ian lee, live for uss ein cairo. >> working to fiend a lo ing tt solution. the men known as taliban five were released in a prisoner swap for u.s. army sergeant bo bergdahl. >> qatar extended their ban.
bergdahl, has been charged with desertion. >> the european union is blasting moscow after it imposed a so-called travel black list banning 89 european officials from entering russia. we are now getting reaction from some politicians on that list. for more on that. i want to bring in cnn's senior international correspondent, matthew chance. he joins us live from moscow. so, matthew talk to us about why these particular european officials were black listed by russia. and what some of them are saying about him. >> well pretty angry response, rosemary from the individual whose are on that list of 89 people from the european union. who have, now facing travel bans to russia. and a couple of tweets from, a come of individuals on the list. one from the belgian member of the european parliament. and putin puts me on his black
list. not welcome in russia. too much honor for me, mr. putin. reminiscent to the flavor of remarks we got from russians. when they were placed on the european union black list. and from sweden, tweeted. worth to note putin's regime fears dialogue and freedom of speech. the black list is not a show of strength but of weakness. so, some pretty scathing remark. they're on that list. unjustified. calling for more transparency. from russia. as to why -- these individuals were -- were put on a list. others were not. it is slightly disingenuous. pretty clear that this is a response by the kremlin. to the european union's own travel black list asset freeze list of individuals from russia
who have been implicated or associated with annexation of crimea and fighting in eastern ukraine. we can see it as a tit for tat response. the european union have their list. now they say we have houour. the. >> the situation, the symbolism of the travel black list. what's it likely to achieve or the likely impact here? >> well i think it is interesting to look at the timing. because when i, june 1. 26 days. until the european union summit. which will decide whether or not to extend the sanctions of the european union imposed on russia over its actions in ukraine. that is a key summit. so, in a sense. it's, interesting to try and work out whether this list is going to affect that decision or not. directly it probably won't. and what they're going to
beassessing in the june 26th summit on the extension of sangs is if the agreement have been implemented. cease-fire. end the fighting in eastern ukraine. they will be narrowly looking at those, use pertaining to the minsk agreements. indirectly. it may have an impact. the german foreign minister, saying at a time when we are trying to diffuse bitter con flkt in the heart of europe this does not help. there is a sense in which this, this kremlin list of the individuals may further poison the atmosphere between russia and europe. >> yeah, we will be watching to see what the next step is. matthew chance reporting there live from moscow. many thanks. errol. >> u.s. surgeon traveling to switzerland to evaluate an injerry to u.s. secretary of state john kerry. sunday, kerry broke his leg in a cycling accident in france near the swiss border. he was air lifted to this geneva
hospital. the injury is not life threatening. am can physician, the same doctor who performed a previous hip surgery. the s secretary of state plans to return to the united states later today. he will be getting more treatment in boston. >> when we come back, australian law makers introduce a bill to legalize same-sex marriage. the plan is not sitting well with the government. and some of the critics. >> plus it is going to get much tougher to light up in beijing. and the rest of china may not be far behind. stay with us. here on cnn newsroom. (announcer) you run a business.
