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tv   CNN Newsroom Live  CNN  September 1, 2015 9:00pm-1:01am PDT

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nchts through manhunt goes on chl stocks remain volatile on chinese growth fears we will ask how low could u.s. stocks really go sn sgl ahead frustration in pud /* budapest. cnn newsroom begins now. manhunt continues this hour in
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northern illinois for the three men suspected of shooting dead a veteran police officer. officials are only saying they are searching for two white men and one black man. with helicopters overhead, police officers with sniffer dogs scoured a wide with area around fox lake. a normally quiet community about an hour from chicago. >> the sheriffs office says the officer lieutenant was chasing three suspects on foot before found with a gunshot wound. he was also stripped of his gun, as well. he's the fourth officer to be killed on duty in the united states in the last nine days. now authorities asked residents to remain in their homes, inside of their businesses during the sweeping and pain staking manhunt. >> we're asking residents in the fox lake area to be on the alert if they see anything us pishs to dial 911 immediately. anything out of the ordinary, anything they are not used to seeing in their subdivisions.
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no tip is too small. >> we are joined from fox lake, illinois, not far from where the shooting happened. where the police been focusing their search and do they believe all three suspects are still together? >> you know, that is a great question. we know we are behind their command center. that's close to where the shooting happened. a half mile. the business over my shoulder, the owner was telling us they believe the officer was shot he described the area as marsh land, accommodations and woods full of water and there are lakes here. officers have been concentrating their effort in this area. as far as we can see we can see officers on atvs on horseback, a concentrated effort in a neighborhood near here. you have to remember this is a vacation community. people who live here year round
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and only live here during the weekends. they could have had numerous places to hide over the last few hours. >> officials have now it fid the officer who was murdered, 30 year veteran and father of four. what else do we know. >> they did. they said the officer who was known in the community as g.i. joe, married father of four was shot and killed. a 32-year veteran. a lot of people have been walking up to us and expressing disbelief this is a community of ten thousand. you have to understand someone like this who plays a role in high school students you have to understand the community impact. people have been lining up with signs to show support for the officer. >> he was close to retirement we're told. any indications of a motive at this point? >> none whatsoever.
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two with white males and one black male took off after the shooting. we believe and have been told the officer's gun was with taken during this. there is the idea they are armed and dangerous. outside of that, they haven't shared anymore information on what these men may look like. we know the search is continuing. you can see how dark it is. the helicopter is still up we believe with all of the atf, fbi and other units and s.w.a.t. teams the night vision will have to be with deployed to help in the search for these three men. >> is it unusual for police not to give out more details about the suspects, or do they simply not know anymore? >> that is a great question. of course we don't know f they are holding that close to this vest or if this is one of the things where the officer was only able to give out a little information. there is an industrial area behind me, a lot of businesses and maybe they were cable to
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capture on surveillance the three men running away. you can only hope they have more information and are not sharing it with us. >> thank you for being with us. lieutenant joe gliniewicz worked with students with interest in law enforcement. >> he loved it. he really did. he loved his job. loved what he did. the people loved him and what he did. he is well known in the community. his job what he did for the police department and community, words can not describe how much he loved that job. what happened today is unbelievable. i heard the news, i didn't think it was going to be him. i thought it would be apprehending the suspect. i didn't think it would be the other way around. when i heard it i was devastated. my school was in a lockdown. i immediately burst in to tears. i couldn't believe what i was being told. it was heart breaking for me, my explorers, the community, everyone. >> this is a developing story.
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we will bring you news on that manhunt as soon as we get it. in the meantime, authorities in san antonio, texas, are closely examining two amateur videos that appear to show police officers shooting and killing a man. >> one of the videos which we are about to show you was shot on a cell phone from a distance. it appears to show the shirtless suspect gilbert flores with at least one of his hands in the air when he was shot last friday. his other 457bd is obscured by utility pole. >> the bexar county sheriff said flores was armed with a knife and resisting arrest when deputies showed up to investigate a domestic violence call. here's that video of the shooting. now we warn you may find it disturbing.
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now to the migrant crisis. they are going to brussels to discuss the issue with eu leaders. hundreds of migrants rallied in budapest after authorities shut down the main train station there, preventing them from boarding trains to western europe. >> it later reopened but only those with proper documents were allowed to enter. german chancellor angela merkel said other eu countries need to share responsibility in handling the migrant crisis. >> translator: instead of accusing each other i think we should work on a joint asylum policy like we discussed with spain. we must change something. this includes the so-called
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registration centers which need to be set up quickly. they must be operated by the eu overall and this includes the safe countries of origin and the possibility to send people back to make clear that economic reasons do not count, and this includes the fair distribution within the european union. >> german chancellor angela merkel. hungary insists it is enforcing eu rules. >> but as the days go by migrants are becoming more frustrated. our arwa damon is there. >> reporter: police scribbled on scraps of paper, babies are tired. but there's no empathy here in hungary. they beg germany, a nation that said they would take them in to save them. [ chanting ]
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>> merkel, help us! >> on monday, refugees from the wars in syria and iraq were permitted to board trains. but on tuesday, they were not the tickets they waited to purchase for hours waved in the air, money they cannot afford to lose. utterly dejected some cradle their children. listless from the days spent living in the streets. it was suppose ed to end. they were supposed to get on the train to austrian and germany but their misery continues. >> they want to know if the reason they can't get on the train is because of the german government or here? >> i don't know. i really don't know. >> annette is with germany's left party and a member of parliament. >> i hope that i could least alert the german politicians or the other governments, as well.
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that this is absolutely against all international humanitarian conventions we signed against the geneva project. people who flee terror have the right to protection. >> reporter: it's a right, the refugees say that does not exist for them here. herded like sheep, they tell us from one spot to another by hungarian police as they cleared some areas. >> they were in the middle of their meal and say police came up to them and told them to take your tent out or we will forcibly bring it down and remove you from the premises. >> reporter: the family is from damascus and couldn't take life on the edge of death anymore. but here, they say, it's hardly better. arwa damon, cnn, budapest. >> you can learn more about these migrants flooding across
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europe in record numbers. their stories are on our website and you can find that at cnn.com. a separate incident, passengers on the eurostar train had their trips delayed several hours after police say they were trespassers on the french side of the euro tunnel near calais. >> passengers were sent back to their departure stations. they have been dealing with a surge of migrants trying to access the euro tunnel to reach england. we move on to u.s. politics and it's getting treat heated between two republican candidates. >> on one side controversial front runner donald trump. on the other former florida governor jeb bush who's been lagging in the polls. >> reporter: so much for jeb bush holding his fire. we're now seethe seeing heated attacks between jeb bush and donald trump. floundering in the polls, jeb bush firing off his harshest
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attack so far. using donald trump's own words against him in this you tube video. >> my views are a little different than if i lived in iowa. >> partial-birth abortion. >> i'm very pro choice. >> reporter: in an interview with cnn, trump dismissing that attack. >> one thing i will say, he mentions the fact that i was at one point democrat. well, in new york city everyone was a democrat, whoever wins the democrat primary is automatically -- that's -- there was almost no election because the republicans hardly exist in new york city. >> reporter: but bush isn't limiting his attacks to the web. he's also taking it to the campaign trail sdpr look at his record of what he believes, he supports democrats. this is not a guy who's a conservative. using his own words, it's not a mischaracterization. it came out of his own mouth. >> reporter: so much for the low-energy candidate. >> jeb bush is a low-energy person. for him to get things done is
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hard. he's very low energy. >> reporter: bush trying to show he has a sharp edge, retaliating against trump for an onslaught of attacks via instagram. the latest showing bush complimenting democratic front runner hillary clinton. >> we recognize the commitment of someone who has devoted her life to public service. i want to say thank you to secretary of state clinton and president clinton. >> trump hitting his opponent on quit twit wither today calling the latest shot from bush another weak hit from a candidate with a failing campaign. will jeb sink as low in the polls as others that have gone after me? the escalating battle between trump and bush, as carson surges. rallying the state's evangelical voters. >> we have to stop listening to people who say we cannot talk about god and our faith. >> reporter: amidst the republican infighting another
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story line an effort to win hispanic voters. if you are paying attention to jeb bush, you saw his toughest attack lines on trump were delivered in spanish. looks like trump is doing his own outreach, having a private meeting with the hispanic chamber of customer. sara murray, cnn, washington with. little news of our own here at cnn. we changed the qualification rules of the next republican debate which means carly fiorina could earn a spot with the other candidates. >> the change was made because there have been very few national polls since the last debate on august 6th. now any candidate who ranks in the top ten in polling between august 7th and september 10th is going to be included. that means carly fiorina will likely qualify for the next debate. be sure to tune in. the president has been stripped of his immunity and
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could face corruption charges. congress took the unanimous vote on tuesday. him and his close aides are accused of receiving bribes in lowering taxes on countries importing products in to the country. >> there are weekly protests demanding his resignation since april but he says he won't be stepping down. short break here on cnn newsroom. when we come back, bad economic reports from china led to a brutal day on wall street and the markets are down once again in asia. we will try to work out what is behind this vicious cycle.
