tv CNN Newsroom Live CNN August 25, 2015 10:00pm-1:01am PDT
excuse me. sit down. you weren't called. sit down, sit down, sit down. >> on the offensive, donald trump clashes with one of the biggest latino news anchors with dramatic results. stock markets headed in different directions after beijing steps in to stop the losses in shanghai. million dollar slip up what happened to a teenager after he accidentally crashed in to a priceless piece of art. great to have you with us. we'd like to welcome our viewer necessary united states and around the world. i'm john vause.
them second hour of "cnn newsroom" begins right now. we will begin with that fiery clash between republican presidential candidate donald trump and another high-profile tv journalist. a few hours ago, mr. trump was holding a news conference in iowa when a univision anchor tried to ask a question about his immigration policies. >> excuse me, sit down. you weren't called. sit down. sit down. go ahead. no, you don't. you haven't been called. go back to univision. go ahead. go ahead. go ahead. [ inaudible ] sit down, please. you weren't called.
go. yes, go ahead. >> security escorted ramos from the room. he was allowed to return and asked about trump's immigration policy. >> yes. good. good to have you back. >> thank you. -- [ inaudible ] in a humane fashion, believe me. i have a bigger heart than you do. i want them to come back and get documentation so they become legal. you know what it is called management. you are not used to good management because you are always talking about government. let me just tell you, government is incompetent. >> in recent weeks ramos has been critical of donald trump's
comments on immigration on cnn monday night he accused trump of spreading hate. the same campaign stop in iowa trump was asked about reigniting his feud with fox news host megyn kelly. this started a few weeks ago during the first republican debate and again this week when he retweeted a post that called kelly a bill bow. fox is demanding an apology. >> she actually should be apologizing to me but i would not do that. >> why should she apologize to you? >> because i thought her questioning and attitude was totally inappropriate. it is a small amount element in my life, megyn kelly. i don't care about megyn kelly. but i won't apologize. she should probably apologize to me but i just don't care. >> it seems donald trump can say pretty much anything that causes controversy and it generates attention. we have never seen anything lake this from a presidential can
day. >> donald trump is not just criticizing fellow republican candidates for president, he is going after media members. sometimes in highly personal ways. not entirely new of course. politicians in the press have been fighting since there have been politicians and there's been a press. donald trump is taking it to a new level. partly through his use of twitter. it is like he is responding and reacting in realtime and he knows it. thinking back to last night when donald trump went after megyn kelly the fox news star in a series of nasty tweets, retweeting fans who called her a bill bow and said she was a waste. trump suggested she should not a have a primetime show on fox. we saw her boss roger ailes come out firing with a statement that said in part, donald trump's surprise unprovoked attack is unacceptable as it is disturbing. donald trump rarely apologizes though in this case he should. trump almost instantly said no, he will not apologize.
he called kelly not a quality journalist and said he hopes she improves in the future. for now the two are in a standoff. the number one channel for conservatives versus the number one candidate for republican president at the moment locked in this contest and it means for now trump will not appear on fox news. let's talk about univision, the press conference was broadcast on the cable news channels, including fox. we saw ramos kicked out and then allowed back in. thenned a had an interesting debate with trump. ramos had been trying to get an interview with trump for many months. he found his requests ignored so he sided to go to iowa. i am told he wasn't sure he would be allowed in the press conference. turned out he was before he was removed and let back in. it seemed like a publicity stunt but a legitimate journalistic moment because you saw ramos challenging trump, trying to get information out of him. i'm told by the head of univision and fusion that employs ramos they'd like a sit
down interview for the two to talk. we'll see if that happens. of course trump battling the media and benefitting the media. a friend of the media, perhaps because he is generating story lines and sound bytes and ratings all summer long. back to you. >> thanks to brian for that. donald trump isn't the only republican candidate with the blunt brash talk. one of his rifles, lindsey graham from south carolina didn't hold back during an interview with cnn. he warned if trump wins the nomination the party will lose the presidential election and he went on to say they would deserve to lose. >> the policies that mr. trump is proposing are demagoguery. his approach to describe ing illegal immigrants is hurting us with hispanics. come to south carolina, i'll beat his brains out. i know my state. this is a silly season of politics. >> assuming senator graham meant
beat his brains out in a political sense not a liberal one. that won't be easy. donald trump is way ahead in the polling in south carolina, leading with 30% and graham down at 4% of likely primary voters in his own home state. asian markets, investors are taking a breath today. stocks have been bouncing between gains and losses after china cut rates and lowered the amount of cash banks have to keep on reserve. all to stimulate the economy. the result so far, stimulate the economy. tokyo is way up, 3%. hong kong up 1%. the kospi up 2% and turn around in australia. the big number everyone has been watching the shanghai 0 composite, up 1%. it had been up and down, up and down and now up again. live to hong kong and our asia
pacific editor andrew stevens. if you look at these numbers, especially out of shanghai it has been up and down. does anyone know what to make by the moves by the central bank? >> before i get in to that analysis, i could look at shanghai now and tell you it was up 3%, just come back from the lunch break and the market is up 3% and now up 2 1/2%. so, we were talking earlier about they didn't seem to be a lot of volatility in the morning session but it seems to be returning in the positive sense in the afternoon. in that the markets are headed higher. there's relief in shanghai, investors in shanghai that the government has finally moved. remember, there were two days when investors, like most markets, were left to fend for themselves and we saw the result of that. the market down 15 odd percent in two days there had been calls for bay swring to do something. after the market close yesterday
they did something. they cut interest rates and cut the amount of money the banks need to have in reserve for the central bank. that's a positive sign for investors and they are going back in. what's important here, john, this is by no means a true market. what we are seeing at the moment, the market going up, it could be relief from real investors buying in or companies buying on because they have been told to buy by the state. so it is very difficult to gauge exactly how real this rebound is. we still have a couple of hours to go. anything could happen. >> saw that on wall street. had this great day, in positive territory, 215 and it fell off a cliff. the problem by not knowing what is going on in china is like a the over arching problem here. they are cutting interest rates an the reduction in the serve rate requirement. they may work in the short term but in the long term could they
do more harm than good? >> at the moment, the jury is out on that. to answer that question you have to go to 2009, the heat of the global financial crisis when the world was falling apart, the financial world was falling apart. china stepped in very decisively in to its own economy and unveiled a massive stimulus plan to stop the rub. which did work. it stabilize the chinese economy. the one bright spot in the global economy. there was a cost to that. the cost was money found its way in to property and livestock. we started to get bubbles apeering. china does not want to go back to bubble territory by artificially stimulating the economy. by the same token it won't let the economy if go in to a free fall either. they a fine line to walk to get it right. will the measures help, yes, will they overstimit will the economy, unlikely at this stage
given the fact we have had five cuts since november of last year and not much happened. we need to know, a lot of the economists here in hong kong, that look, spend their lives to look at china say it is not as bad as many other people in other parts of the world think it s. it is weaker but not critically weak. >> thank you. wall street had what many hoped would be turn around tuesday but it ended with a late-day plunge in negativer to toir. the dow closed down six days in a row. the first time in three years. by late afternoon the ral rally faded and the dow closed off 200.sdashing any hopes for an end to the recent turmoil. you can get a closer look at what's behind the market maddin' on wall street and around the
world at cnnmoney.com. the u.french prosecutor say there is clear evidence he wanted to kill everyone on board. we get more if brian todd. >> reporter: he came out of the train bathroom with no shirt on, armed with an assault rifle. automatic pistol and more than 200 rounds of ammunition. it could have been a bloodbath. paris' chief prosecutor for the first time reveals what he says is ayoub el khazzani's intent to commit a terrorist act. >> translator: while on the train ayoub el khazzani was looking at jihadi you tube sites which called for people to carry out terrorist acts. >> reporter: a far cry he was on the train to rob passengers. what the suspect didn't have, according to one of the americans who took him down is
skill in firing his weapon. >> he clearly had no firearm s training whatsoever. and yes, if he knew what he was do ing, or even just got lucky and did the right thing, he would have been able to operate through all eight of those magazines and we would have all been in trouble and probably wouldn't be here today. >> reporter: the prosecutor's charging ayoub el khazzani with attempting murder, attempted mass murder and membership in a terrorist organization. and cnn has learned from european security officials about ayoub el khazzani's travels before he boarded the amsterdam to paris train in brussels. they say he immigrated from france spain where he was radicalized at a mosque. he claims to have bounced around in cities in france, germany and belgium and claims to have been homeless in for a period living in a park in brussels. french prosecutor said ayoub el khazzani was flagged for surveillance in france but never actually followed. a german security source says when he flew through berlin in
may, he was flagged for a search and allowed to proceed. how could he have fallen through the cracks with two of europe's top security agencies. >> for an individual, if you are going to surveil him, you need ten, 20, 30 or more police to surveil someone, follow them to make sure they don't pick up on the tail. when you have up to a couple thousand frenchmen who are gone over to the battle, that means tens of thousands of people to surveil those individuals alone. >> reporter: the french prosecutor says security services are investigating who may have financed ayoub el khazzani because despite his claims of being homeless living in a park he seemed to have means. his train ticket was first class, costing 149 euros, $170 according to the prosecutor. despite having a return plane ticket for the trip to turkey he apparently never used it. according to french and german sources somehow obtaining a separate ticket to travel from southern turkey to istanbul to
albania. brian todd, cnn, washington. >> one of the heros of the train just arrived home to the u.s. anthony sadler landed in california a short time ago. they will hold a parade in his and other americans honor who took down the suspected terrorist. another hero who helped to stop the attack is in hospital and his condition is slowly improving. right now mark moogalian is recovering from the injuries he received. he is one of five passengers hailed as heros for stopping the heavily armed gunman. >> his wife who was on the train with him has a chilling account of how this terrifying incident unfolded. >> get up. it's serious. i looked at his face. i knew he was not kidding. he looked very intense. i was sitting there. he was facing the door. the sliding door. my back -- >> to the gunman.