so you know hiring can be tough. but with ziprecruiter, it's easy. with one click, your job is sent to over a hundred job boards and millions of candidates. all so you can find the right one. try ziprecruiter for free today. well an english premiere league club is apologizing over its players' behavior while on a tour of thailand. >> a newspaper reporter that three players were apparently caught on tape at a sex orgy one man used a racial slur to describe the women. >> the club says james pearson and tom hopper both shown here and adam smith want to say they're sorry to the women involved to the club's owners
and to the club's fans. the club says the players are being brought home early. >> the club also says "our players at every level are expected to behave as representatives and ambassadors for our futbol club. we treat their conduct extremely seriously." pearson is the son of lester's manager, nigel pearson. on a tour of thailand, the home of lester's owners. just unbelievable story. you just wonder about the culture of the club. a lot of questions to come. >> yeah. >> all right, well jordan's prince ali bin al hussein back in amman after losing the fifa election. blatter elected to a fifth term. nine fifa officials charged with corruption. >> he withdrew from the race before the second round of voting when it was clear blatter would win. >> i want to thank everyone. and this is a democratic
decision. and we dead oid our best. this is the most important thing. the issue is really difficult. it is not an easy thing. but i think we earned the respect of the whole world. >> well britain's secretary of state for culture, media and sport is renewing calls for blatter to step down. he isn't named, but suggested the u.s. timed the charges to damage his chances of re-election. >> there have been threats of tournament boycotts now if blatter refuses to resign. >> well, obviously one option would be to, withdraw from the world cup. while fifa is organizing it. that is a very big step to take. one for the fa and the other home nations and indeed futbol associations around the world to kid. we have been at a pin the of doing such a thing unless there were quite a number of countries welling to take the step at the
same time. it is something obviously the futbol association is now kidding. >> now one of the men charged in the indictment appears to have mifsed the point of a satirical article about the scandal. former fifa vice president jack warner denies bribery charges against him and claim the indictment is the result of u.s. frustration over not hosting eat vent. >> things were fine up until he held up an article from the onion to support his case. >> itch fifa is so bad -- if fifa is so bad why is it the u.s. wants to keep the fifa world cup? >> warner was referring to the onion's spoof that frantic invisibly nervous fifa officials awarded the 2015 world cup to america. the article was a joke. he later removed references to the article and the video. >> think so. summer is fast approaching in the northern hemisphere. you wouldn't know it by looking act these pictures taken over the weekend in norway.
meters of snow piled up along a mountain road in the southern part of the country. >> even more bad weather moving into northeast europe. meteorologist derek van dam back with us again with more on that. pretty incredible snow cliffs. >> incredible photos. so we are clear on this. just a whole acumulated there. you can see that. probably fit around seven cars stacked on top of each other. roughly, 7, 10 meters high. snow bank. makes boston look, look, you know, tame. guys, this storm system will bring more snow to nor way. it is also going to bring an extreme amount of wind to the united kingdom. more on that in a second i will let you ponder at this picture one last time. it is quite an amazing sight. latest satellite imagery out of northwestern europe. i want to bring attention to what's taking place near greater
ireland, scotland region at the moment. the storm system we are monitoring for extremely strong wind. storm force wind. upward of 80 to 100 kilometer per hour wind gusts expect add long the west facing shores of scotland and ireland. that's at least for the next 12 hours. eventually that storm will slide eastward across the united kingdom. and it will also bring strong wind to places like manchester, birmingham, into the greater london region. wind gusts up to 65 kilometers per hour. brings possibility of bringing down some tree limb, power lines. some of the susceptible areas. something we will have to monitor closely. see stronger wind moving through the area. we all know that makes it very difficult to travel. and fly during strong and unseasonable weather. look ougat what we have forecas glasgow, dublin, one to two hour
delays today. more uh tof the same. london. airports impacted by the low pressure system. not a big main maker. portions there could experience rainfall. temperatures not affected too much by this. we do have a slight cooling trend in the forecast for those regions. so, really, with wind gusts over, 80 kilometers per hour along the coastline. that could cause serious problems. also, some, some high surf as well. so. >> all right. >> possibility. >> lack oook out for that. thank you very much. coming of on "cnn newsroom," singer enrique igleseas, injured after a run in with a bloody drone. >> kim kardashian and husband kanye west are expecting their second chide. debates about the baby's name have begun on line. every day people fall, from a simple misstep,
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iglesias. >> you're watching "cnn newsroom," thank you for staying with us. the last half-hour of the day. i'm errol barnett. >> thank you for sticking around. i'm rosemary church. check the headlines -- key parts of the u.s. patriot act expired about 3 1/2 hours ago. leaving the u.s. without several counterterrorism tools. now the senate will kid a compromised bill that would limit how the country can spy on citizens and terror suspects. a final vote isn't expected before wednesday. >> iraqi forces are fighting to
retake falluja from isis militants. war planes and artillery head this mosque, market area and locations sunday. at least 31 people were killed. more than 82 wounded. there in the past three days. >> a u.s. surgeon traveling to switzerland to evaluate an injury to u.s. secretary of state john kerry. sunday, kerry broke his leg in a cycling accident in france near the swiss border. later air lifted to the geneva hospital. the secretary of state plans to return to the states later today. >> ireland's vote in favor of marriage equality helped fan an ongoing debate in australia. that's where opposition leader, bill shorten, presented a bill to parliament to legalize gay marriage. >> the legislation aims to change the current definition of marriage in australia, but as he explained it will not force religious leaders to perform same sex weddings.