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welcome back, everybody. trading is underway in the asia pacific markets. there werer two discouraging economic reports from china on tuesday. let's see how things are going
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now. you can see the 200 is down 2 1/2%. the nikkei up by more than 1%. shanghai composite up by a third of 1%. haven't seen that in a while and hong kong flat there as well. cnn's asia pacific editor is joining us from hong kong. these numbers seem to be all over the place. i guess stay buckled up. the turbulence isn't over yet. >> we have been saying it for a while now. the volatility is here to stay. we are seeing it in every market in the world at the moment. massive swings as people come to terms with the reality that china is slowing. perhaps it is slowing faster than many expected. the global economic outlook is weakening because of china. there's a lot of currencies now absolutely tanking, which also adds to the uncertainty. that's why we see such volatility in the markets as
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investors try to read what is happening. you see the numbers there. the green arrows is a positive for this part of the world given we did have numbers yesterday from china. you were talking about confirming there is a fairly significant manufacturing slow down underway in china. perhaps those numbers indicate that people are now taken that on board and are looking for some of the bargains we have seen as a result of the big selloffs in recent weeks. >> the stock markets aside, there seem to be some evidence that the impact of china's slowing economy is really being felt across asia in the real economy. >> absolutely. we saw the australian figures, the stock market down a half percent. that's one key reason for that. as you say the gdp numbers, the broad est measure of economic growth in any economy gdp, down just 0.2%. a fifth of 1% growth for the second quarter of the year in
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australia. that was much weaker than expected. you can lay the blame of that purely on what is happening internationally, mainly china. obviously china is an enormous importer of australian raw materials, iron oar, koppel. the prices have taken hammering. for example, iron oar down 70% in the last three, four years. this is what is happening. the mining industry is pulling back on its investments. mining had driven the economy. domestic consumption is holding up all right. if you look at the gdp numbers, they could be in the not too distant future a negative number. we haven't seen that in australia for decades. australia is a good example, if you like, of what is happening around the asia region with this slowdown and demand from china and weakening currencies, as
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well. it is a vicious cycle. we don't know how far china will slow but as they slow the numbers aren't going to improve much. >> 24 years of economic growth may come to an end. south korea is feeling the pinch as well. andrew stevens is live in hong kong. >> thank you, john. china's slow down that andrew talked about has global repercussions. wall street suffered a brutal day over concerns in china. the dow jones industrial average and nasdaq and standard & poors closed down 3%. >> joining me now is ron hart, the managing director of invest tomentes at morgan stanley. thank you for being with us. i want to show our viewers a graphic that shows what stocks have done. they are down 11% over the past
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three months. and they are firmly in correction territory. we know september can be brutal month for stocks. where do we go from here? >> probably retest the bottom again. most corrections aren't v-shaped. they retest the bottom. that will probably happen soon. we think it is traditional correction. we were overdue for one. it has been 46 months since we had a correction in the united states. normally it is 21 months so we were overdue. many of us breathe a sigh of relief because everything is cheaper. if you liked it three months ago you love it now. no problems on the horizon for the economy, 3.7 gdp last time. we feel confident it is a good toim to put more in stocks. >> one of the problem is weakness in china. of course i will a major slow down. that is continuing. what does it mean for american companies that have exposure to china? >> a lot of american companies have exposure there in many
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ways. our direct are trade is less than 1% over of l of our gdp is done from them. with the yuan devaluation, for them, not for us, we are buyers. the dollar has been strong. they try to peg the yuan to the dollar. goods and services should be better. china is going from a production, manufacturing economy to a consumer economy that will take some time. the stock market was way overvalued. >> absolutely a lot of borrowed money propping up that stock market. one thing investors are talking about is the federal reserve reyes raising interest rates. given what is happening in china and the slow down in the economy, and the devaluation of their currency is right now the right time to raise rates? >> the preponderance of the evidence is they will not raise rates. they have had zero interest rates for years.
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it stimulates the economy and stock market but hurts savers. my parents are retired, buy cds. inflation 1 1/2, 2%. they get 1% maybe on a cd. >> you don't think they will raise rates but if we get jobs numbers on friday and they are solid might you change your mind. >> the fed is talking a lot right now. it's not a clear decision for them and 25 basis points is all they would raise on the short end, wouldn't be a bad deal. >> when you see the dow drop 470 points, it's tempting to start re-evaluating, moving from stocks to bonds. how do you stay calm among that volatility? >> fear is not a strategy, right? you have to take a big view of your allocation. people get out when they are emotional. you have to go against your honor instincts. when you want in, when it is
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down you want out. if you missed 90 days of those three years you lost 95% of your return. you have to be in -- i don't know what the days will be. i don't know if you know either. >> no crystal ball. my strategy is the same, leaf it alone and stay calm. appreciate that. when we come back, hundreds of migrants and refugees starting a new life in germany. a look at what happens to those who reached the final destination that long journey. and a new crew bound for the international station will be blasting off in a few moments. you are looking at live pictures. we will bring you the launch as soon as it happens. so you're a small business expert from at&t? yeah, give me a problem and i've got the solution. well, we have 30 years of customer records. our cloud can keep them safe and accessible anywhere. my drivers don't have time to fill out forms. tablets. keep it all digital. we're looking to double our deliveries. our fleet apps will find the fastest route. oh, and your
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welcome back. you are watching cnn newsroom live around the world. i'm john vause. >> i'm zain asher. here are your headlines. police in northern illinois are searching for three suspects in the shooting death of a police officer. the suspects are described only as two white men and one black man. the victim, lieutenant joe gliniewicz, was a veteran officer of more than 30 years and the father of four sons. hungary's prime minister will travel to brussel to discuss the migrant crisis with eu leaders. hundreds have made it to germany but many more are in budapest after authorities stopped them aboarding trains to western europe. worries persist. stocks are a mixed bag. in the nikkei up 1.25%.
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shanghai composite also up a third of a percent and hang seng is pretty much flat. on tuesday, the dow jones industrial average in new york closed down almost 3%. u.s. president barack obama is one vote away from securing enough support to implement the iran nuclear deal. this after two democratic senators announced they will back it. if the gets the final vote, which is expected he will have enough support to uphold his vee toef a republican resolution disapproving of the deal. turn now to the migrant crisis in europe. many of the migrants and refugees trying to get to western europe are fleeing the war in syria. you can see how far they have traveled. they are going from turkey across the sea to greece. many make their way to serbia and hungary. >> reaching hundred grar is critical. it is part of the eu's passport free zone giving easier access
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to wealthier nations. we see what happens to the few who managed to reach germany. >> reporter: with almost every new train, another batch of dozens of refugees arrived in munich, immediately taken in by police and brought to the central station's parking lot for processing. many spoke of a harrowing journey to make it to germany like this young woman who traveled with her family from afghanistan. >> it was very hard for us. it took more than a month. and in hungary, my mother has got sick and she was in the hospital. but we are happy because we are here right now. >> reporter: some of the refugees, tired, weak and hungry didn't want to talk about their journey, just the joy they reached their destination. >> bright future and some dreams and i'm really thankful for the european union and especially
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for german governments. >> reporter: in the sweltering heat, police officers also helped handing out food and water and making sure the refugees were swiftly moved to temporary accommodations. of course authorities in germany are somewhat overwhelmed by the flood of people coming here. they are trying to prevent some of the chaos we have seen in other countries. they are trying to get these people on buses and bring them to shelter as fast as they can. as the day went on, more and more volunteers showed up bringing food, cosmetics, toys and the parking lot turned in to a state of the art processing center. we have been out here since 7 p.m. last night this volunteer says. we have seen five trains with many refugees come here and there were some emotional scenes that we witnessed. as the people in munich continue to enhance the facility, and bring in more supplies, the flow of refugees became thinner.
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many stuck in hungary, unable to proceed to germany where an army of helpers is ready to take them in. cnn, munich, germany. a new crew is about to blast off for the international space station. >> russian cosmonaut and one from the european space agency will be lifting off a few moments from now. >> we are waiting for liftoff. it's going to be crowded on the international space station because for the first time since november 2013, nine astronauts will be simultaneously calling the iss home. typically, there's only a crew of six. we are joined now via skype for more on the mission. we know there are a number of experiments they hope to do and anytime they go to the international space station it is a pretty big deal.
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what should we look at for the next couple of days, next few hours actually? >> of course the launch is coming up in a couple of minutes. of course that's very exciting. brings me back to ten years ago when i was on the soyuz rocket myself. nine people aboard the iss. you are right, that happens very rarely. this will be an interesting time, good international mix of folks on board and a lot of sign activities planned. so a lot of activity going on. >> leroy, do we know what specific scientific research these three astronauts will be tasked with? >> i haven't seen the list of the experiments they will be doing. but by and large, most of the experiments we do on iss are basically related to biomedical. that's the biggest thing we are looking for to get out of the station is to solve biomedical issues that are keeping us from being able to go to places like mars because the biggest challenge is how to keep astronauts healthy during such a
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journey. that's why the iss research is so important. >> the international space station has been noted for three failure and seven supply missions over the last several months than cut in to reserves aboard the space station. do we know anything more from spacex about what went wrong with the missions? and this is clearly different than the resupply missions. >> you are right. there have been three failures since the last quarter of last year. first we had an orbital sciences rocket and then the spacex failure and russian failure in there as well. they were unmanned resupply ships but since that time russians have sent a resupply ship successfully and japanese have done a transfer vehicle successfully. we are getting back on track. we have adequate supplies on board. it's not a problem. and we bring us supplies from
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soyuz as well. >> we are getting close. let's listen to what is happening. >> the tower now separating. the engine's now firing up at maximum thrust. and lift off for the 500th time. a rocket roaring in to the air. they are on their way though the international space station. good first stage performance. the soyuz delivering 930,000 pounds of thrust and four strap-on boosters in the single core engine. first stage is about 68 feet in length. 24 feet in diameter. burning liquid fuel for the
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first 2 minutes and 6 seconds in to flight. >> the soyuz rocket going to the international. we are speaking to a former nasa astronaut. one thing interesting about this mission to the iss is there is actually a two-day window to dock with the space station. normally six hours. why is it different this time? >> well, we used to use two days. when i was flying it was two days. we would take two days to dock to the iss and in recent days they have gone to a six-hour time line. it achieved the same thing. they get you to the space station. the reason it used to be two days we would carefully phase, do a burn, ground measurements and save our propellents and adjust our orbit slowly, more fuel-efficient mode. i'm not sure why they are doing that this time. in the last few years they have
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been using the six-hour option. >> a few minutes ago, you were talking how important it is to keep astronauts healthy while in space. what do we know about the long-term effects of weightlessness on both muscle and body for those astronauts? >> right. so there are a number of different biomedical effects that happen to you in space. biggest concern is radiation. once we get in to space and especially if we venture away from the earth, we get more radiation. not only is that a possible, you know bring you to a risk of elevated cancer possibilities but it also can cause complications to other medical matters as well. bone loss, vision problems that you have heard about over the last several years. those are by-products of the weightless environment and possibly other factors. so we really need to do a lot of research aboard the iss and test the counter measures and develop them so we can have practical
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means to keep astronauts health to trips to mars or that vicinity. >> we always appreciate your insights. you have knowledge like few others on these matters. >> i'm sure you are reminiscing now. >> there won't be nine on board for long. other three will come back in a couple of days. we will continue to watch as the rocket heads up to take the new crew to the international space station. >> i'm sure the six will be happy to have six new ones on board. >> and happy to see the others leave. president obama takes a hike and gets a firsthand look at what he says global warming has done to the state of alaska. we will have details about his trip coming up on the other side of this break.