>> there's a wall there. we were at the end of the car. so there's nothing. there's the wall behind me. i didn't see anything coming. but i saw the tip of a gun, of, what do you call that, ak-47. >> yes. >> i saw that. and i knew it was serious. >> how close? >> i'm not sure. i would say. you see this bar right there? that's it. >> very close. >> yeah, not even two feet from me. from my head. then i got up. i mean i basically said what he told me to do. i got up and i went a few seats down and i sort of crouched down behind a seat. just went to the guy with the gun. i didn't see it because i was hidden but i heard him saying, i got the gun. >> this is your husband?
>> yes, it was his voice. he said, i got the gun. then it was very fast. a few seconds i heard a shot. maybe one or two, i'm not sure. it was very loud. and then i saw my husband just, two seats that way, very close to me. >> fall to the ground. >> he fell to the ground. i was still behind the seat so i didn't see the shooter. my husband told me that after that he took his gun back but i didn't see it. i didn't see that part. >> so the gunnenman grabbed the gun away from your husband. >> yes. my husband thought he was going to shoot him again. a short break here on cnn. when we come back, hundreds of migrants camping out at a park in serbia. you'll hear how one family is hoping to reach western europe.
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welcome back. in europe's migrant crisis, angela merkel will visit a town near dresden today where an ty refugee protests turned violent today. clashes between protesters and police left 31 officers injured. angela merkel is expected to meet with them. german cy is the biggest recipient of those seeking asylum. migrants are making their way across the balkans on an exhaustive journey to find a home in europe. more than 2,000 crossed the border on monday from serbia, the highest ever daily total. many are fleeing the war in syria. you can see how far they have traveled crossing through turkey and on to greece.
eventually making their way to serbia and hungary. reaching hungary is actually critical. it's part of the european unions passport free zone giving migrants easier access to europe's wealthier nations. many of those fleeing violence are passing through the serbian capital belgrade, a city that knows war all too well. >> he strums an old kurdish song. his wife and 3-month-old in a park in central belgrade, turned weigh station for refugees. it was his voice she first fell in love. we wanted to settle in turkey. i was working weddings there she says, but tensions have started to rise. and if they kick anyone out, it will be us. she sorrowful lyrics about feeling like a foreigner is a
sentiment that echos with all we spoke to here. we met a group of friends from iraqing didn't want to appear on camera because they have family still in baghdad. one is a 30-year-old teacher. he says his students cried when he told them he had decided to leave but he couldn't take it anymore. two years ago, militias bombed his wedding and killed his 14-year-old brother. another of his friends is a computer engineer. yet another a journalist from what is now the isis stronghold of mosul. all of them say the most precious thing they have is iraq, but now because of everything they have been through, they feel they are strangers in their own land. for the refugees, the trek is a pendulum of emotions. from elation at the small moments of respite to sheer despair. macedonia, after shutting its border for four days, finally started to facilitate transit for refugees, building a
makeshift train stop that brings them to the border with serbia. of all the nations they have crossed, this is the one whose population remembers war, who knows too well that in an instant all can be lost. at the belgrade park, there are medical stations. most of what they are treating are foot injuries for the adults. cough and cold among the children due to fluctuating weather and rain with little to no shelter. from here, they will continue, they hope, to western europe. it's not a journey any of them wanted to take, but crises across the world have resulted in a human -- sweeping across europe unlike any in history. two years ago, while still in his homeland, he wrote this song. ♪ don't cry, my mother, he sings. syria is for my children. foreshadowing the impossible choice his family had to make. arwa damon, cnn, belgrade.
>> we spoke to macedonia's foreign minister. like so many other officials he said a joint european effort is the only way to resolve this crisis. >> however, we will need to address the root of the problem, which is this massive inflow from mainly syrian people, hundreds of thousands heading up north unless we have a coordinated response with all of our partners within the european union we don't believe the crisis can be resolved. >> the u.n. refugee agency says up to 3,000 migrants are expected to cross in to macedonia every day in the coming months. television interview,
syria's president said he is confident his regime has the backing of iran and russia. assad's remarks come amid a flurry of activity aimed at ending syria's civil war. he was speak ing on hezbollah's television network and aid he is open to the idea of a coalition against isis, not with his enemies, though and by that he means the government which backed rebel groups trying to topple him, among them turkey and saudi arabia. but he did leave an opening. >> translator: a small possibility remains the state decided to repent or realize they were moving in the wrong direction or for reasons of pure self interest they got word the terrorism is heading towards their countries. so they decide to combat terrorism. we have no objection. the important thing is to form an appliance to fight terrorism. >> meanwhile, isis has posted evidence of what you zest necessary coe is calling a new
war crime. the destruction of an ancient ruin in palmyra. ben weidman report syrian civilians have endured so much more. >> they show them rocketing a temple with explosives and the blast and then the aftermath. 2,000 years of history turned in to rubble and dust. it wasn't isis' first brazen act of vandalism against the past. in iraq, they have gone on a rampage of destruction. not seen zints since the amongles and probably won't be the last. since driving syrian regime force ifs out of the ancient city of palmyra in may they have smashed statues, used the ampitheatre as a backdrop to a mass execution of regime soldiers. last week with, behaended the former palmyra director of
antiquities. many of the most important artifacts were moved to safety before isis took over palmyra. isis' war against the past is part of its policy of shock and awe. december pooit troying ancient temples and statues and shia shrines in the name of their warped version of islam, executing prisoners and hostages in grisly snuff films to show they will stop at nothing to achieve their goal of a worldwide caliphate. for ordinary citizens, shock and awe is old. 250,000 have been killed since the uprising against bashar and assad began 4 1/2 years ago. millions have fled the country. many decembers operately trying to reach europe. millions more have been displaced. the four horsemen of the apocalypse are stalking syria.
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1%. shanghai composite up 4%, pulled back in the last few moments down to 3%. in sydney, asx up by three water quarters of 1%. donald trump turned in to a debate with univision anchor ramos. he has been critical of trump's comments on immigration. security escorted ramos from the room. after a short time he was allowed to return. we have this just in to cnn. two nato service members have been killed in afghanistan. nato says they were shot by two men wearing afghan military uniforms. coalition service members killed the attackers. afghan and nato officials say they are looking in to the incident. more on the world financial markets. beijing announced a number of new stimulus measures aimed at
helping stocks at home. they helped stocks in europe on tuesday and seem to be boosting the market in shanghai. richard quest has the details. >> more than 1800 points in losses, five days when the dow has been down. it's all because of china in one way or another. now everybody is looking to the chinese government for their measures to try to turn things around. this is what they have done so far. for example, cutting interest rates. china's government and the people's bank of china have cut rates from where they were over 6% back in november to where they are now just 4 1/2% at the moment. it's a strong move down, but some will claim it was too slow and took too long. the chinese should have been more aggressive right at the start, recognizing the problem. the chinese have also been active with stimulus packages of
one description or another. the various measures. first of all, they have reduced the reserve requirement of the banks that makes it easier for the banks to actually lend. they have given money to brokerages and instructed firms to buy their own shares and of course they ordered executives not to sell shares in the market. all of these were designed to slow down the market selling. unfortunately, as you can see by the numbers, it simply hasn't worked. on the broader economic front, china devalued its currency, the yuan. they said they were doing this to better reflect market forces. but if you look and see how the yuan has traded, this is where the -- existed against the dollar. it was the first devaluation and the second extending of the range. it's all led to a feeling that chinese authorities are making it up as they go along.
interest rates, stimulus, market movements, currencies, but everybody's really asking, where's the cohesive policy that's going to give future direction and put the chinese economy back in to good graces. richard quest, cnn, new york. 2016 republican presidential hopeful jeb bush is facing criticism for his comments on so-called anchor babies. democrats call the term offensive but many republican candidates defended its use including donald trump who pointed out during an iowa campaign stop he uses the term often. >> i have been watching bush on the border. he's in a seersucker suit, talking about, yes, the anchor baby, oh, i shouldn't say anchor baby. he puts out a report saying do not use the term anchor baby. i used it. my polls go through the roof and now he is using anchor baby.