>> if your priest doesn't want to consecrate the same-sex marria marriage, in your church, mosque, he will not have to. the bill is not telling how to practice religion. it is saying allow marriage equality. >> we will have more on this a little later of course. >> our guest, hopefully have him back before the end of the hour. after a weekend long security forum in singapore, the u.s. and china no closer to solution on disputed waters in the south china sea. a chinese admiral, defending building up island in the area, and downplayed the entire issue. listen. >> translator: the situation in the south china sea has been on the whole peaceful and stable. there is no reason for people to play up this issue in the south china sea. >> u.s. defense secretary ash carter says the u.s. is concerned about militarization
of some of the island. in april, cnn was on board a surveillance plane that flew over the waters. the chinese navy sent warnings to the u.s. to back off. >> -- into an airfield does not afford the rights of sovereignty or permit restrictions on international air or maritime transit. >> at sun day's summit the chinese admiral said china has not decided whether to set up an air defense zone but that it could. >> well beijing is cracking down on cigarette smoker. a law bans smoking in restaurants, offices and public transportation. >> the measure imposes fines on individuals and businesses if the ban is violated. choen is the world's largest tobacco consumer. this is certainly a big deal. david mcken zzie joins us from e streets of beijing. how many people around you were
aware of the ban going into effect today. tell us exactly how the ban will be enforced and how it will work. >> reporter: 300 million smoke ears cross china. isaiah it caused in part, more than a million deaths last year a major public health issue here in china. yes, people have heard of the law. they put out messages in the last few months coming into effect today. the big question whether they're going to enforce those, that ban, and whether people will in fact change their behavior.
errol. >> when you look at the financial angle all of this, david. china enjoys the taxes, purchased by the more than 300 million smokers there. but why this decision to -- to really enforce this strict ban now, is there some kind of realization of the high cost of caring for those smokers over time? >> a cost benefit analysis, and has to do with lobbying of the world health organization, china and others. yes china does make a great deal of tax revenue from cigarette sales. individual boxes of cigarettes here in china have a much lower tax rate than in some other parts of the world. also the cost of cigarettes here is so cheap. you know you can get a box of local smokes for, under $1 at times. so, certainly there is less punishment of smokers here. compared to say buying a pack of sick re
cigarettes like d.c., new york, and the u.s. it is so much cheaper here. and there isn't incentive for people to buy cigarettes. and they are going to push it. naming and shaming people who might be smoking in public spaces by posting their photos on government web sites. calling on people, effectively to rat out those people they say who are breaking the law and they will, do that on social media. whether they can enforce it is the big question. but there is a realization, i think, by the government, that there is a huge cost to the health care system. of smoking at such high degrees here in china. it's just in beijing for now. they're hoping to roll this out to the rest of the country if it works here, the world health organization is saying, it is a really significant moment. if they can enforce it. errol. >> that's right. certainly looks good on paper. as you say almost a pilot in be. hopefully roll it out and replicate it. you wonder how stringent on making businesses pay the fine.