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a hike through alaska's gracier. the second day of his alaska trip where he is on a mission to highlight climate change as an urgent threat. >> during his hike the president stopped at different markers to show where the glacier once stood but has now receded. he said the melting glacier is an obvious sign of climate change. >> this is one of the most studied glaciers because it's so easily accessible. what it indicates because of the changing patterns of winters with less snow, longer, hotter summers is how rapidly the glaciers receding. it sends a message about the urgency we are going to need to have when it comes to dealing
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with this because obviously when the glaciers erode that's also a sign of the amount of water that's introduced in to the oceans, rising sea levels and the warming is generally having an impact on the flora and fauna of this national park. >> nowhere else is feeling the impact of climate change more than alaska which is why the president is making the understand precedented three-day visit. 90% of the state's government revenue comes from taxing oil. a third of jobs are related to the petroleum industry. perhaps there's no better example of the balancing act between fighting climate change and the need for economic development. the director of the institute at the woodrow wilson senior. has president obama hit the mark on this trip or using alaska for the background visuals to push for action on climate change at the summit later this year?
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>> i think he hit his mark on the climate change as he set out to do. i was surprised to hear him talk about energy and the need for working with alaska natives and the people of alaska for their economic development. it is a tough balancing act as you mentioned. >> the criticism around the trip is there are climate change warrior and then oil baron obama happy to keep the oil pumping. >> i wouldn't call him an oil baron. i think he goes to the all of the above. all of america's energy asset and use them as we can. alaska has it and there are potential reserves off the coast of alaska and he wants to look at that. it's not going to increase how much we use. there's only a fine night amount that we can use in the world and it's going down. if it is profitable for the company they will do it. it's not unleashing untold
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amounts of oil on the world. >> isn't the problem that if all the oil, which has been in the arctic is used that basically means we are in a dangerous no-win situation for the climate? it pushes us beyond the limit of what the planet can handle in terms of emissions and warming. >> you assume more oil will be used because it will come from alaska. i imply the market is dictating how much is used. >> if it is cheaper, if the costs come down because there is more supply, the assumption is more oil will be used. >> we will use that instead of others but it depends what will nap the future. oil is not coming next week. it is a long way off. i'm confident we will come up with some kind of alternatives now and then, between now and then. but, for alaskans they need an alternative. it is -- half of the year you have darkness and it's not a good place for solar power.
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>> good to speak to you. thank you for coming in. >> thank you. alaska is the perfect backdrop for a conversation on climate change but will obama succeed in changing the national conversation, getting people to think more about climate change than they have in the past. >> the problem a lot of people point out once this is over, the conversation fades and people don't think of it. as long as they continue to fill their suv for 2 bucks a gallon. >> if you are not feeling the effects of it. >> alaska is in serious dependency on oil and revenues are down. that's one of the reasons the president is there. 9 90% of the budget is from taxing oil. >> villages having to be relocated because of rising sea levels. with that a short break. when we come back, a fish tale you have to see to believe. one man is changing the sport by catching fish from the air.
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what do a nasca comedian... and a professional golfer have in common? we talked to our doctors about treatment with xarelto®. xarelto® is proven to treat and help reduce the risk of dvt and pe blood clots. xarelto® has also been proven to reduce the risk of stroke in people with afib, not caused by a heart valve problem. for people with afib currently well managed on warfarin, there is limited information on how xarelto® and warfarin compare in reducing the risk of stroke. i tried warfarin before, but the blood testing routine and dietary restrictions had me off my game. not this time. not with xarelto®. i'll have another arnold palmer. make mine a kevin nealon. really, brian? hey, safety first. like all blood thinners, don't stop taking xarelto® without talking to your doctor, as this may increase your risk of a blood clot or stroke. while taking, you may bruise more easily
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got cause using a drone. >> jeanne moos introduces us to a tech savvy fisherman from kansas. >> reporter: for not get the old-fashioned rod you may get hooked on a new way to fish. >> guys, darm vp farmer drerk here. i'm going to try fishing with my drone. this is my first attempt. >> reporter: don't disturb the fish. >> i was messing around. >> reporter: this kansas farmer is known for his odd ball farm videos, playing jingle bells on a trombone to his cattle or creating cow art by strategically dropping feed so the cows form a smiley face. >> look at this. it is perfect. >> reporter: when captured on his drone cam. this time what he was trying to catch were fish. the first got away. within ten minutes -- he hooked a little blue gill using a
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plastic worm. if the fish were much bigger you could end up like in "jaws." >> you are going to need a bigger. >> reporter: >> but the blue gill was no monster jaws like the shark in the video that left two australian morning show hosts dumfounded. >> i am never going back in the water. >> me either. >> reporter: the blue gill did go back in the water. >> my first dog fish. >> reporter: but not before derek documented his catch by taking a selfie. >> fishy. >> reporter: as for drone fishing technique, when you feel a nibble it's like jerking up the rod. >> i was sending my drone straight up. >> reporter: as for the poor fish, it had to put up with derek droning on. >> my first fish. >> reporter: about his new way of fly fishing. jeanne moos, cnn, new york.
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>> totally cool. >> it was. that does it for this hour, everyone. >> please stay with us. another hour of cnn newsroom begins after a short break.
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the manhunt for the suspect who gunned down a police officer. a humanitarian crisis at europe's doorstep. we will hear from the men, women and children who are risking it all for a dhans at refuge. the u.s. president visits a melting glacier to make his point about climate change. welcome to our viewers in the united states and around the world. glad to be with you in second hour of cnn newsroom. i'm zain asher. >> i'm john vause. cnn newsroom begins right now. a huge manhunt is underway in northern illinois for the suspects in the killing of a veteran police officer. police in fox lake are searching for three suspects described as
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two white men and one black man. helicopters have been flying over head. . police on the ground have tried to track them with sniffer the dogs. joe gliniewicz was chasing three suspects on foot and found with a gunshot wound and stripped of his gun. heed the fourth officer killed in the united states in the last nine days. authorities asked residents to remain in their homes and businesses and several schools are closed during the manhunt. >> we're asking residents in the fox lake area to be on alert if they see anything suspicious, to dial 911 immediately. anything out of the ordinary, anything they are not used to seeing in their subdivisions. no tip is too small. >> we are joined from fox lake, illinois, not far from where the shooting happened. where have the police been focusing their search and do they believe all three suspects are still together? >> that's a great question. we know behind their command
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center. that's close to where the shooting happened. about a half mile. the business over my shoulder, the owner was telling us they believe the officer was shot about, behind some businesses. and ran toward homes in the area. he described the area as having a marsh land, accommodation of woods and areas full of water. there are lakes here. officers have been concentrating in thaempl we can see officers lined up on atvs, k-9 officers, on horseback, there's a concentrated effort in a neighborhood near here. you have to remember this is a vacation community. so there are people who live here year round. there are also people who only live here during the weekends. these guys could have had numerous places to hide over the last few hours.
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>> officials have now identified the officer who was murdered, 30 year veteran and father of four. what else do we know. >> they did. they said the officer who was known in the community as g.i. joe, married father of four was shot and killed. a 32-year veteran. a lot of people have been walking up to us and expressing disbelief this is a community of ten thousand. you have to understand someone like this who plays a role in high school students you have to understand the community impact. people have been lining up with signs to show support for the officer. >> he was close to retirement we're told. any indications of a motive at this point? >> none whatsoever. we know he pulled up to check out three suspicious people. i will remind people, two with white males and one black male took off after the shooting. we believe and have been told the officer's gun was with taken during this. there is the idea they are armed and dangerous. outside of that, they haven't shared anymore information on what these men may look like.
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we know the search is continuing. you can see how dark it is. the helicopter is still up we believe with all of the atf, fbi and other units and s.w.a.t. teams the night vision will have to be with deployed to help in the search for these three men. >> is it unusual for police not to give out more details about the suspects, or do they simply not know anymore? >> that is a great question. of course we don't know if they are holding that close to this vest or if this is one of the things where the officer was only able to give out a little information. there is an industrial area behind me, a lot of businesses and maybe they were cable to capture on surveillance the three men running away. you can only hope they have more information and are not sharing it with us. >> thank you for being with us. >> lieutenant lieutenant joe gliniewicz had deep ties to his community. worked with students with interest in law enforcement.
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>> he loved it. he really did. he loved his job. loved what he did. the people loved him and what he did. he is well known in the community. he loved doing things for the explor explorers. it was a huge part of his life. he dedicated hundreds of thousands of hours. the program really teaches the explorers anything from law enforcement, whether it be a traffic stop, building searches, d midwestics, et cetera and will give them an opportunity to see if it is what it is like. events like will alter the opinions of some. for me it makes myself want to be a police officer more and more and fulfill his important work and continue to do what he did. >> authorities in san antonio, texas are closely examining two amateur videos that appear to show police officers shooting and killing a man.
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>> one of the videos which we are about to show you was shot on a cell phone from a distance. it appears to show the shirtless suspect gilbert flores with at least one of his hands in the air when he was shot last friday. his other hand is obscured by utility pole. >> the bexar county sheriff said flores was armed with a knife and resisting arrest when deputies showed up to investigate a domestic violence call. here's that video of the shooting. now we warn you may find it disturbing. two cnn analysts say we shouldn't rush to judgment. there are different opinions as to which side maybe in the wrong. >> i think we need more details of this and put it in to full
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context. my understanding is the officers were responding to a family disturbance where a woman with and child had been injured, possibly by this individual. and they were bleeding and if he's out there with a knife and resisting arrest, we see one hand go up and wave around but we can't hear the audio. we don't know if he is signaling he is surrendering or taunting the police and we can't see whether he has a knife in his left hand. i'd like to see the other video. i don't think we need to rush to judgment right today and say that is it. it looks horrible and the officers are guilty. i want to see more about it. >> certainly we can wait and no one wants to rush to judgment. this is unsettling. i get and understanding. say he was taunting and saying the worst possible things. that's not the standard. the standard is does he represent an imminent threat, an imminent danger? are you in fear for your life. we can talk about the
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18-month-old in the house harmed. everything that preceded the video. when you are in a court of law you judge it by your actions a the time. were they in reasonable fear for their life? that's what the viewers need to evaluate and that's what a jury if it comes to that needs to evaluate. by that standard i'm troubled and deeply disturbed that he was shot and killed under those circumstances. >> authorities have not released the second video. the county's district attorney says it has a better view of what happened. remove on to europe's migrant crisis. the hungarian prime minister is heading to brussels on thursday to discuss the issue with eu leaders. >> meantime, anger and frustration is building in budapest. hundreds of migrants rallied in budapest after authorities shut down the main train station there, preventing them from boarding trains to western europe. a day earlier, syrian and iraqi refugees were allowed to board
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trains. >> not good. no place to sleep. no anything. we have a ticket. >> the train station later reopened. only those with proper documentation were allowed to enter. hungary insists it is enforcing the eu rules. in a separate incident, passengers on eurostar trains had their trips delayed for a number of hours after police say they there were trespassers on the french side of the euro tunnel calais. the port city has been dealing with a surge of migrants trying to access the euro tunnel to reach england. several hundred migrants boarded a train headed for the serbian border. from there they crossed in to
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serbia on foot. many of the migrants and refugees are fleeing the war in syria. macedonia is one of the many stops as they make their way towards western europe. the u.n. estimates up to 3,000 migrants will likely cross in to macedonia every day in the coming months. the european union is under increasing pressure to deal with this unprecedented flux of migrants. we have this report. >> reporter: as the surge of refugees and migrants reaches northern europe, germany has offered to take 800,000 refugees. four times the amount last year. german chancellor angela merkel made clear on tuesday she expects the rest of europe to do the same. allowed to enter. german chancellor angela merkel said other eu countries need to >> translator: instead of accusing each other i think we should work on a joint asylum policy like we discussed with spain. we must change something.