he is taking criticism. and you know the funniest thing, he's taking tremendous criticism for using the term anchor baby an i use it all the time and nobody cares because they expect it from me i think. >> a closer look at this controversy and what's become known as birth tourism. >>. >> this was jeb bush's attempt to justify his use of the term anchor baby enter frankly, it's more related to asian people coming in to our country, having children in that organized efforts, taking advantage of a noble concept which birthright citizenship. >> how he said it, lumping together all asian-americans in that comment is considered anti-imgrant if and offensive. but he wasn't completely wrong. bush was talking about birth tourism. and as we found out, few like to talk about it.
in the suburban hills of los angeles, it's a growing business. catering to mainly chinese families. this man says he's a chinese citizen. he says his name is jeffrey w with u. >> you came here to have your baby in america? >> yes. >> reporter: that's the promise of birth tourism. come pregnant to america, give birth here and your baby goes home a u.s. citizen. thanks to the 14th amendment. but this is a birth tourism starts in beijing. store fronts like this one and this one offer package deals ochlen chinese language website they offer a step by step guide to obtain a u.s. visa and arrange travel to inviting u.s. homes where 24-hour nurses and doctors will care for the mother. u.s. federal investigations found pregnant moms pay up to $50,000, are coached on how to lie to u.s. immigration, what to tell agents, all in exchange for the baby's u.s. set citizenship.
under current federal laws coming to the united states to have a baby is legal. federal agencies in the united states have struggled to shut down the businesses. earlier this year, cracking down on houses in the los angeles area on veisa and tax fraud charges. >> hello. >> the businesses continue to operate. two years ago, we found a birth tourism ad to this suburban home. the people coming out weren't interested in stopping. >> you are going on a jog? >> yeah. >> i can jog. >> or explaining why so many pregnant mothers. >> hi there. >> were inside. business is still booming in the shadows of southern california. cnn, los angeles. the white house has won another key endorsement of its nuclear deal with iran. patty murray is the 29th sfat democrat to support the agreement and puts the obama
administration closer to the 34 votes it needs to sustain a veto should it be voted down by the senate congress is expected to vote next month. russia is poised to sell iran an advanced missile system despite strong opposition from the west. it comes as crashing commodity prices squeeze the kremlin's budget. it needs cash and moscow is looking to sell more military hardware. matthew chance explains. >> reporter: some spectacle of russian air power tearing through the sky. this is the kremlin's cutting-edge weaponry on display and on sale. the most high-profile arms fair. warplanes like this are among russia's most lucrative exports and interest seems high. despite western sanctions, delegates from more than 20 countries attended the opening, evidence for the kremlin it's
not isolated. >> translator: i'm convinced that regardless of the current international political environment this international aviation and space salon will serve as a venue for expert level communication and to find new partners. >> reporter: potential new partners from states in the middle east like abu dhabi and georgia where russia doesn't traditionally sell arms. he is visiting moscow as the king of saudi arabia. >> a lot of interest in this helicopter. it is a new aircraft and it's been developed by russia to go on board those amphibious assault ships the aircraft carriers commissioned from france that never went through because of the sanctions between russia and the ukraine. now there is word that saudi arabia may best interested if buying those from france and purchasing these helicopters
from russia. by far the most controversial deal may be with the iranians, seemed to finalize the purchase of s-300 surface-to-air missiles that could shield the nuclear facilities. we ran in to the delegation, the missile pavilion. >> will you sign this deal for the s-300s today? >> we are considering it. we want to decide. >> they haven't decided yet in. >> yes. >> negotiations may still be underway but the coming days could see russian arms deals go sky high. matthew chance, cnn, russia. when we come back, the u.s. state of washington is experiencing the worst fire season in its history, but help is on the way and it's coming from a long way away down under. we'll explain when we come back. do you like the passaaadd? it's a good looking car. this is the model rear end event. the model year end sales event.
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state of washington. the fire is the biggest in the state's history. help has arrived from overseas. firefighters from new zealand and australia are assisting right now in support and supervising roles. 200 u.s. soldiers are also there fighting the flames. residents of the area are anxious to get back to their homes to see if they are still there. a report from tom from our affiliate kcpq. >> it brings tears, yeah. >> a difficult ten days for sandy and her husband john. >> just the people that are willing to help you. yeah. means a lot. >> reporter: this camper is their home away from home now. advancing fire forced the couple to evacuate last week. now sandy is waiting on a call from john. he went to check on their home they left behind. >> insurance is not going to replace memories that you have clung to for 53 years of this
marriage. so, yeah. it's really difficult. >> reporter: the complex is the state's largest wildfire ever and is threatening hundreds of homes like sandy's. firefighters say it is like nothing they have ever seen before. >> when we come here the fire was unprep diktable. the winds were swirling and the fire going in different directions. >> reporter: with resources spread razor thin they do what they can to fight. >> safety is a top concern. we will risk a lot to save a lot. we are not going to risk much to save little. >> reporter: sandy appreciates what they have done. she got the call from her husband. >> our home is still there. >> reporter: but knows that can change in a matter of seconds. >> to know he is safe and the house is still okay. but as he said if there are that many firemen up there it must be pretty close. >> our thanks to our affiliate for that report. a big shift in the weather pattern is set to bring
much-needed, yes, rainfall to the western part of the united states. >> tell us the good news. this is in washington. it is not for the south, though. >> not the southern california but parts of northern california will get some rainfall as well. better news here. some of the best news when you look at how long it has been since they have seen this much rainfall in a five month period. the trough just off shore and the pattern sets up the steering currents. prime position for rainfall beginning friday night in to saturday. po tinnially sunday and monday, as well. and could pick up the center of circulation. the first disturbance off shore off vancouver islands. that's what we are watching for the first round of rainfall. look at the next seven days lights up like a christmas tree. two to four inches in the western side of washington. a lot of the fires, eastern oregon and eastern washington, northern california could get upwards of an inch the next seven days. this has not happened in a
five-month period. take a look. the 48th day this year seattle will reach 80 degrees fahrenheit. 49 times is an all-time record and then we cool off to the 60s fahrenheit with again a four-day, maybe five-day stretch of rainfall. the last time it rained four consecutive days in seattle you have to go back to the first week of spring. impressive run of dry conditions with little rainfall in between it. 64 active fires in the western united states. and the air quality is still alert in effect. improving story there. tropical storm erica, storm off the coast of the winward and leeward islands the next couple of days. temperatures by the middle and latter portion of the week in the mid-80s in the ocean there. we know rainfall will be plentiful. this is great news as we had severe droughts across cuba. water rationingening and the
storm could be a category one hurricane when it approaches southeastern florida. hawaiian islands 3 1/2 inches of rainfall came down across honolulu sunday in to monday. equivalent to $4 billion gallons of water or two hours of wart flowing over niagara falls. waikiki beach and honolulu, a half million gallons of sewage water. very, very nasty scene. >> you can almost smell it. thank you, pedram. >> no smell-a-vision. >> see ya. a 12-year-old clumsy boy, 350-year-old painting and the results are not good. you'll see what happened when we come back. if you have moderate to severe plaque psoriasis.
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come on out, flo! [house band playing] you have anything to say to flo? nah, i'll just let the results do the talking. [crowd booing] well, he can do that. we show our progressive direct rate and the rates of our competitors even if progressive isn't the lowest. it looks like progressive is not the lowest! ohhhh! when we return, we'll find out whether doug is the father. wait, what? comedian jon stewart maybe in retire. but is still working and a wrestling fan he appeared on the wwe's monday night raw one day after hosting summer slam. this time, he's the one that
received the attitude adjustment from wrestler john cena, that's the wrestler's signature move. >> i'm going to do what i have to do. jon stewart. >> john cena. down goes stewart. >> nothing staged or faked about that. john cena getting help after cheering for his opponent winning with the title. john vause, the latest around the world. you are watching cnn.
i'm errol barnett. >> and i'm rosemary church. thanks for joining us. this is "cnn newsroom." stock traders are breathing easier in asia after two big days of losses in the stock markets. china's central bank is trying to help prop them back up cutting interest rates and reducing the amount of cash banks are required to hold. >> marks have closed in sydney, tokyo and seoul though you may see fluctuations in numbers as things settle. yesterday we is a so much volatility. but after the move by the chinese central bank to help stabilize things in shanghai it has calmed the region. let's take a look. do we have the numbers out of
shanghai at the moment? there it is. it is positive up around 2.6% not as much volatility as we saw yesterday. >> that is very positive considering it closed yesterday at 7.6%. so u.s. markets are looking to recover from their six-day losing streak. the dow jones industrial average spent most of tuesday in positive territory up more than 440 points at its peak but the rally fizzled late in the day with the dow closing down nearly 205 points. >> the european markets are hoping to extend their gains when they open next hour. you see on tuesday, the ftsu was up 3%. the xetra dax was up nearly 5% higher. and the zurich smi was up 3.5%.
andrew stevens joins us live from hong kong. it will be interesting to see what happens on european markets once they open. but overall how have asian markets responded to china cutting its key interest rate after two days of turmoil. is all the positive movement due to that intervention from china? >> i think it is. it is helping things and helping sentiment getting away from those massive volatile swings we have seen. shanghai seems to be holding those gains, which is important. they are not big gains but they are gains. and that is what the central authorities want to see. they want to see positivity coming back into the markets. it is positive throughout asia. at this stage, though, can't say that this is over, that this is a sign that things are sort of getting restored back to normal.