china is working to stamp out corruption in many manifestat n manifestations. has the government given assurances business that break the law will in fact pay a fine no matter who they're friend with? >> well, we have only, only had this law for several hours now. so it will be -- interesting to see. you know, in the past, similar laws, less stringent though, didn't actually work. and also, you know, it is also about culture here. china, getting a box of cigarettes is kind of a there mall gift here. and there has ben other en othe aspects. that they haven't done. a foreign brand of cigarettes. a label, smoking is bad tr yofor health. we see thatten other parts of the world. local cigarettes don't have that. they haven't succeeded in lobbying. people say i dent want to give a gift to some one if it says my gift is going to kill you. there are cultural aspects of
this as well. china is a bastion of success, tobacco companies, huge sales of course in virtue of the huge population. but the health authorities and government now realizing the cost this could have on the their own health care system. and at least getting in line with some of the treaties they have signed. and so, they say they want to kind of stamp out this kind of public smoking. especially for young children and adolescents which has been a huge problem here in china in the past. errol. >> right. as you say these are the first few hours of day one. certainly will take much longer to really stamp out layers of culture and how this is part of people any every day lives. david mckenzie. live in beijing. thank you. rosemary. >> let's return to a story we covered. the australian opposition leader, introduced a bill in parliament monday to legalize gay marriage in the country saying it is time to "make equality a reality." not everyone supports the move.
want to bring in piers ackerman, national columnist with "the daily telegraph" he joins me live via skype from canaberra. as we explained, australia's opposition leader, bill shorten, introduced the bill into parliament monday. aiming to legalize same-sex marriage and pressure tony abbt to allow a conscience vote on the issue. why not let that go ahead? seems fairly straight forward? >> well there are a couple things. basic politics, rosemary. the coalition government hasn't had a parliamentary meeting on thisser to for a number of years. it was defeated three years ago. under the labor government. the current labor leader introduced this on the back of the irish referendum.
i think that the coalition and indeed a fair number of australian people would prefer to -- [ indiscernible ] rather than leave it to parliament. that is to have a -- [ indiscernible ] >> all right. we were having problems. let's just, all right. we're having problems there. pichlt piers ackerman, joining us from australia. we know that tony abbt, the prime minister said there were so many other important issues. and doesn't want to go forward on this. but we can expect in the next few months this bill will go to a vote. as the it stand along lines, the labor party would not pass this. have to go to the conscience vote to allow them to vote on this as a free vote. >> centered around. all almost let them vote. let people decide if this is something they agree with. >> opinion polls in australia
people are behind this. they want an opportunity to follow the 20 or so, 20 plus countries who have gone along with this. awe heard there from piers ackerman. the irish referendum the catalyst for this. we'll see what happens. watching it very closely. >> all right. still to come here on "cnn newsroom" -- bad weather, forces a solar powered plane to make an unplanned stop. that after this.
bad weather conditions are forcing the solar impulse ii plane to land in japan. the experimental aircraft is attempting to fly around the world powered only by the sun. the plane will wait out the bad weather and then head to hawaii. it took off from china earlier sunday. >> the journey to hawaii is expected to take 130 hours. the plane's toughest leg yet. in the cockpit, veteran swiss
pilot andre borschberg is flying solo. earlier he speoke to cnn abut hs excitement about the flight after weeks of delays. >> we had started and decided 12 years ago. we have worked so much. everybody has worked so much to make it, to make it happen. and now it's in some ways it is the moment of truth. if the solution is the right one. it's the way we do it the proper way. so everybody is discovering. we have challenges, i guess, day and night. to overcome. and the -- that's what makes it extremely, extremely exciting. >> and our meteorologist derek van dam is back with us to talk mr. about this. of course, he is very excited. but it is a problem when you have delays like this and you have a solar powered plane and bad weather. >> they don't go well together do they. he has been forced to land now. in the air for a day and a half.