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this includes the so-called registration centers which need to be set up quickly. they must be operated by the eu overall and this includes the safe countries of origin and the possibility to send people back to make clear that economic reasons do not count, and this includes the fair distribution within the european union. >> reporter: so will merkel be able to rally europe? she began by flouting eric u law last week as thousands masked in hungary, germany announced it would allow syrian and iraqi refugees to apply within germany for an asylum and would not send them back to the first eu country they enter ed. that forced hungary to deal with the surge in ie rifles rushing to get to germany, often illegally. >> the problem is they don't follow the rules from the moment they enter the borders and wouldn't go to the places where we would be able to provide
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that. they go to the railway stations and demand free leave to western europe. this is impossible. >> according to eu law, all refugees must apply in the first eu country they step foot in. for most that means greece and italy and crossing through austrian and hungary to reach germany and sweden, the most popular destinations. local football clubs hoisted welcome banners over the weekend. villages held refugee welcome parties for newcomers. a nuz poll estimated 60% support merkel's warm welcome for refugees. but there have been clashes with local residents, unhappy with the new arrivals. fearful of the financial and social burden they may bring. some of merkel's critics say her steps are a delayed response to the overwhelming public
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acceptance of refugees and rejection of violence. still merkel has dared to do what no other eu leader has done -- bend the law to quickly give a safe haven to more of those in desperate need in the hopes the eu will step up to the plate. cnn, berlin. men, women and children are among the thousands of migrants and refugees making the journey to europe. as arwa damon reports, they are hoping for a better life than the one they left behind. they are the father who carry his daughter on his shoulders back home she was his princess and he just wants to give her that back again. they are the mother with the law
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degree who cries every time she talks or even thinks about her children that she had to leave back home. making the trek on her own in hopes they will be able to join her. they are youth, students, groups of young men who also want to bring their families over to europe. who are looking for opportunities that no longer exist for them in their respective countries. things like job, education and just the chance of living a dignified and respectable life. they are people fleeing violence over which they have no control. people who don't want to die. who don't want to watch their children die. so, yes, parents make the impossible decision of bringing over their little ones, their babies because as they keep telling us, if they were to stay back home, they believe they would end up dead. so why not take the chance and try to make it to europe? they are people from as far away
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as myanmar and afghanistan, from various african nations, who are fleeing abject poverty, corrupt and oppressive regimes. there are people of different backgrounds, from all walks of life, who share one thing in common -- a belief, a dream that europe will offer them a future, any future. >> that perspective from our arwa damon. ahead, we will see what is driving the volatility which is spreading around the world. . also pope francis rocks the catholic church again announcing a new policy on abortion. those details also when we come back.
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look at us...erts isn't lactose. it's milk. a nation of checkers. missing this moment... to check all of the other moments. really, mom? just one look. they'll never notice. checkers, you can keep failing at trying to sneak a peek. or, you can change the way you check your phone. it's 3-0 in the first. how'd you do that? magic. acutally, it's the samsung galaxy s6 edge, with discreet edge notifications. after a few harrowing trading days in asia, stock markets there are showing some positive signs. >> a little. there's still a lot of uncertainty. australia coming back from a loss earlier in the day to positive territory a little. nikkei a half a percent. shanghai is slow. the latest numbers from the
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shanghai stock exchange website are heading down in to negative territory by a half of 1% and hong kong down by a third of 1%. it is all over the map. fears over china also hit wall street hard. the dow jones industrial average, the nasdaq, s&p 500 closed down about 3% on tuesday. cnn's asia pacific editor andrew stevens is joining me live from hong kong. obviously the numbers are showing some positive signs right now. if you look more broadly, the shanghai composite is down 40% since mid june. china has taken so many measures to try to prop up the market. why do those not seem to be working overall? >> well, i guess the short answer is they are not taking enough measures. even though they have taken many measures. there's a suggestion, it's hard to get completely accurate read on this because the government and authorities don't signal exactly when they are in the market and how much they are
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buying. broader indications like they are instructing pension and insurance funds to buy in the market and taking various other measures. they have had limited success in the past when they have done a sort of full-court press, if you like, on the markets. they have eased the pressure back. selling has come back n. remember, a lot of the investors in the shanghai stock market saying people who borrowed money near the top of the market to get in. sort of cheered on, if you like, by the chinese government, which was very akin to see a stock market bounce because there wasn't any real other investment opportunities in china. it made people feel good. that bubble deflated when the chinese leadership stopped taking in new measures to push things up. it has been a rapid burn since then. down 40% since then. the hang high markets down 6/10 of 1%. a lot of commentary now
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suggesting that the chinese have sort of given up, the authorities have given up in propping up the market. they are going to let the market decide where it should be on its own like regular markets. we have seen a lot of volatility today. was down 4%. and down now 2/3 of 1%. >> i want to talk about the australia gdp. how is china's slow down affecting its neighbors? >> it is affecting everyone. such a powerful economy. it sucks in so many import s not just from australia but everywhere. as you.out, particularly from asian neighbors. that's australian gdp. this is another great snapshot to show you the impact of the china slow down on a country like china which does send a lot of iron oar, copper, resources generally to china. the prices of those resources have collapsed, down 70% for
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iron oar, which is the key ingredient in steel, if you like. that's the result there. the mining industry slows the economy slows. growth at just 1/5 of 1% as you see in the quarter quarter of 2015. you have to go back to 2011 to find growth like that in australia. this is an economy that hasn't had a recession for 24 years. many call it a miracle economy and a lot of that had to do with the fact that china was buying resources. china is buying les and that is the result. china is having an impact on australia and many other economies. virtually every economy in the world, ports at least something to china. >> including the u.s. markets. dow jones industrial down. clearly an impact there. thank you so much. guatemala's president has been stripped of his immunity
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and could face prosecution on corruption charges. congress took the unanimous vote on tuesday. the president and his close aides are accused of receiving bribes in exchange for lowering taxes on companies importing products in to the country. he denies the charges. there are weekly protests demanding his resignation but he insists he will not step down. in lebanon, clashes broke out teen anti-government protesters and police sparked by a garbage collection crisis. the so-called "new stink campaign" is calling for a change in leadership saying the trash problem reflects the government's failures. so far the government has not offered concessions and there's no resolution in sight. priests everywhere will be authorized to forgive women for the sin of having an abortion if they confess . >> the policy applies during the church's year of mercy.
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that begins in december. we have more from rome. >> reporter: the change by pope francis has made it easier for a woman who's had an abortion to return to the church. previously under church law, abortion carried an automatic excommunication, a ban which could only be lifted by special permission of a bishop. but now the pope says that special permission is no longer necessary and any priest can absolve a woman of the sin of abortion in confession. the pope has not made a change to church teaching on abortion. it is considered a moral evil and still carries the penalty of excommunication but he has streamlined the process temporarily to allow women who are seeking forgiveness to be reinstated to the catholic church. this this move is made in anticipation of a special year of mercy established by pope francis set to begin december 8th of this year and running through november 20th of next year.
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the duration of this special concession is for those states. but many at the vatican expect it will continue even afterwards. the significant step is the latest in a series of moves by pope francis to encourage those who may have stayed away from the catholic church because of its moral rules to be welcomed back. cnn, rome. pope francis will be visiting the united states in the next couple of weeks. interesting to see how this plays out when he arrives. >> abortion a key issue especially with planned parenthood. two political rivals in the u.s. presidential race are on the attack. the latest in trump versus bush ahead. a county clerk is defying the u.s. supreme court. we will tell you what she refused to do and why. whei just put in the namey, of my parents and my grandparents. and as soon as i did that,
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thank you for joining us. >> let's give you the headlines. police in northern illinois are searching for three suspects in the shooting death of a police officer. the suspects are described only as two white men and one black man. the victim lieutenant joe gliniewicz was a veteran officer of more than 30 years and the father of four sons. hungary's prime minister will travel to brussels on thursday to discuss the migrant crisis with eu leaders. hundreds of migrants and refugees are made it to germany
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but many more are stuck in budapest after authorities stopped them from boarding trains. hungary insists it is enforcing the eu rules. asia pacific stock market are having an up and down day. worries over china's economy. shanghai is down 1/3 of 1%. nikkei flat, and hang seng down a half percent. the 2016 republican presidential race and in this crowded field two candidates, in particular, are getting quite nasty. >> we have the detail s on the latest round of trump versus bush. floundering in the polls, jeb bush firing off his harshest attack so far. using donald trump's own words against him in this you tube video. >> my views are a little different than if i lived in iowa. ♪ >> partial-birth abortion.