far to early to say that. but at the moment, certainly positive move, rosemary. >> and andrew, wall street bucked the upward trend tuesday. how is it likely to respond when markets open wednesday given china's intervention here? >> extraordinary what happened on wall street. before the open it was pointing to a 600 point gain helped partly by the fact that china came out with these announcements and it closed down 1.3%. gives you an idea of the state of mind of investors. fear is ruling the minds at the moment. but very, very difficult to tell, to be honest. it will help that china has stabilized at least today and asia is look better. europe may come back a bit given
it had big gains yesterday. but it's not just china they are worried about. is it going to raise the interest rates? there is a lot of uncertainty still and that is causing the volatility. difficult to say what wall street will do by the end today. >> we'll wait for wall street to open and what happens on the european markets. an true stevens reporting live from hong kong. thanks to you. we turn to u.s. politics. we begin a press conference at a campaign stop in iowa that turned into a heat dead bait between presidential candidate trudonald trump and a tv journalist. >> it started when jorge ramos tried to ask a question about immigration policies. >> sit down. sit down. go ahead.
no, you don't. you haven't been called. go back to univision. go ahead. go ahead. go ahead. sit down, please. you weren't called. go. >> i have the right to ask a question. >> yes, in order. >> yes, go ahead. >> well, that was awkward as you say there, a security guard escorted mr. ramos out of the room. he has been critical of mr. trump's comments on immigration. the anchor was allowed to come back to the event to ask his question which led to this heated exchange. >> yes. good, absolutely. good.
absolutely. good to have you back. okay. >> so here's the -- empty promises. >> okay. >> cannot deport 11 million. you cannot deny citizenship to the children of this country. >> why do you say that? >> you cannot do that. >> a lot of people think -- excuse me -- a lot of people -- >> here's the -- full of empty promises. >> okay. >> you cannot deport 11 million. you cannot deny citizenship to the children of this country. you cannot build -- >> why do you say that? >> you cannot do that. >> a lot of people think -- no, no. excuse me. a lot of -- no, no. i build buildings that are -- can i tell you what is more complicated is building a building that is 95 stories tall.
okay? >> you say -- >> i think so. i'm going to bring jobs back. >> i've seen the polls. the univision -- >> how much am i suing univision right now? tell me, do you know the number. you are a part of the lawsuit. how much am i -- >> the question is -- >> wait, wait, 500 million. >> i'm a reporter. >> and they are very concerned about it. i'm very good at this stuff. yeah, go ahead. >> you are losing -- >> i don't think i will. >> ramos has been trying for months to get an interview with donald trump. after the event he talked with his network univision and ramos called it a first. >> translator: never in my life anywhere in the world have i been ejected from a press conference or an interview. this is a first time in the u.s. and with a presidential
candidate. one would think if he is doing this to me, a u.s. citizen and a journalist what can happen to others in this country who have not had the luck that i have had. >> one thing to keep in mind is trump's brash attitude with the media, it hasn't hurt his standing in the polls at all. that's is why he has the nickname of the teflon don. cnn political reporter sarah murray has more on that. >> reporter: the g.o.p. front runner battling with jeb bush calling him a mess over his defense of the term "anchor babies." trump saying asians are offended that jeb said that anchor babies applies to them. but on the trail today bush striking back. needling trump as a candidate full of fury but lacking in
substance. >> there is a lot of good talkers running for president and one in particular i'm thinking of. look, talking is good. it's important to be able to communicate. i got that. but i think it's more important to solve problems. >> reporter: the latest exchange a signal of how the battle is coming down the a war of words between the two top candidates. but bush wasn't trump's only target. last night he bashed president obama's plans to host a state dinner for the president of china say for he was in the white house -- >> i would not be throwing him a dinner i would give him a mcdonald's hamburger, we'll give him a state dinner and he has sucked all of our jobs -- >> he hasn't done it -- >> reporter: even refusing to rule out a trade war with the world's second largest economy. >> you have to do that and bring it back to normal. >> reporter: trump rounding out the takedowns by reuniting his
grudge against megyn kelly retweeting someone who called him a bimbo and saying i liked the quelly file much better without megyn kelly. perhaps she could take another 11 day unscheduled vacation. donald trump continued on the war path on tuesday night in iowa going after jeb bush, going after marco rubio, even going after secretary of state john kerry. sarah murray, cnn, iowa. earlier i spoke with republican strategist about why donald trump continues to dominate the polls. >> the reasons republicans are turning to donald trump is his strength which is also the scary
side of donald trump. americans and republicans think their country is falling apart and in decline. they want someone who is equal to our fears. someone big and that's donald trump. so i think, you know, that's what you saw tonight. he's not taking any guff from any news media type like ramos. he is telling you what he's going to do. he's a political strongman. when countries are desperate, they turn to the political strongman. i don't think that's a good thing. >> i do think it's interesting many republican commentators try to differentiate between the supporters and the regular republican voters. do you think trump supporters are a silent majority? who is this wing of the republican party? >> i think it's a very
pessimistic, anxious group, it's older, whiter, more male. and it's frustrated. it's not only frustrated at the governing elite. they think they are losing their country and the governing elite is not doing anything about it. if they don't act now, as trump said we may lose the country we love. it's not a majority in the republican party. this may be the summer of trump but we vote in the winter. >> alex castellanos. next hour you will hear more of my conversation with him. two nato service members have been killed in afghanistte after -- afghanistan. >> coalition service members returned fire, killing the attackers. afghan and nato officials say they are reviewing this incident.
we'll take a short break here. but still to come, attack on a high-speed train. we are learning more about that desperate struggle last week in which passengers overwhelmed a heavily armed gunman. that's still to come. when you're not confident you have complete visibility into your business, it can quickly become the only thing you think about. that's where at&t can help. at&t's innovative solutions connect machines and people... to keep your internet of things in-sync, in real-time. leaving you free to focus on what matters most. ♪
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welcome back to "cnn newsroom." one of the americans aboard the paris-bound train who subdued an alleged terrorist last week is now back home in the u.s. >> anthony sadler landed in sacramento, california just a short time ago, in fact. the mayor says the city will hold a parade soon to honor him and the other americans who took down the suspected terrorist. >> now another man hailed as a hero is in hospitalized in france. >> his wife spoke to cnn with chilling details of how the incident unfolded. take a listen. >> i didn't see it but i heard him say i got the gun. >> is this your husband? >> yes, it was his voice, he said i got the gun. and then it was very fast.
a few seconds after, i hear a shot. maybe one or two. i'm not sure. it was very loud and then i saw my husband just, two seats that way, i mean, very close to me. >> fall to the ground? >> he fell to the ground. i was still behind the seat. so i didn't see the shooter. my husband told me after that that he took his gun back. but i didn't see it. i didn't see that part. >> the gunman grabs the gun away from your husband at this point? >> yes. and my husband thought he was going to shoot him again. so he played dead. >> mark moogalian is a dual french-american citizen. >> after he was shot one of the american passengers explains now why he came to moogalian's aid. >> no one was really doing anything. so i felt like i was the only person that could help him. i didn't really care about my
injuries at that point. i didn't feel them. so i was like, whatever. and i just thought that guy was going to die. so i wanted to give him a fighting chance. i wasn't just going to let him lay there and bleed out. it looked like he was about to bleed out. the front of his body was covered in blood. >> incredible to hear all that. >> meanwhile the suspect in this foiled attack faces serious charges. >> a french prosecutor says there is clear evidence that ayoub el khazzani was going to try to kill a trainful of people. >> he was armed with 200 rounds of ammunition. it could have been a blood bath. the prosecutor reveals what he says is ayoub el khazzani's attempt to commit a terrorist
attack. >> he was looking at jihadi youtube sites. >> reporter: a far cry from the claim that he was on the train to rob passengers. what he didn't have is skill in firing his weapons. >> he clearly had no firearms training whatsoever. and, yes, if he knew what he was doing or even just got lucky and did the right thing, he would have been able to operate through all eight of those magazines and we would have been in trouble and not be here today. >> reporter: the prosecutors charging him with attempted murder, attempted mass murder and membership in a terrorist organization. and cnn has learned about el khazzani's travels before he boarded the train in brussels. the french prosecutor says he emigrated from france to spain where he was radicalized at mosque. the suspect claims to have bounced around between cities in
france, germany, austria and belgium and lived in a park in brussels. the prosecutor says that he was flagged for surveillance in france but was not followed. a german security source says when he flew to turkey in play he was flagged for a search and allowed to proceed. how could we have he have fallen through the cracks? >> you need, 10, 20, 30, or more police to follow someone to make sure they don't pick up on the tail. when you have a couple thousand frenchman who have gone over into the battle, that means tens of thousands of people to surveil those individuals alone. >> reporter: the security services are investigating who might have financed ayoub el khazzani's claims he had a first-class ticket.