and now he landed in japan once again waiting for optimum weather win dedow to open acros the pacific. 8,000 kilometer journey has to have perfect weather conditions. difficult to achieve. let me explain why. the solar impulse ii, the weight of a vehicle, 2,000 pound. any kind of cross wind what that does to the stability of airplane. and by the way, there is no insulation with this cockpit of the plane. the pilot is susceptible to temperature thousands of 40 above zero and negative 40 degrees celsius. so extreme temperature variables. very dangerous motion to say the least. this is where he is trying to ge he was across japan. he is trying to make it into honolulu. but there is something in the middle of the -- the pacific that is really concern for him. before he landed. a few moments ago. he again was in the air for one day and 13 hours. he has capacity to go five to
six days believe it or not. they started in abu dhabi. they will end in abu dhabi. they have an 8,000 kilometer trek. that weather window unfortunately is just not cooperating. hey, i want to take-up to the east coast of the united states. we have an interesting situation for some of our viewers located in the nation's capital or new york city. we have heavier rainfall moving through the region. that is going to make your monday morning commute difficult. flood watches for the big apple at the moment. a fine how do you do? temperature swing of 2 degrees fahrenheit from yesterday's daytime highs to today. major difference in temperature thousands. thanks for the cold front. new york. middle 60s. our flood watches for manhattan and surrounding regions. something we want to monitor closely. high resolution radar showing thunderstorms still moving through the big apple. but this is all part of a storm system that's -- that has, well, brought rainfall off to the plain states of the u.s.
texas, oklahoma. want to show you this video, you guys, i have seen cowboys on horses. but here's the modern take. on the scow bcowboy. >> herding cattle with air bets. >> doing a pretty good job. >> they saved 250 cattle. brought them nine miles. the cattle. cows were herded along a major highway in loughton, texas. >> unbelievable. >> derek van dam. with the scoop. appreciate it. >> a cancer survivor and now an inspirational recordholder. we'll meet the 92-year-old who became the oldest woman to finish a marathon.
$200,000. our cnn affiliate, kgo, reports. >> reporter: this recycling company made a surprising discovery. >> it was like, you know, like you won the lottery. >> reporter: last month a woman dropped off several boxes of what she thought was junk. >> brought, two, three boxes. like you can see on the table. it was some stuff like wires, keyboard, mouses, old stereo, stuff like that. >> reporter: inside one of the boxes was a vintage apple one desk top, 200 first generation models created in 1976. one at the computer history museum in mountain view. after research, they sold the apple 1 to a private collector for $200 t they're looking for the original owner who didn't leave a name. >> i said you need to pick up receipt or tax receipt, she said no, no, no. i am fine.
i just want to clean out the garage. >> reporter: the company wants to honor the policy by giving her half the pre seed fr procee sale. >> her husband, passed away recently. >> the recycling company says all she need to do is come down and pick up her check. >> hope they find her. >> well, singer enrique iglesias injured his hand on a droevenne. the spanish pop star was performing in tijuana, grabbed a drone used to get crowd shots. something he did before. >> this time he injured his hand. got sliced up you see. treated and later flown to l.a. for treatment from a specialist. >> won't do that again, i'm any sure. >> reality tv star, kim kardashian and rapper husband kanye west are expected their second child. kim announced she was pregnant in a clip about upcoming episode
of her show. keeping up with the kardashians. >> the couple, kimye have a daughter, north who will turn 2 in two weeks. pregnancy news is sparking jokes on social media. of course the new baby's name should be south, as in south west. >> whether many people care, seem to on twitter more tweets about that. a 92-year-old cancer survivor has become the oldest woman to finish a marathon. >> harriet thompson ran the san diego rock 'n' roll marathon, 7:24, and the race is 26.2 miles m. than 42 kilometers. get this she completed the same marathon some 15 times before. >> oh, fantastic. >> i have lofty idea. really lofty. i keep thinking, i wonder if i am going to be able to finish
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