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>> i'm very pro choice. >> reporter: in an interview with cnn, trump dismissing that attack. >> one thing i will say, he mentions the fact that i was at one point democrat. well, in new york city everyone was a democrat, whoever wins the democrat primary is automatically -- that's -- there was almost no election because the republicans hardly exist in new york city. >> reporter: but bush isn't limiting his attacks to the web. he's also taking it to the campaign trail. >> look at his record of what he believes, he supports democrats. this is not a guy who's a conservative. using his own words, it's not a mischaracterization. it came out of his own mouth. >> reporter: so much for the low-energy candidate. >> jeb bush is a low-energy person. for him to get things done is hard. he's very low energy. >> reporter: bush trying to show he has a sharp edge, retaliating against trump for an onslaught of attacks via instagram. the latest showing bush complimenting democratic front
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runner hillary clinton. >> we recognize the commitment of someone who has devoted her life to public service. i want to say thank you to secretary of state clinton and president clinton. >> trump hitting his opponent on twitter today calling the latest shot from bush another weak hit from a candidate with a failing campaign. will jeb sink as low in the polls as others that have gone after me? the escalating battle between trump and bush, as carson quietly surges. the retired neurosurgeon, suddenly tied with trump in iowa, rallying the state's evangelical voters. >> we have to stop listening to people who say we cannot talk about god and our faith. >> that is our sara murray reporting there. in the state of kentucky, a county clerk is defying the supreme court. kim davis refuses to issue
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same-sex marriage licenses because it violates her religious believes. >> a landmark ruling in june made same-sex marriage legal. on monday, the high court denied the request for a delay while her appeal plays out. despite all of that she is still not backing down. >> i want you all toe know we are not issuing marriage licenses today. >> what appeal is left. >> pending the appeal in the sixth circuit. >> what appeal the sixth circuit. >> that order is you are supposed to issue marriage licenses today. the court denied your stay. >> we are not issuing marriages licenses today. >> why? >> because i'm not. >> under whose authority. >> under god's authority. >> she is pretty adamant there. >> the american civil liberties union filed a motion asking a judge to hold davis in contempt
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of court. a short break. when we come back, barack obama exploring parts of action ab and a firsthand look at what he says global warming has done to the state and his new warning when we come back. music: "another sunny day" by belle and sebastian ♪ ♪ ♪ such a shame it's labeled a "getaway." life should always feel like this. hampton. we go together. always get the lowest price, only when you book direct at hampton.com
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and liftoff for the 500th time. a rocket roaring in to the air. >> so it begins. the new crew has just blasted off for the international space station. russian cosmonaut sergei volkov, and aden of the kazakhstan space agency launched from as ak stan a while ago. >> it will be a little crowded for the first time. nine astronauts will be calling the space station home.
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there's usually a crew of six. u.s. president barack obama got an up close and personal look at the affects of global warming. it is the second day of mr. obama's alaskan trip. his mission is to highlight climate change as an urgent threat. he taped an episode for a survivalist reality show and spent some time on a boat touring resurrection bay. taking a look at the glaciers there. >> the president hiked through alaska's glacier. it has melted 305 meters or 1,000 feet in the last ten years. >> this is one of the most studied glaciers because it is so easily accessible. what it indicates because of the changing patterns of winters with less snow, longer, hotter summers is how rapidly the glaciers receding. it sends a message about the
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urgency we are going to need to have when it comes to dealing with this because obviously when the glaciers erode that's also a sign of the amount of water that's introduced in to the oceans, rising sea levels and the warming is generally having an impact on the flora and fauna of this national park. >> nowhere else is feeling the impact of climate change more than alaska which is why the president is making the understand precedented three-day visit. alaska is more dnd depend -- dependent on oil. 90% of the state's government revenue comes from taxing oil. a third of jobs are related to the petroleum industry. perhaps there's no better example of the balancing act between fighting climate change and the need for economic development. the director of the institute at
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the woodrow wilson center. has president obama hit the mark on this trip or using alaska for the background visuals to push for action on climate change at the summit later this year? >> i think he hit his mark on the climate change as he set out to do. i was surprised to hear him talk about energy and the need for working with alaska natives and the people of alaska for their economic development. it is a tough balancing act as you mentioned. >> the criticism around the trip is there are two obamas here. the climate change warrior and then oil baron obama happy to keep the oil pumping. >> i wouldn't call him an oil baron. i think he goes to the all of the above. all of america's energy asset and use them as we can. alaska has it and there are potential reserves off the coast of alaska and he wants to look at that. it's not going to increase how much we use. there's only a fine night amount
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-- finiteite amount in the world and we can use and it is going down. if it is profitable for the company they will do it. it's not unleashing untold amounts of oil on the world. >> isn't the problem that if all >> admiral plap, who heads our program said we need about six but i'd take one. i was impressed to hear the president say we do need to get more ice breakers. that was great. remember, the russian coast is half of the arctic. ours is a sliver. with increased traffic on the northern sea route in russia and going through the bering strait,
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the united states is going to have to step up its game as far as ice breakers go for search and rescue, managing traffic, managing the ports, all of the stuff that needs to happen. the ice can come suddenly and we need a way to get there. thank you for coming in. >> thank you. parts of the united states are dealing with the hottest start to september in decades. joining me now is pedram javaheri. it is not just the united states. people have extremely hot temperatures in eastern europe, in some cases ten above normal. >> we are talking 18 or 19 above normal with celsius. this hour looking across the united states, the temperatures are impressive. warmer in chicago than in charleston, zk is zsouth carolit now. >> that is weird. >> it is a little unusual.
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we will break down what's happening. pick your choice. balmy set up. buffalo, new york, it is warm wither in buffalo than portions of tennessee at this hour. it shows what we are talking about. washington, d.c. warmer than atlanta. panama city is cooler than places such as chicago. we will show you what has happened. in recent days a shot of autumn-like temperatures dropped in to the picture. look at the warming trend. tremendous rise in the temperatures against the warmest week in temperatures for chicago since the mid-80s. atlanta also cooled off. the temperatures coolest we have seen on sunday and in the mid-70s. and warmed up to july and august-like temperatures. climate lodge speaking is when you expect the warmest temperatures. september meteorological autumn starts and meteorological spring in the southern hemisphere. high pressure large and in charge. heat index through the roof
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around washington. mid-90s, chicago 90 degrees. this summer has been cool in chicago. three days at 92 degrees fahrenheit. we will look at the temperatures in the mid-90s for the first few days of september and above average for much of the eastern half of the united states. trends looking like this, a little cooling trends and rebounds for next week in to new york city. leave you with this, couple of images out of germany. two fatalities next door in france with severe storms over the region. some changes across europe. some cooler temperatures coming in the next couple of days. finally relief for europe, not necessarily in the united states on the east side at least. >> okay. >> some like it hot. >> yeah. >> thank you. >> when we come back, a sex trafficking survivor raising money to help other victims to have their brandings covered up for good.
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the cnn freedom project. how some women have been branded with tattoos by their traffickers and pimps. >> a practice they use to show they own the women and sara sidner spoke to one who raised enough money to cover her own branding and is helping others to do the same. >> i have been kidnapped, held hostage. i have been sold. ♪ it happens on every street, in every city, in every country. and it happened to me. >> reporter: jennifer's story starts like so many victims of sex trafficking a dysfunctional family, abuse, neglect and rape
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by the time she was 12. >> that emotionally destroyed me. and then the years that followed just added to that. i had a series of very abusive relationships. eventually falling in to the hands of the one i thought was my saving grace. and was going to give me that love i always looked for. >> reporter: her so-called saving grace was a trafficker named salem. >> shortly after being together, he introduced me to iv drug use. >> reporter: drugs and sex trafficking often go hand in hand. traffickers intentionally get their young victims hooked on drugs as a way to control them and eventually force them in to prostitution. >> i was told i had to use my body to take care of us now and i started dancing at the strip clubs. i wasn't making as much as he wanted me to.
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he approached me with the false hope that i could make three times as much money in one hour by just doing simple massages. needless to say, on the way to my first massage client i was told i had to do whatever the man asked of me. >> reporter: that was jennifer's entrance in to the dark underworld of sex trafficking where she was bat ered, bruised and branded. salem owned her. as proof of ownership, he had his name tattooed on her body multiple times. he eventually sold her to a gang that branded her again. she wound with up spending more than five years on the streets of columbus. >> a miserable existence. >> reporter: by her 30th birthday she had enough. >> i was so lost. i tied a rope around my neck twice and hung myself from one of the raft ers in the basement. i was so done with being used
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and abused and the addiction and i was done with all of it. >> reporter: jennifer didn't die that night. the rope broke and in that moment she found a reason to live. >> god came to me and spoke to me and he said, i have a purpose for you and it's not to die in the basement of a crack house. >> reporter: getting out wasn't easy. as hard as she fought against drug addiction and emotional stress, the tattoos were a constant remiennder of her year inle is slavery. >> the horror, the misery i lived in, the rapes i went through, and the men i was sold to, i was reminded of all of it every time. i finally earned enough money to get my first of four cover-ups. it was so liberating to take his name off of my body and have what i want there. but i still had these other three tattoos. one on my neck and one above my
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groin that actually said "property of salem." and one of my back. so no matter what way i looked at myself in the mirror i sauls saw one of those tattoos. >> she told. >> she saw it and it made me sick that my trafficker labelled me in that way as his property. she immediately took a picture of it and sent it to a family member of hers and that family member agrowed to sponsor me to have the rest of my cover-ups done. and that started survivors inc. >> reporter: through survivors inc., jennifer offers help to women in recoverry who want to cover up their brandings. women like angela ritter, branded by the drug dealer who trafficked her. eager to put that part of her life behind her for good. >> finally, i'm going to be me again. i'm not going to belong to
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anybody but god. and that's how it is supposed to be. i can't even put words to the excitement and the joy and anticipation. >> nice to meet you. >> nice to meet you. >> ready to get tattooed? >> i'm ready. in what it's going to be like in the morning to wake up and look at myself in the mirror and not see that. all right. let's do this. >> be sure to join us tomorrow for part four of sara sidner's special reporting. you will hear more about angela ritter's surgery as she gets readied to cover up her branding and meet the tattoo artist helping in the fight against human trafficking. >> learn more about the project on our website cnn.com. you'll find other stories of
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other sex trafficking victims and how businesses are joining the fight to end modern-day slavery. that does it for this hour. thank you for being with us. i'm zain asher. >> i'm john vause. cnn newsroom continues next with errol barnett and rosemary church. they will be with you after a short break. ♪ ♪ (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. (kevin) wow, this is great. (commentator) where fantasy becomes reality!