and despite having a return plane ticket for his trip to turkey he apparently never used it. according to french and german sources obtaining a separate ticket to travel to albania. we have been telling you about the destruction of an ancient temple in palmyra, syria. now we have pictures to show you. >> is it the militant's latest effort to shock the world but it's the response may be muted in a country already ravaged by civil war. >> reporter: the pictures show the fighters rig the temple of baal shamin and the blast and aftermath. it wasn't isis' first brazen act of vandalism against the past. in iraq they have gone on a
rampage of destruction not seen since the mongul sack of baghdad. since driving out the forces in may they smashed statues and used the amphitheater as a backdrop to a mass execution and beheaded the 82-year-old former palmyra director of antiquities. many of the port artifacts were removed before isis took over palmyra. it's part of isis' policy of shock and awe. in the name of their warped vision of islam, executing prisoners and hostages in grizzly snuff films to show they will stop at nothing to achieve their goal of a worldwide ca
caliphate. but for syrians, shock and awe is old. more than 200,000 have been killed since the regime of bashar al assad began four and a half years ago. many have fled the country trying to reach europe while millions more have been displaced. the four horsemen of the apocalypse are stalking syria. few have the luxury to mourn the loss of an old building. ben wiedemann, cnn, rome. syria's president is open to a coalition against isis. >> bashar al assad cautioned he wouldn't want enemies involved in the effort. he's referring to governments that have backed rebel groups trying to topple his regime such as turkey and saudi arabia. >> translator: any alliance or procedure or dialogue that leads to stopping the syrian bloodshed
must be a priority for us. we must work towards it with no hesitation. what concerns us is the result on the ground. logically, is it not possible that states that stood with terrorism that " terrorism will be the states that fight terrorism. or maybe for reasons of pure self interest they got word that the terrorism is heading to their countries and they decide to combat terrorism. we have no objection, the important thing is to form an alliance to fight terrorism. there is a diplomatic push underway aimed at ending syria's conflict, now in its fourth year. guatemala's supreme court has approved a bid to impeach the country's president. the matter is being passed to congress for approval. he is accused of leading a scheme to take brides for
eliminating or reducing tax for companies importing products into the country. the president insists he won't step down and denies the charges. >> protesters have demanded his resignation since april. guatemala's vice president was detained on corruption charges and she, too, denies them. migrants are pouring into europe faster than it can handle them. see how countries are fortifying their borders as this crisis worsens.
i'm a gas service rep for pg&e in san jose.. as a gas service rep we are basically the ambassador of the company. we make the most contact with the customers on a daily basis. i work hand-in-hand with crews to make sure our gas pipes are safe. my wife and i are both from san jose. my kids and their friends live in this community. every time i go to a customer's house, their children could be friends with my children so it's important to me. one of the most rewarding parts of this job is after you help a customer, seeing a smile on their face. together, we're building a better california. a warm welcome back to our viewers here in the u.s. and those tuned in from around the
world. i'm errol barnett. >> i'm rosemary church. it's time to update the main stories we have been following this hour. financial markets in asia are moving mostly higher. trading has ended in tokyo with the nikkei up more than 3%. the asx 200 finished up less than 1%. about 30 minutes to go in shanghai right now. let's look at the numbers. it has dropped somewhat but still compared to this time yesterday when it closed at 7.6%, this is still pretty good news but we'll keep an eye on that in the aftermath of the intervention of china. donald trump has taken on another high profile tv journalist. univision's jorge ramos interrupted with a question about immigration policy. security escorted him out. he was later allowed to return.
the suspect in the foiled train attack faces charges including mass murder. the prosecutor says he intended to commit a terrorist act. the suspect's attorney says that it was not a terrorist attack but a robbery gone wrong. a safari guide in zimbabwe was mauled to death by a lion on monday. the 40-year-old but leading a group of tourists on a walking tour when the lion charged. no tourists were hurt. in europe's migrant crisis angela merkel will go to a town where demonstrators were angry about the arrival of about 250 people seek asylum. >> clashes between protesters and police left 31 officers
injured. chancellor merkel will meet with security forces and protesters as well. germany is the biggest recipient of those seeking asylum. borders are going up across europe as nations struggle to deal with the influx a so many migrants. >> senior correspondent nic robertson reports. >> reporter: by boat -- by train, on foot, risking lives, ever desperate, fleeing fighting or simply looking for work. migrants are on the move in numbers not seen in generations. >> today the world finds itself facing the worst refugee crisis since the second world war. >> reporter: more than a quarter million crossing the mediterranean to europe so far this year. no end in sight, no solution
either. >> in europe, finds itself struggling, fight to deal with the high influxes of people seek refuge within our borders. >> reporter: from turkey to france, borders are being fortified. walls built, every country for themselves. no grand plan from european union headquarters in brussels. >> i'm afraid it has been incoherent is the only word you can describe, the policy from brussels. there has been no policy. >> reporter: in hungary, politicians holding a press conference as a fengs is erected behind them. the message clear, we are tough on migrants. jeffrey robertson, the leading uk human rights lawyer predicts without alear european strategy, europe is headed for
rocks. >> we'll see europe move right, move nationalist. we will see britain being the first and there may be others to leave the european union. >> reporter: the drift to the right is already happening. from sweden to denmark to britain and france and greece in the far south. right-wing parties are prospering. slow evacuate and czech prime ministers are fueling sectarian tensions saying they will only take christian migrants. the problem is huge. criminal gangs, forrying migrants from libya to italy, hundreds dying at see. the same fm turkey to greece. once ashore heading for germany, france, britain, and sweden. bottlenecks at borders are becoming the norm across the channel from england at migrant camp city in calais. migrants getting tear gassed.
laws dictate countries must help migrants. >> they must treat people in their jurisdiction humanely with a basic minimum of humanity. >> reporter: 25 years since the berlin wall came down new barriers are going up now faster than any time since the cold war began. they leaked back then and few expect them to work now. >> even if they build into the sky, they may lie in front and the scorpion might pass. >> reporter: his fate like those who come before him and the ma "m" who follow is up in the air at the whim of some chilly political whims. nic robertson, cnn, london. in mas doe yeah the u.n. refugee agency says up to 3,000
migrants are expected to cross every day in the coming months. we asked the foreign minister whether his country could cope. >> indeed. we are used to having an inflow of 500 people a day coming from the greek side and crossing into macedonia, it has increased dramatically, given 4,000 people a day. the country resources it's impossible to handle such a pressure if we want to maintain control on the border and keep registering migrants. >> but you were very much criticized on friday. we saw some very tragic scenes. refugees were gassed. there was a very heavy-handed response some human rights organizations were saying. why was the decision made to respond to the inflow of refugees in that way? >> i think it was an unfair way of treating the situation on the ground. mas doe yeah has been doing
tremendous efforts to hand until the most human way all the migrants that have been crossing into our territory and we have a tradition of treating migrants very well. it is the country that has hosted the largest number off migrants since world war ii. but we have had thousands of people from greek islands and into the macedonian borders. the labor minister promises that migrants will be treated well but the country is expecting financial support from the european union. he told becky anderson how many have crossed into the country in recent days. >> on january 1st of this year we processing over 100,000 of migrants. and no one knows how many people we can expect more. since friday we have only in one night between friday and
saturday, more than 7,000 migrants. >> how is serbia coping, sir? >> i think very well. we showed that we are compassionate and good people and understand suffering of other people and more than that, we show ourselves as organized state. we are most organized state on their journ y. another part of the world is dealing with people crossing borders. >> more than a thousand undocumented colombians thrown out by venezuela are streaming across the border. chester darlington reports. >> reporter: the border between colombia and venezuela, hundreds of colombians crossing the river in a forced exodus, bringing with them only what they can
carry. this man struggles to haul his refrigerator across the border. they threw us out like dogs. they barely let us take anything. you think we have rights? why did they do it? we are not criminals. she brought little more than her two daughters. they threw us out of our houses with nothing for our children, pushing us out, she says, they burned our clothes. venezuela military is destroying houses of migrants who officials say were there illegally. across the border, the mass deportation is being called a humanitarian tragedy. deported colombians just keep arriving, he says, we don't know how we're going to take care of them all especially the children who need milk. there are newborn babies. for their part, the leaders have played down the drama. venezuelan president says that
the country was inundated with undocumented immigrants. and the colombian leader says that all those forced home were given a roof over their head and no end to the desperate arrivals. still to come here on "cnn newsroom," a sewage spill contaminated one of the world's most popular beaches. but still some not afraid to jump into the water for a swim. ♪ (dorothy) toto, i've a feeling we're not in kansas anymore... (morpheus) after this, there is no turning back. (spock) history is replete with turning points.
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system. it caused raw sewage to flow from the city's manholes into the hawaiian capital and into the ocean. >> not nice at all. and life guards warned beach goers to stay out of the water. many braved the water but many said they were not taking chances. >> i was coming down to have a swim but it doesn't seem like paradise when you think there could be nasties floating in it. >> it's a bad day for our company. and of course we know what those nasties are, right? so beautifully put by an australian tourist. pedram javaheri joins us now. talk to us, people swimming in those sorts of waters are exposing themselves to all sorts of dangers. >> there's a saying for it, sewage happens. but -- rosemary likes it.