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internet essentials from comcast. helping to bridge the digital divide. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com from greece to germany, the migrant crisis is taking its toll on europe. you are looking at live pictures from budapest. plus an officer gunned down in illinois. at this moment there is a massive manhunt underway for three suspects. and later controversy at auschwitz, officials deny these showers are anything like the ones used during the holocaust. >> i'm errol barnett. we are your anchor team for the next two hours. a welcome to our viewers in the u.s. and around the world. >> and i'm rosemary church. this is "cnn newsroom."
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our top story this hour, europe's wisening and worsening migrant crisis. a ship carrying 1700 migrants and refugees arrived in greece on tuesday. >> they were ferried from a greek island where local authorities say 1200 migrants were stranded. greece has been struggling with the influx of migrants many of whom are fleeing war and poverty in their countries. >> i want to say to hungary, hungary you want to stop the syrians and others? why. we are all good life and peace. we are humans. we are humans. >> and just to the north in macedonia, hundred boarded a train headed for the serbian
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bosher. 3,000 migrants will cross every day in the coming months and many will end up in hungary. >> hungary's prime minister will travel to brussels to discuss the crisis with eu leaders. >> hundreds rallied in budapest on europe after authorities stopped letting them board trains to germany. a day earlier syria and iraqi refugees were allowed to board trains. >> and many have made it to germany. fred pleitgen is live in munich with more on the country's response and the german people have stepped up and showed the world how to welcome refugees into their country. talk about what volunteers have been doing there in munich to help. >> reporter: that's been quite
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remarkable. yesterday around this time there were many people coming here off trains from places like austria and hungary as well. and what happened that throughout the day. because so many of these refugees were coming in that volunteers were starting to bring food and turning the area that i'm in right here, this is the parking lot outside munich's main railway station like a welcoming and processing center. if you look behind me there are medical tents behind me. most people go get checked and provided with food and water and toys for their children if they need. and the big issue right now is that few are coming through because so many are stranded in hungary. yesterday many people made it through and arrived here. with almost every new train another batch of dozens of refugees arrived in munich, taken in by police and brought to the central station's parking lot for processing. many spoke of a harrowing journey to finally make it to
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germany, like this young woman who traveled with her family from afghanistan. >> it was very hard for us. it took for about more than a month. and in hungary my mother has got a very bad sick. she was in the hospital. but we are happy because we are here right now. >> reporter: some of the refugees, tired, weak, and hungry didn't want to talk about their journey, just their joy that they reached their destination. >> bright future. and some dreams. and i'm really very thankful for the european union and especially for german government. >> reporter: in the sweltering heat police officers also helped handing out food and water and making sure the refugees were swiftly moved to temporary accommodations. the authorities in germany are somewhat overwhelmed by the flood of people coming here but they are trying to prevent some of the chaos we've seen in other
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countries. they're trying to get them on bus es and bring them to shelter as fast as they can. more and more volunteers showed up bringing food, cosmetics, food and toys and supplies. the parking lot turned into a state-of-the-art processing center. we've been out here since 7:00 p.m. last night. this volunteer says. we've seen five trains with many refugees come here and there were really emotional scenes that we witnessed. but as the people in munich continue to enhance the facility and bring in more supplies, the flow of refugees became thinner. many stuck in hungary unable to proceed to germany where an army of helpers is ready to take them in. that is basically the situation this morning. we have seen a couple of trains come in from budapest and austrian trains as well. you might find a handful of potential --
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>> all right we clearly just lost fred pleitgen there. but certainly giving us an idea on the plight of these refugees and indeed seeing the volunteers, incredible number of volunteers in germany, in munich specifically stepping up there. >> we are seeing scenes like that all over europe. hungary insists it is enforcing the eu rules. but migrants are growing more frustrated at the budapest train station. >> this is live pictures of the situation in budapest right now. you can see the huge crowds waiting to board the trains. many have waited days, sleeping wherever they can find space on the ground there. and the migrants are desperately trying to continue on their journey to europe, many want to end up in germany. >> reporter: the police scribbled on scraps of baby.
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babies are tired. but there appears to be no empathy here in hungary. they beg germany, a nation that said it would take them in, to save them. >> we have a ticket but government don't let us go. >> reporter: on monday refugees from the wars in syria and iraq were permitted to board trains but on tuesday they were not. the tickets waved in the air, money they can ill-afford to lose. utterly dejected, some cradle their children. listless from the days spent living in the streets. it was supposed to end. they were supposed to get on the train to austria and germany, but their misery continues.
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they want to know if the reason they can't get on the train is because of the german government or if it's here? >> i don't know. i really don't know. >> reporter: annette is with germany's the left party and a member of parliament. >> i hope that i can at least alert the german politicians and the other governments as well that this is absolutely against all international humanitarian conventions we signed against the geneva protocol. people who flee war have a right to protection. >> reporter: it is right that does not exist for them here herded like sheep by hungarian police as they cleared some areas. they were in the middle of their meal and the police came up and said take your tent out or we're going to forcibly bring it down and remove you from the
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premises. the family is from damascus and couldn't take life on the edge of death any more. but here, they say, it's hardly better. arwa damon, cnn, budapest. >> now in a separate incident, passengers on euro star trains had their trips delayed for several hours after police say there were trespassers on the french side of the euro tunnel near calais. >> some passengers were sent back to their departure stations. call lay has been dealing with a surge of migrants trying to access the euro tunnel and gain access to england. we switch gears here. stocks have been on a wild ride in the last few days and weeks. >> markets in sydney and tokyo have finished trading for the day. so australia down .21%. you can see there, the shanghai
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composite lost 1.15%. japan's nikkei down .4%. hang seng still open, of course, that is down .25% but it's all the arrows in negative territory. >> a lot of red in europe as well. the stock markets begin trading in an hour from now. but on tuesday they responded badly to china's economic slowdown. the ftse pulling back 3%. and the xetra dax and the paris cac and zurich smi pulling back 2.3%. >> the dow jones closed down nearly 3%. the trading day starts back up about seven hours from now. >> andrew stevens joins us live from hong kong to talk about this once again. great to see you.
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imf managing director christine lagarde says that asia is expected to lead global growth but the pace is turning out slower than expected. that sums up market sentiment and the volatility we are seeing in many ways. >> reporter: absolutely. it's not just china showing signs of weakness it's the european group as well, it's the u.s. we had three manufacturing numbers out from china, europe and the u.s. they were all bad. it wasn't just china. china has been a catalyst and is the biggest concern at this stage, no doubt about it. but it's not happening in isolation. this is a global growth slowdown story with all three engines showing signs of weakness. christine lagarde is right that asia will lead the pack. it's the best of a bad bunch.
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but she is making a clear point in indonesia. listen to what she had to say. >> demonstrated in the last few weeks is also how much asia is a -- of global economy and how much disruptions are occurring in one market in asia can actually spill over to the rest of the world. >> pointing out there that this asian slowdown very, very clearly led by china cannot be contained just in this region. it is a global issue. when you think about it, virtually every economy in the world has some exports to china, some a lot more than others. >> and because so many nations and regions do trade with china what market or markets might be most vulnerable because of china's slowdown? >> well, a lot of china's
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neighbors, countries like japan, south korea send between a third -- about a third of their exports to china which gives you an idea. but it's also the commodities-producing countries, brazil, indonesia, russia, australia. australia has just released its second quarter gross domestic product, gdp growth figures and they are much weaker than expected. the gdp at 1/5% growth in the three months to the end of june. which gives you an idea that this economy is now flirting with going into negative territory. and it is all to do with the fact that china is not buying the same amount of commodities of iron ore, of copper that it used to. and this is not just a unique story to australia. this stretches across many, many countries. and it's not just the raw
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materials either. it's the finish products. it's german bmws and caterpillar machinery from the u.s. and nuclear power from france. any way you look, it comes back to china in its leading the global growth lower but there is also lower growth in the european zone in the u.s. as well. >> we will see the chinese slowdown in many ways in the weeks and months ahead. a cloudy day in the markets and a cloudy day in hong kong. thanks for joining us. >> let's take a short break here. still to come a u.s. police officer is killed in the line of duty and the suspects are still at large. an update on the manhunt in illinois. toenail fungus? (crowd cheers) don't hide it... tackle it with fda-approved jublia! jublia is a prescription medicine
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another u.s. police officer is gunned down and a huge manhunt is underway right now in northern illinois for his killers. police in fox lake are searching for three suspects. helicopters hovered over the area where police on the ground used sniffer dogs to pick up the
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trail. residents barricaded themselves in their homes and businesses and several schools are closed. >> lieutenant joe gliniewicz was found with a gunshot wound and his gun taken. he is the fourth law enforcement official to be shot dead in the last five days. >> the manhunt has been going on for 12 hours. the command center is behind me. we are a mile and a half from where the officer was shot. officer joseph gliniewicz, a 32-year veteran of the police force here. the suspects are two white males and one black male is the only description of the suspects. we have seen the atf and the fbi bringing in their s.w.a.t. teams to look for the suspects. the 32-year vet of the police
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department was answering a suspicious persons call when he encountered the three people. he was killed in the line of duty. people from the community are upset about what happened. lining the street with signs. and the hundreds of officers now in this area are looking for three suspects who have been involved in a murder of one of their own. it's something that we continue to follow and as we get more information we'll bring it to you. and now to houston, texas where some disturbing anti-police graffiti has been spotted around the area just days after veteran deputy darren goforth was shot and killed in an execution-style attack while pumping gas. >> that graffiti is of two emojis showing a police officer with a gun to his head. ktrk says they have seen images
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in four locations and additional sightings around town. and another officer involved shooting in texas in san antonio. >> eyewitness video from the incident shows to show police officers shooting and killing a man. sara sidner has the story and we do warn you the video you're about to see is disturbing. >> reporter: sheriff's deputies first ended up going to the home because of a domestic dispute between a husband and wife. a woman had a gash in her head but by the time they left, the husband was dead killed by the deputies. an investigation is underway in light of videos that have surfaced showing what happened. now what we can tell you is that the big question is whether or not the suspect, gilbert flores was surrendering when the officers shot and killed him
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the. there are two videos. one has been released to the public. one shows flores darting to the home and darting out of the alcove as the police approach. police say before this there was a confrontation where they used stun guns and a shield to sub due him. but nothing worked. we don't see that part in the video. but what we see is flores putting at least one hand up in the air and that's when two officers open fire. the video does not make clear whether flores had his other hand up. there is a pole obscuring the view. when the television station released the video they received a nasty response saying that the video puts deputies and officers in danger. but we talked to the young man who give that video over to news outlets and he says the reason why he did it is that he wants
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to make sure that nothing was swept under the rug. >> i was listening to what people were saying online. and no one knew the true story. if i got it, maybe i got to let somebody know and maybe they are not accused of killing a man. >> we spoke with the district attorney in this case as he told us the second video, the one not released to the public is paramount in helping them determine whether or not to charge these officers. >> you mentioned that you had seen both the videos. is one more disturbing than the other? more clear than the other? >> the second video, the one that is not out in the public is much clearer, a different angle and closer. it gives us a better view of what happened. >> we spoke with the family attorney who says that the family is devastated and planning are sue. he says there was no imminent danger to the deputies and they had no right to shoot. we hear from the d.a. they will
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make a fast decision after they get the details from the sheriff's department. this is also one of the latest in a string of cases that have been controversial in dealing with police shooting suspects and all of that being caught on tape. in u.s. politics, it is getting heated between two republican presidential candidates. >> that's right. on one side you have the front runner donald trump with his controversies and on the other, former florida governor jeb bush who is lagging in the polls. sara murray shows us what is cooking. >> reporter: so much for jeb bush holding his fire we are seeing heated attacks between jeb bush and donald trump. jeb bush firing off his harshest attacks so far using donald trump own words against him. >> my views are different than if i lived in iowa.
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>> partial birth abortion. >> i'm very pro choice. >> trump dismissing that attack. >> he mentions the fact that i was at one point a democrat. in new york city everybody was a democrat. whoever wins the democrat primary is automatically, that's you know, there was no election because the republicans hardly exist in new york city. >> but bush is not limiting attacks to the web. he is taking it to the campaign trail. >> you look at his record of what he believes he supports democrats. he is not a conservative. and using his own words is not a mischaracterization. they came out of his own mouth. >> reporter: so much for the low-energy candidate. >> jeb bush is a low-energy person. for him to get things done is hard. he is very low energy. >> reporter: bush trying to show he has a sharp edge, retaliating against trump for an onslaught of attacks. the latest showing bush
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complimenting hillary clinton. >> we recognize the commitment of someone who has devoted her life to public service. >> reporter: trump hitting his opponent on twitter today calling the shot a weak hit by a candidate with a failing campaign. the escalating public battle between trump and bush, all as dr. ben carson quietly surges. the retired neurosurgeon suddenly tied in trump in iowa. >> we have to stop listening to these people who tell us that we cannot talk about god. we cannot talk about our faith. >> amidst the infighting we are seeing another story line emerge, an effort to win hispanic voters. you saw jeb bush's toughest attack lines on trump were
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delivered in spanish. and trump had a private meeting with the ceo of the hispanic chamber of commerce. sara murray, cnn, washington. we'll take a short break here. one of our cnn crews gets stuck and can't get home as beijing prepares for a massive parade. we'll explain what happened after this short break.
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a warm welcome back to slewesle viewers in the united states and around the world. i'm rosemary church. >> and i'm errol barnett. hungary's prime minister will
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travel to brussels to discuss the migrant crisis. many are stuck in budapest after authorities stopped letting them board trains for western europe. hungary insists it is enforcing the eu rules. stock markets in sydney and tokyo have closed if for day. the indices have been on a volatile ride. the arrow in australia is slightly up, just .1%. all the other arrows in negative territory and the shanghai composite lost 1.25%. thai authorities made a second arrest in the bombing of the shrine in bangkok. police say that the unidentified man speaks english but did not specify his role in the blast. another man was arrested on
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saturday. u.s. president barack obama is just one vote shy of securing enough support to implement the iran nuclear deal. >> now this comes as delaware senator chris coons and a senate democrat announced they will back the agreement. if he gets that final and expected vote, mr. obama will have enough to uphold his veto of a republican resolution disapproving of the deal. secretary of state john kerry will give a speech depending the merits of the iran nuclear deal. i want to bring in cnn emerging markets editor to talk about it. he joins me now from iran's capital tehran. how are the iran's reacting to john kerry's pitch and to the debate currently underway in the u.s. congress? >> reporter: well it's clear that u.s. secretary of state john kerry is going to try to reframe the debate here and get away from the political
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wrangling. to have the democrats come over the line and back the deal helps. president obama is trying to avoid needing to use a veto. but what is interesting while we have the internal struggle in the united states whether to proceed or not and whether the deal is perfect or not there are a stream of delegations wanting to do business, germany, japan, south korea, the uk, france, italy, they have all been here since the july 14th signing looking to get construction and engineering contracts and particularly energy. and this is the last of the emerging markets with the scale that has not been open to the outside world because of the sanctions. 80 million consumers, 60% of the population below the age of 30. they are hungry to get in and the u.s. companies have not been allowed. they want to see the vote go their direction so they can
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engage with the iranians. >> and as you mention iran has been struggling under the impact of the sanctions since 2008. what are their plans to revive their oil sector? >> reporter: as you know, rosemary, the market has been under pressure but this is not deterring the iranians to come in aggressively. from the july 14th signing, they have to wait six months if the deal goes through in the u.s. congress to release more crude on the market. half a million barrels in january 2016 and taking the production to 3.8 million. they have ambitious plans by the end of next year to get to 4.3 million barrels a day, make it number two within the opec countries right now. a major player in energy as the second largest gas reserves and the fourth largest oil reserves in the world. that's why people want to get in
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here. but iran's energy minister was suggesting that we're not going to hold back because the market is lower. they think they deserve to have their fair share of the global market. let's take a listen. >> wait and not produce after lifting the sanction? who can accept it in iran? do you believe that the nation of our country will accept it? not to produce for security the market for others? the first oil producer in the middle east? can we lose our share in the market? it's not fair. >> by 2020, the combined production of iran and iraq will be about level with saudi arabia. this will change the dynamics within opec and the opec leadership. how will it change, do you think? >> we -- with all difficulty that we had, it's the history of opec that we should cooperate
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with each other and to go ahead with each other. it's very, very important. we should cooperate with each other. it's organization. it's the signal to the market that we want to be with each other. >> reporter: a very different strategy, though, rosemary, the iranians want to take oil off the market to boost prices. saudi arabia and the gulf states of the arab peninsula want to push out u.s. shale producers. that's the big gap we see between iran and saudi arabia and behind the scenes is a shia/sunni divide as well. it's pretty complex. >> john defterios reporting from the iranian capital. we do apologize for the audio issues there of course. a commemoration of the end of world war ii could put a
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deeper strain on relations between russia and japan. russia held a parade on a chain of disputed islands on wednesday. japan called them the northern territories. >> soviet forces occupied the four islands in the final days of the war. the dispute has kept russia and japan from signing a formal peace treaty. china's president is determined to make sure a parade on thursday in beijing in his honor goes off without a hitch. hundreds of factories are closed. flights in and out of beijing have been cancelled and half of beijing's 5 million registered cars are banned from the streets. >> if you live within the parade area you have to pay close attention to lockdown times as will ripley learned first hand. >> missile launchers are rolling through the streets, rehearsal
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for china's massive military parade and we are stuck on the wrong side of the road. >> we cannot get back to our rooms and homes. roads cut off, sub ways closed. no way in or out for up to 16 hours. thousands of people missed or ignored the announcements. we just have to wait, says this 80-year-old woman who can't go home. beijingers have come to expect big hassles during big event. the parade will be the third largest in history marking victory day, 70 years since the end of world war ii. expect a three-hour show of force from the world's largest military, even bigger than the last parade in 2009. weapons never before seen in
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public. they show xi jinping's firm control. this beijing professor says that he won't risk any mistakes. >> the government will make sure this will be a great success. >> reporter: the capital's two airports will shut down for three hours, stock markets, schools, even residents windows closed. one bright spot, clear skies, beijing's smog is gone. >> look at the blue sky. we call this the military parade blue and before that we had the apac blue and olympic view. >> construction sites closed, license plate restrictions cutting traffic in half. the morning after parade rehearsal, barricades come down, streets reopen. >> we made it. so more than 12 hours after this adventure began, i finally crossed the street. with the economy slowing, stocks
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struggling, territorial disputes ongoing. china's communist party wants to project power and control, determined not the let anything rain on their parade. will ripley, cnn, beijing. >> now to other stories we're following for you. guatemala's president is facing the possibility of prosecution on corruption charges. congress voted unanimously to strip him of immunity. >> he and his close aides are accused of receiving bribes in exchange for lower taxes for companies importing products into the country. the president denies the charges. pope francis has shaken up the catholic world by announcing that priests everywhere will be authorized to forgive women for the sin of having abortions if their confess. >> this policy applies during the church's year of mercy which begins in december.
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delia gallagher tells us more from rome. >> reporter: the change by pope francis has made it easier for a woman who has had an abortion to return to the church. previously, abortion carried an automatic excommunication a ban only lifted by special permission of a bishop. now the pope says that is no longer necessary and any priest can absolve a woman of the sin in a confession. it is still considered a moral evil and carries the penalty of excommunication. but he has stream lined the process temporarily to allow women seeking for giveness to be reinstated to the catholic church. this is in anticipation of a year of mercy set to begin on december 8 of this year and running through november 20 next year. and the duration of the special
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concession is for those dates. but many expect it will continue even afterwards. this is the latest in a series of moves by pope francis to encourage those who may have stayed away from the catholic church because of its moral rules to be welcomed back. delia gallagher, cnn, rome. still to come here on "cnn newsroom," controversy at auschwitz. some visitors say these misting stations look too much like showers that were used during the holocaust. we'll discuss after the break. he doesn't need your help. until he does. three cylinders, dual overhead cams and 50 horsepower. go bold. go powerful. go gator. get 800 dollars off select gators at a dealer near you.
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i was going to the library to do my homework. it was a little bit of a walk to get to the bus stop. i had to wait in line to use the computer. took a lot of juggling to keep it all together. what's possible when you have high-speed internet at home? the library never closes. it makes it so much better to do homework when you're at home. internet essentials from comcast. helping to bridge the digital divide. now firing up at maximum thrust and liftoff for the 500th time, a rocket roaring into the air. >> look at that, a new crew is now en route to the international space station.