>> i do. >> in 2006 this occurred and about 50 million gallons was spilled near the ocean shores. this has happened before but the rainfall that came down was astonishing. the single wettest august day for honolulu occurred sunday into monday. the amount of water equivalent to 4 billion gallons of water in six hours. it will cause problems left and right. we'll show you here. another way to think about this, 3 1/2 inches, 4 billion gallons of water is equivalent to the niagara falls that flows over the falls in a two hour period all of that spilling into areas on honolulu. and infections become a major issue. there was one fatality associated with this as well. it could be a serious scenario if people do not heed the proper
precautions. the hawaiian islands are right there. we have several tropical features in recent days. they are going to hit you on the jet stream, the moisture from them. it will pick up the intensity of the weather pattern on the western side of the u.s. which brings in rainfall and as we get this pattern finally shifting for the first time in five month first the northwestern corner of the u.s. potential for 2 to 4 inches. get up to vancouver island 6 inches of rainfall in seven days. the fires are in eastern washington. 64 active large fires. but the rainfall definitely going to be beneficial. and we know the air quality issue is on the dangerous side. and the pattern shifts quickly. from the 80s down to the 70s. notice this happens. happens three times in the next seven dayance the rainfall comes
with it as well. and the last time it rained four straight days in seattle was the first day of spring. it could happen from friday to monday. and we go back to the atlantic ocean we have storm erica in the works. the storm system as it moves over the island of turks and caicos and bahamas looks like a category 1 hurricane for southeastern florida. something worth noting as we are beginning to see activity in the tropical world. it was ten years ago today that hurricane katrina was named and in four days' time it made landfall in louisiana. >> a lot can change. >> a lot can change. now in higher education could be a literally description of college life in one journalism class in colorado. we'll explain that after this short break.
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students once word gets out about this particular course. >> that's because the intense one-week course focuses on how to report marijuana. the question is smoking pot a prerequisite for the course? >> i don't know what that is? what is that? >> a laid-back classroom full of discussion. >> any analogy you can make is going to make it better. >> what is this class called? >> cannabis journalism. >> he says it's better quality than he gets here. >> reporter: kevin bartlett is taking the class to better understand a trail-blazing trend. >> it's taboo and having a more responsible conversation can lead to more open discusses for the rest of the country. >> reporter: i of course am curious, how does this class get
by in academia? >> i grew up in chicago in the mid-90s. >> university of denver professor developed the intense one-week course. >> we're going to be open and transparent and share our stories. so we're here to encourage ideas that are good especially good journalism. >> reporter: as cannabis sales balloon, legislation struggles to keep pace, offering journalists too many angles of which to write. >> a lot of this stuff is over my head. there are people who are industry experts who can tell them far better than i can. >> reporter: he exposes students to experts in the field. >> this is the absolute ground zero for this beat still. which is just really fun to be here and it's definitely a right place at right time kind of thing. >> you see more opportunities as cannabis journal snis.
>> -- journalist? >> it's endless. >> do you to smoke weed to be in a class like this? >> no. >> do you smoke in. >> i do. >> do you think it helps you? >> it gives me background knowledge. >> you are encouraging kids to smoke? >> absolutely not. >> or ingest? >> no. that's not on the sills but. that's not an assignment. the project is to take an objective journalistic lens -- >> and talk about that -- >> bartlett says most support his quest for knowledge although he did answer to one nay sayer. >> i got a call from my dad saying why are you taking a cannabis class. >> good question. don't you like the title marijuana editor? >> the class doesn't cover how
do you deal with the contact high? >> she was in a car with a lot of smokers. i'm not sure she indulged. >> we believe her. >> you have been watching "cnn newsroom" i'm rosemary church. >> i'm errol barnett. grab a coffee or tea or if it is legal, some marijuana. we'll be back after the break with more. ♪ is man kind? ♪ are we good? ♪ go see. ♪ go look through their windows so you can understand their views. ♪ sit at their table so you can share their tastes.
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-- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com stocks in asia appear to have stabilized following days of heavy losses. >> german chancellor angela merkel heads to the scene of violent protests. sit down, you weren't called. sit down. >> donald trump gets a reporter tossed out of a campaign event. >> hello and welcome to viewers in the united states and around the world. i'm rosemary church. >> and i'm errol barnett. thanks for being with us. this is "cnn newsroom."
and we begin with the global financial markets after two days of heavy losses, stocks are closing higher for most part in asia. >> this is welcome news, a bit of a turn around after the chinese government cut interest rates and eased cash requirements for banks. you see the positive effect that is happening. most of the indices are closed. the hang seng still open at this hour and it is relatively flat. the s&p asx 200 and the tokyo nikkei all positive. the shanghai composite has been relatively flat as well. it's up .19% but just now losing that. but it's been a flat day. on tuesday in the u.s., the dow jones surged more than 400
points only to pull back, ending with a loss of about 200 points. >> now major financial markets in europe just opened moments ago. isa soares will join us live with a look at that momentarily. >> but let's start with anna coren who is watching asian markets in hong kong. what a difference a day makes when you look at the numbers it appears that china's intervention has made the difference. >> it depends who you speak to, rosemary and how this is interpreted considering the moves that the bank made to cut the reserve requirement ratio which is the money that the bank has to set aside these are not the significant gains that, perhaps, chinese authorities were hoping for. over the past two days, the shanghai composite dropped 15%. so, really, perhaps they would have been hoping for much more
than what we are seeing and right now as the shanghai composite closes it is down more than .5%. so really this is not particularly good news considering the moves they had taken. this has been interpreted as a rather lukewarm response by the markets. and perhaps, you know, not enough. to restore the confidence and stimulate the growth and stabilize the volatility which we have seen over the past few days. so really, it depends on who you speak to but there are a lot of people who would say the chinese government has not done enough. this is merely a temporary measure and it will need to do a lot more in the coming weeks and months to see real change. >> all right. we'll see whether china's intervention does help to stimulate the economy down the
track. let's go to isa soares in london. the german, italian and french stocks rebounded after a shaky start as did the ftse in london. why was that and can we expect the same today? >> there is a question here, errol of racing chasing tail spin, who is chasing who? pretty much went in their own direction. i think we had a very strong data yesterday out of europe that really helped to lift sentiment. we had data out of germany all very strong. that helped to boost european markets. let's see how the markets are faring. they are expecting to be a soggy start to be honest with you. it is soggy. numbers down quite substantially even though we saw those muted numbers out of asia.
the nikkei was okay and shanghai was flat but it's you would have expected more of a turnaround given the moves from china but it's going to the same point that anna was making there. you don't know how how much of what the chinese government has done, how much is just window dressing, to completely honest. the feeling is they've done something but that is not enough to persuade investors to go all in. we had numbers up to as much as 4% yesterday. so the celebration, that's gone out of the window for european investors, clearly concerned about growth in china and wanting china to do more. china's cut rates five times already but can it do more? it has the means to do more but it is willing to do enough to convince investors this is really important. and what is important as well to point out here is that this is very light trading. this is summer, many people on holiday. there is an aspect of that. and another aspect is herd
mentality, as you know. a lot of the trades are done by computers. so it really is hard to figure out who exactly they're being led by. just being led by asia, being led by the u.s. there is an element of herd mentality in this. and it's hard to find out how traders are feeling. when we come to september we have a better sense of the mood for traders. but asia is number one concern for many traders i have been speaking to, errol. >> it's a mixed picture when we look at financial markets. we appreciate you walking us through it. anna coren and isa soares in london. thanks to you both. republican presidential candidate donald trump is involved in a war of words with a tv journalist. >> this time he had a fiery clash with univision journalist jorge ramos. ramos tried to ask a question
about the candidate's immigration policies. >> you weren't called. sit down. sit down. sit down. go ahead. no you don't. you haven't been called. go back to univision. go ahead. >> and you see there, trump had security escort ramos out of the event. he was later allowed to return, though. ramos has been a vocal critic of trump's comments on immigration. he explained why he pressed the front runner on this issue. >> translator: what happened is that trump trdonald trump had nd to give us a interview. there are so many topics we want know of, why he wants to deport 11 million immigrants and why he wants to build a wall on the
border between mexico and the u.s. >> alex castellanos joins us to talk about this. and like him or not, donald trump is proving himself to be a completely different kind of campaigning politician. he may be great tv but is he really good for the republican party? he is speaking off the cuff and insulting a female conservative news anchor. is that good for what conservatives want to accomplish? >> no. it's good for what donald trump may want to accomplish. but he is not really a republican. he is probably not a democrat. he is all about more power for trudonald trump. he is a little bit like fire. he can cook your food or burn your house down with everyone in it. just give him the power to fix everything and it's going to be just great. >> that makes the stakes pretty high then, right? >> that's right.
>> there was one incident where he temporarily removed jorge ramos before letting him back in and getting into a testy exchange with him. the republicans will need latino and hispanic support. how do you think this incident and his plans are going to play in the long term with that demo? >> if trump is the republican nominee it won't play well with that demo. generally people you want to deport don't want to vote for you. but if trump is not the nominee it won't have that much of an impact on the republican party. donald trump is a unique think. he is so different than your standard politician, republican or democrat if he does not get the nomination he will take trumpism with him. trumpism is not transferrable to any other human being on this
planet. whoever gets the nomination will be an anti-trump and it will be a better day for the republican party. >> but today he is number one and has been for weeks in the polls when it comes to republican voters and his anti-immigrant rhetoric has only served to propel him. what does that say about the state of the republican party? >> i'm not sure it's anti-immigrant rhetoric. but the republican that republicans are turning to donald trump is his strength which is also the scary side of trump is his craving for power. americans and republicans think their country is falling apart and we are in decline. they want someone who is equal to our fears, someone big and that's donald trump. so i think you know, that's what you saw tonight. he's not taking any guff from any news media type like ramos. he is telling you what he's going to do. he's a political strongman.
and when countries are desperate, they turn to the political strongman. i don't think that's a good thing. >> we will see how this all shapes up. and we shall note alex has an opinion piece. it's an interesting read. thank you for joining us from d.c. >> good to be with you. trump is fanning the embers of his feud with megyn kelly. their first encounter was earlier this month. >> and this week trump retweeted comments to his followers who called kelly a bimbo and fox news is calling for an apology. donald trump's surprise and unprovoked attack last night is unacceptable and disturbing. this is what fox news chairman said on tuesday. he added that donald trump rarely apologizes but to this
case he should. but trump, as you might expect, is not backing down. >> it's a very small element in my life, megyn kelly. i would not apologize. she should probably apologize to me. but i just don't care. >> donald trump says he's not afraid of u.s. vice president joe biden. he says it would be fun to run against him. >> this comes as more signs point to a possible 2016 run for biden. michelle kosinski has more. >> reporter: back at work after a few weeks of secret meetings and discussions about whether to jump into the presidential race, joe biden flew to cleveland for the funeral of louis stokes, the fourth funeral in three months including that of his son, beau, who urged his father to run for president and that question is all the buzz in politics.
>> do you think that vice president biden is getting to the race? >> reporter: his opponents welcome him mostly. clinton's campaign says they are not worried about it. it's her e-mail controversy that is contributing to the stirring of a support for a biden run. and those close to him are telling cnn that is looking more likely than not. the president is giving him a green light. he is planning more with donors, fundraisers, strategists. >> there is probably no one in american politics today who has a better understanding of exactly what is required to mount a successful national presidential campaign. >> reporter: no question, he has plenty of supporters, fundraising ability and decades of experience. but could he beat clinton is the question that worries democrats. iowa polling shows her with 54%
of democratic support. sanders 20% and biden, 11%. >> not just blurting [ bleep ] out. >> with a different type of straight talk to rival trump's sometimes really seems to make headlines for impromptu shoulder massages, semi received kisses. and -- >> you cannot go to a 7-eleven or dunkin' donuts without an indian accent. >> i'm the vice president of the student body here. >> [ bleep ] the vice president then? >> just too many to choose from to include here. but the democrats are treating this possible run, possible challenge to hillary as, yes -- >> [ bleep ]. >> michelle kosinski, cnn, the
white house. we'll take a short break here. but still to come, europe's migrant crisis is causing tensions in germany. see how the country's leader is addressing a demonstration that turned violent. we are learning more about a desperate struggle last week in which passengers overwhelmed a heavily armed gunman on a high-speed train. stay with us. bill's got a very tough 13lie here...... looks like we have some sort of sea monster in the water hazard here. i believe that's a "kraken", bruce. it looks like he's going to go with a nine iron. that may not be enough club... well he's definitely going to lose a stroke on this hole. if you're a golf commentator, you whisper. it's what you do. if you want to save fifteen percent or more on car insurance, you switch to geico. it's what you do. this golf course is electric...
we want to address europe's migrant crisis now. angela merkel will visit a town where anti-refugee protests turned violent over the weekend. clashes between protesters and police left 31 officers injured. >> cnn's ian lee is following developments from london and joins us live. how is angela merkel likely to deal with the violent reaction to these asylum seekers in her country. >> we have seen angela merkel
come out strong against this violence, this wave. she is going to where the violence took place in eastern germany. we are also seeing the german government say that they're going to respond to this xenophobic violence and it could lead to prison time. the german government says they have no room for this in germany. that this is a country that is going to take four times the number of asylum seekers by the end of this year as they did last year. that is 800,000 people and germany says they have the room for this but there is growing discontent with people in eastern germany and other parts where you have these shelters that are overflowing army piano
attack the shelters. there have been a number of arson attacks and angela merkel addressed these attacks and perpetrators directly. take a listen. >> translator: there was an aggressive xenophobic mood that is in no way acceptable. it's repulsive to see how they are voicing they've hatred but just as disgraceful to see how german citizens and children are supporting this by marching along with them. >> and angela merkel has been criticized for being relatively silent previously but now we are hearing a very firm chancellor there. >> you are talking about 800,000 asylum seekers to be assimilated into german society. there is a resistance now. what is likely going the happen to these asylum seekers? >> we are seeing resistance in
the eastern part of germany where there is a lot of unemployment and fewer opportunities. and ironically there have been people in western germany that have said the people in the east were asylum seekers and refugees when the berlin wall fell down and they should accept these people but this is a large number. 800,000. that's the largest in europe. that's the largest that europe has received. so that is going to be the question, what to do with this many but there are shelters for these people to go to. germany says they will devote the resources to make sure they are assimilated and they do have a house and a place to stay. but it is -- it is a growing concern for a number of people in germany. >> indeed. many thanks to our ian lee reporting from london on the situation in eastern germany. appreciate it. many of those fleeing violence in their own countries are passing through the serbian
capital, belgrade. >> it's a city that knows war all too well. arwa damon has been to a park there to hear some of their stories. >> reporter: he strums an old kurdish song. his wife sits with their 3-month-old in a park in belgrade. it was his voice that she first fell in love with. we wanted to settle in turkey. i was working weddings there. but tensions have started to rise and if they kick anyone out, it will be us. the sorrowful lyrics about feeling like a foreigner, it's a sentiment that echoes with all here. we met with a group of friends from iraq who did not want to appear on camera. one is a 30-year-old teacher. his students cried when he told them he decided to leave.
two years ago militias bombed his wedding and killed his 14-year-old brother. another of his friends is a computer engineer and another is a journalist from the isis stronghold of mosul. all say the most precious thing they have is iraq and because of everything they have been through they feel like they are strangers in their own land. for the refugees, the trek is a pendulum of emotions. from elation at the small moments of respite -- to sheer despair. macedonia after shutting its border for four days finally started facilitating transit of refugees. this is a population who remembers war and knows too well that in an instant, all can be lost. at the belgrade park there are medical stations, most of what
they are treating are foot injuries for the adults, cough and colds among the children due to the fluctuating weather and rain with no shelter. from here they hope to country to western europe. it's not a journey any wanted to take. two years ago, while still in his homeland, he wrote this song. ♪ don't cry, my mother, he sings, syria is for my children. foreshadowing the impossible choice his family had to make. arwa damon, cnn, belgrade. a show of russian might in the skies. what mols co has for sale and who is buying coming up. hear the chilling first-hand account from a woman whose
is it your last half hour of the day with us as you watch "cnn newsroom." i'm errol barnett. >> i'm rosemary church. after two days after losses, stocks in asia, well, look at that that's a mixed picture. if we look at shanghai, it finished down 1 1/4%. and the nikkei up 3.2%. the hang seng down about a percentage point there. the markets in europe opened a half hour ago all in negative territory heading towards and
beyond the 2% mark. so we'll keep an eye on that and see the moves there. angela merkel will visit a town today where anti-refugee protests turned violent over the weekend. demonstrators were angry about the arrival of 250 asylum seekers. a news conference for u.s. republican presidential front runner donald trump turned into a debate with jorge ramos. he has been critical of trump's comments own immigration. security escorted ramos out but he was allowed to return and ask his question. one of the americans aboard the paris-bound train last week is back home in the united states. anthony sadler, you'll see him in the gray sweatshirt, landed in sacramento california a short while ago.
>> he just returned from europe where he and two other americans and a british citizen received france's highest honor. >> francois hollande will award the legion of honor to mark moogalian for his bravery. he is hospitalized in france recovering for injuries he received while trying to sub due the suspect. >> his wife was on the train with him during that incident and she gave cnn an exclusive account of how the event unfolded. >> translator: get out and it's serious. i looked at his face and he was not kidding. he looked very intense. and i was sitting there. he was facing the door. >> your back. >> my back. >> to the gunman? >> well there, is a wall. there we are at the end of the
car. so there is nothing. i mean there, is the wall behind me. i didn't see anything coming. but i saw the tip of a gun, of a -- how do you call that, a kalashnikov? i think you called it ak-47. >> yes. >> i saw that and knew it was serious. >> how close? >> i'm not sure. i would say -- you see this bar right there? that's it. >> a few feet. very close? >> yeah, not even two feet from me, from my head. then i got up. i basically said what he told me to do. i got up and went just a few seats down and sort of crouched down behind a seat and he just went to the guy with the gun. i didn't see it because i was hidden but i heard him say "i got the gun." >> this was your husband?
>> yes, it was his voice. he said "i got the gun." and it was very fast. a few seconds later i hear a shot, one, maybe two, it was loud. and then i saw my husband like two seats that way. i mean, very close to me. >> fell to the ground? >> he fell to the ground. i was still behind the seat. so i didn't see the shooter. my husband told me after that, that he actually took his gun back. >> the gunman grabs the gun away from your husband at this point? >> yes. and my husband thought he was going to shoot him again. >> such a frightening recollection of events there. meantime we are learning more about the suspect on the train, ayoub el khazzani faces multicharges. a prosecutor says there is clear evidence of terrorist attempt.
jim bitterman joins us to discuss what we know. the suspect expects officials to believe he was only looking to steal money, nothing terror related as he carried 270 rounds of am mission. th -- ammunition. that is hard to believe. >> reporter: absolutely. i don't think the prosecutors are believing it. the fact is that apparently, from what we hear from terrorism experts, people involved in these kind of attacks over the last few years always claimed it is not terrorism related. because in france, anyway, the terrorism laws are much stricter. but the prosecutor yesterday made it clear they have plenty of evidence to link this to terrorism including something they found on his cell phone. here's more from the prosecutor. >> translator: the internet through his phone.
show us that among others, ayoub el khazzani was looking at an audio file on youtube in which he was calling his followers to combat. >> the prosecutor believes that plus the fact he was connected with a radical islamic group down in spain where he had lived for some time plus the weapons plus the money, all these things, which they're still investigating to some extent, all of these things link him to a terrorist act. his indictment is under charges linked to terrorism. >> and considering that it appears that the suspect ayoub el khazzani spent time in a number of european countries before this attack will the french officials be the only ones to bring charges? it would seem that information from other nations would bolster their case. >> because the act did occur on
french territory that's where the charges will be brought. there could be other related charges that fall out of this. in belgium they have looked into his sister's apartment where he stayed. there has been an investigation in spain. there may be some things there. but as far as the act on the train is concerned that is only going to be france involved. but what it does do is put the fear of god into people about what can happen within the territories, the 25 countries of europe that virtually have no borders any more. you can freely transit between countries without being detected. we will see a meeting about the interior ministers about what they can do to patrol the suspects who are coming on to the radar all over europe and stop them from acting. >> improvements need to be made.
jim bitterman reporting live for us from paris this morning. russia's largest air show is underway outside of moscow and serving a dual purpose. there have been diplomatic talks between vladimir putin and the king of jordan and the crown prince of abu dhabi on the conflict in syria and it's a marketplace for russian weaponry. matthew chance joins us from moscow with that. and the big message is clear, isn't it? russia is no longer isolated with significant deals in the making. who has already signed on the dotted line? >> those deals are still being brokered now. this air show and arms fair outside of moscow takes place until the end of the week. and throughout that period there will be major deals being done but it's as you referred to in
that introduction it's not just about weapons but about diplomacy as well. russia is playing a more active role in diplomacy, the crown prince of abu dhabi and king of jordan standing side by side with vladimir putin as he opened the air show. as he opened the show with a potential to sell weapons. it's about spdiplomacy but also about selling weapons as well. >> reporter: the awesome spectacle of russian air power tearing through skies. this is the kremlin's cutting-edge weaponry on display and on sale. it's most high-profile arms fair. war planes like these are among russia's most lucrative exports and interest seems high. delegates from more than 20
countries attended the opening, evidence from the kremlin they are not isolated. >> translator: i'm convinced regardless of the current political environment this international aviation and space salon will serve as a venue to find new partners. >> reporter: from states in the middle east like abu dhabi and jordan where russia doesn't traditionally sell arms. the egyptian president is visiting moscow as is the king of saudi arabia in which could herald significant deals with russia. >> there is a lot of interest in this helicopter, the ka-52-a it it has been developed to go on board amphibious assault ships that were commissioned from france that deal never went through because of the sanctions with russia over ukraine. now there is word that saudi arabia may be interested in
buying those aircraft carrier from france and these helicopters from russia. but the most controversial deal is with the iranians, finalizing the purchase of s-300 surface-to-air missiles to shield its nuclear facilities. we ran into the delegation at the missile pavilion. >> are you signing a deal today? >> we are considering. >> you haven't decided yet? >> yes. >> negotiations may be underway but the coming days could see russia arms deals go sky high. >> reporter: the focus of the events is going to be the visit of the egyptian president, abdel fattah el-sisi. it's the third time in the past year that president sisi would have visited russia. they will be talking about diplomacy, the situation in syria, international terrorism
and the trade relationship between russia and egypt. there's a lot of tourism between the two countries. but russia is planning to build egypt's first nuclear reactor as well. the two will have a lot to discuss. >> diplomacy and weapons sales there in russia. matthew chance, many thanks to you. flight at the international airport at dublin, ireland have been suspended due to a fire on the roof of a hangar. >> the fire is in a restricted area separate from passenger facilities and has been contained. the airport is urging travellers to check the website before heading for their flights and we will bring you any further information on this as we get it here at cnn. now one of the world's most famous white sand beaches is not
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redboy.com is the world's largest male escort site but u.s. authorities say it's an internet brothel. >> federal authorities gathered boxes of documents and computer evidence from the company's new york office on tuesday. the ceo and six employees were arraigned in federal district court. the world famous white sands of one of hawaii's most popular beaches are off limits right now. >> unusually heavy rainfall
overwhelmed the sewer system in waikiki. it caused 1.9 million liters of raw sewage to flow from city manholes into the capital and then spilling on into the ocean. >> city officials closed down beach and warned beach goers to stay out of the water. it kept away some tourists and shut down nearby businesses. pedram javaheri joins us now to talk about the ramifications for swimmers who didn't take the advice. >> there were a few dozen reports that were unaware of what was going on. and the raw sewage, when you think about raw sewage, over 100 viruses that could be contained and detected in the waters there. any as far as polio, hepatitis a, worms that can multiply inside your body. this has happened before and we have seen fatalities from it.
we'll talk about what happened and what led to this. errol telling you the tremendous amount of rainfall that came down. hawaii's land area as far as honolulu the city, about 68 square miles with the 3 1/2 inches of rainfall it is 4.5 billion gallons of rainfall pouring over the city. roughly the amount that pours over niagara falls in two hours. but storms near the islands. moisture from loke and atsani. they hitch a ride on the upper and mid level steering currents of the matter and it pushes up to the northwestern corner of the u.s. and heavy rainfall, 4 to 6 inches on the western side of washington and portions of
british columbia and idaho and oregon. you take a look. we know the air quality is extremely poor. my family in washington state telling me the moon at nighttime is orange from the glow in the seattle region. and notice the temperature trend? into the 80s for a couple more days. the 48th time that seattle hits 80 degrees this summer will happen on wednesday afternoon. but a shot of reality from friday through tuesday. first time since the first week of spring that the city of seattle can get up to four days of rainfall. beneficial for the drought and fantastic for the firefighters as well. and rain in the caribbean in the upcoming couple days. the mid-70s around the tropical storm eventually the low 80s. you are talking about development. the mid-80s rapid development possible over the turks and
caicos and bahamas. and the track brings the storm to a category 1 hurricane towards southeastern florida and miami sunday into monday. >> oh, dear. thank you for the head's up. a 12-year-old boy stumbles his way through a museum, has a drink in his hand and gets near a 350-year-old painting. >> it's a recipe for disaster. >> we'll show it to you after this.
parent cringe. a 12-year-old boy in a taipei art exhibition, loses his balance and tears a hole in a 17th century masterpiece. his accident seen across the internet. the painting is 350 years old and worth $1.5 million. luckily for the boy, organizers are not asking the boy's family to pay for the restoration. >> it's obvious he did not mean to push the painting. he accidentally stepped on the platform and had a fall. >> reporter: the accident happened sunday and left a hole the size of a fist in the canvas. experts have started repairs. >> translator: we will enhance the canvas of the painting and
mending the part torn on the backside and restore the paint on the front side. >> the painting is insures and will be returned to its owner. and despite the damage, they have no plans to move the paintings further away from the public, calling this a one-time accident. >> poor kid. >> you have to feel bad for him. i hope social media don't make it worse for him. >> honest mistake there. here's a lesson on why you want to finish strong. an early celebration cost her a molly huddle was on her way to a bronze medal. look closely at what happened at the finish line. >> with a few paces to go, huddle raised her arms in
victory and her teammate passed her. >> what happened? >> huddle said her teammate had more momentum and it will take a long time to get over this. >> it's a crucial lesson. 10,000 meters. that last meter counts just as much. >> you have to push it to the end. >> as we do on this program every day. we try. >> we made it. >> just barely. you've been watching "cnn newsroom." i'm errol barnett. >> i'm rosemary church. "early start" is next for the viewers in the united states. and for the rest of you there's another edition of "cnn newsroom." have a great day.
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