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a russian cosmonaut and two others launched in a soyuz rocket from kazakhstan. >> it will be crowded up there. for the first time since 2013, nine will be calling the iss home. there is usually a crew of six. hopefully they are friendly roommates. the management team at the auschwitz memorial are in controversy over misting stations. they were installed for the purpose of cooling off visitors. >> but many jewish patrons say they evoke the memory of the execution of millions of their
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ancestors in gas chambers. >> they are good to get cooler. >> i do not have associations with gas chambers. it's so hot. and there's no other place here to cool down. >> you understand why that is controversial. >> but it is very hot. >> record heat is baking parts of eastern europe. pedram javaheri joins us with more on that. you want misting stations in many places. >> the entire summer we have seen temperatures we have not seen in a long time especially in eastern europe and now two weeks away from autumn and not cooling off yet. we'll break down the temperature trend. the heat has been on over the region. we'll show you what we're seeing over the area. much of the eastern corner of the continent. but back to the west it is cooling off nicely. we'll see you how it shaped up
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in belgrade and bucharest, temperatures in the mid-90s fahrenheit. the average is in the low 80s fahrenheit. and in the west the cool air begins filtering in in the next three to four days and the coolest weather since the first week of june. in london temps 19 to 17 celsius, mid-60s fahrenheit and in the upper 40s for the cold temperatures. we had a nice trend in the eastern united states. autumn temperatures were there but the summer like temperatures are back. in washington, d.c. at this hour it is 80 degrees in the early morning hours about 2:45 in the morning. warmer than panama city, florida. impressive spell of muggy
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weather in place. last week, chicago high temperature, 67 fahrenheit. they skyrocketed into what is the warmest start to september since 1985 for chicago. typically middle of july, early august when you expect the peak summer temperatures and you begin to see a downward trend. wednesday, no such thing the temperatures will feel like the 90s in places like detroit when last week temperatures in parts of michigan were 53 degrees fahrenheit, 90 degrees now in the first week of september. >> wow. >> an impressive swing. >> goodness. don't know what clothes to put on. thanks so much. we have a fish tale. you'll have to see it to believe it. >> hey, guys, farmer derek here. i'm going to try fishing with my drone. >> coming up, see how this man is changing the sport of fishing from the air. ♪
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proteact® advanced against plaque. with plaque guard™ helps prevent plaque and gingivitis, kills 99% of bacteria for a 12 hour shield of protection. act® advanced. welcome back. now usually fish stories are about the one that got away.
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love stories are too, aren't they. but the next story is about the one that got caught using a drone. >> jeanne moos introduces us to a tech savvy fisherman from kansas. >> reporter: forgot that old fashioned rod you may get hooked on a new way to fish. >> farmer derek here i'm going to try fishing with my drone. this is my first attempt. >> reporter: don't disturb the fish. >> i was just messing around. >> reporter: a kansas farmer is known for his odd-ball farm videos, playing jingle bells on a electrtrombone to his cattle strategically dropping feed so they form a smiley face when captured on his drone cam. but this time what he was trying to catch were fish. the first one got away but within ten minutes he hooked a
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little bluegill using a plastic worm. if the fish were bigger you could end up like in jaws. >> we're going to need a bigger -- >> reporter: drone. but the fish was not the shark that left two australian morning show hosts dumbfounded. >> i am never going back in the water. >> me either. >> reporter: the bluegill ended up going back in the water but not before derek documented his catch by taking a selfie. >> or a fishy. >> reporter: as for drone fishing technique, when you feel a nibble it's like jerking up the rod. as for the poor fish, it had to put up with derek droning on. >> my first drone fish. >> reporter: about his new way of fly fishing. jeanne moos, cnn, new york.
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that is cool. >> it is. >> derek has a lot of free time on that farm. >> you have been watching "cnn newsroom." i'm rosemary church. >> i'm errol barnett. we're only half way through, please do stay with us. more after the break. we live in a pick and choose world. choose, choose, choose. but at bedtime?
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internet essentials from comcast. helping to bridge the digital divide. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com the scramble to find a solution for refuges. the manhunt for suspects who gunned down a police officer. watching global markets as they react to concern over china's economy. and we are live in tehran where the oil minister is speaking to cnn. welcome to our viewers in the united states and around the world. i'm rosemary church. >> and i'm errol barnett. this is "cnn newsroom." we begin this hour with europe's
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migrant crisis. you have anger and frustration building in hungary. we can show you live pictures from the situation in budapest at the moment. you see here huge crowds of migrants. so many children among them. everyone desperately waiting to board trains to western europe. many of the people you see here have waited days sleeping wherever they can to get rest. >> and hundreds of migrants rallied tuesday after authorities shut down the city's main train station, preventing them from boarding trains headed west. and just a day earlier, syrian and iraqi refugees were allowed to board trains. >> we have been here five days, no food, no sleep, no place to sleep, no energy. we have okay by the government and they no let us go.
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>> why? tell us. we can't go. >> the train station reopened but only those with the proper documents were allowed to enter. >> the hungarian prime minister will go to brussels to discuss the situation with eu leaders. >> translator: it has been proven that some european leaders act contrary to european interests. it became clear that policy based on mandatory quota has failed. it just encourages the human traffickers and immigrants to come to europe. those who are trying to stop the influx of migrants to europe are facing a smear campaign based on false allegations or criticism. >> many of the refugees have made it to germany, the final
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destination of a very long journey. we bring in our fred pleitgen who joins us live from munich with more. and yesterday, we talked about the confusing and emotional and exhausting experience this has been for the hundreds coming to germany. surely you're seeing much more of that today? >> reporter: yeah, you are seeing some of that. there are still people coming to the train station in munich. but it's a sad situation because overnight and throughout the course of yesterday the people here, many, many volunteers have really turned this place into almost a welcoming center. if you look behind me you can see they have a state-of-the-art medical facility. you can see the helpers here. the first thing that happens when the migrants and refugees come here they get medical attention. there were a lot of volunteers who brought in food and toys for the children here. but so many people are stuck in hungary and they can't come here.
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the facilities are here, the helpers are here but fewer refugees coming here. but yesterday throughout the course of the day there was a mass influx on the trains coming from budapest and austria as well. let's have a look at what that looked like. with almost every new train another batch of refugees arrived in munich. taken in by police and brought to the central station's parking lot for processing. many spoke of a harrowing journey to finally make it to germany, like this young woman who traveled with her family from afghanistan. >> it was very hard for us. it takes for about more than a month. and in hungary my mother has got a very bad sick. she was in the hospital. but we're happy because we are here right now. >> some of the refugees tired, weak, and hungry didn't want to talk about their journey, just their joy that they'd reached their destination. >> bright future. and some dreams.
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and i'm really very thankful for the european union and especially for german governments. >> reporter: in the sweltering heat police officers also helped handing out food and water and making sure that the refugees were swiftly moved to temporary accommodations. the authorities in germany are somewhat overwhelmed by the flood of people coming here but they're trying to prevent some of the chaos we've seen in other countries. they are trying to get these people on buses and bring them to shuttlers. volunteers brought food, cosmetics, toys and medical supplies. the central station parking lot turned into a state-of-the-art processing center. we've been out here since 7:00 p.m. last night. we've seen five trains with many refugees come here and there were really some emotional scenes that we witnessed. but as the people in munich
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continue to enhance the facility and bring in more supplies, the flow of refugees became thinner. many stuck in hungary unable to proceed to germany where an army of helpers is ready to take them in. and a lot of the helpers have been frustrated. many people stayed here overnight and continue to bring in things like food and they continue to sort of do this place up to make it nicer for the folks coming here and right now there are not that many people arriving here and many said we are frustrated at the political situation that's going on in hungary right now where the refugees are not allowed to come to germany. but the hungarians have a different take on what is going on. and as far as the immigration policy, there are differing opinions if you consider the germans and the hungarians on the other side. the european union is not speaking with one voice as far
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as the immigration policy is concerned. >> it's good to see an outpouring of support and people welcoming the migrants and refugees who have come so far. any sense of what is next for them? >> reporter: for the ones that come here, what happens is they get processed here at this place at the parking lot. they get the medical attention and brought inside and they can rest a little bit. they get food, water. the kids will get some sort of toys. and the authorities here will try to put them on buses to bring them to temporary shelters where the registration then takes place. after spending a night or so in a temporary shelter they will be brought to other places in southeastern germany and possibly in the rest of germany as well where they begin that long process of trying to get asylum here in germany. once you get into it here in munich into that system, it is something where the next stages are fairly clear for them.
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it involves a lot of waiting and for a lot of people a lot of uncertainty. but it is a process once you reach here to munich. >> considering what they have been through already they are thrilled and happy to be at the stage they are now. our fred pleitgen live for us in munich. thanks. and in a separate incident passengers on euro star trains had their trips delayed for several hours after trespassers on the french side of the euro tunnel near calais. some passengers were sent back to their departure stations. the migrants are trying to access the euro tunnel to reach england. later this hour you'll hear from a director with the human rights watch organization and he will discuss what lies ahead legally and socially for the refugees who have made it to germany and some other countries as well. let's shift gears now. we want to go to stock markets.
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in europe they began their trading day a few minutes ago. over the past few days they have been plummeting with investors concerned about china's weakening economy. let's bring the numbers up again -- we want to bring the asian markets up right now. >> you'll see australia's s&p asx is the only one with gains. the nikkei, the shanghai composite and hang seng is all pulling back. >> so cnn's asia-pacific editor andrew stevens joins us live from hong kong. there is no doubt that china is the biggest concern here. but europe and the u.s. are also showing weakness. what's going on here and how much is about china's economy? >> i think a lot is about china's economy but china is not the only story here as far as global economic growth is
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concerned. we have seen manufacturing numbers from the u.s. and manufacturing numbers from europe from the eurozone have been weaker in the past 24 hours which ties in with the story in china as well. we got numbers which caused a big selloff overnight. so it's not just a single-pronged story, this global weakening growth. but china, no doubt, is at the spearhead of this because it has been consuming so much. and it is falling quite -- the economy is slowing quite rapidly. how rapidly, no one is sure. but the economy is still growing at 7% which relatively speaking to europe and the u.s. is a healthy number. but it could be a lot lower than that, perhaps 5%. that is where the issues are. because china is slowing, it's not taking in nearly as much commodities as it used to.
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raw materials, iron ore, copper, aluminum, oil, things like that. all the commodity prices have been weakening sharply which has impacted on the commodities producing countries. >> and we are getting a sense from analysts how long the troubles are likely to continue? are we talking about short term here or correction that everyone says this is about. or is this going to keep going on for a while? >> i think we've got perhaps years here, rosemary of slower growth. but it's all in the language, almost. because remember china itself talks about a new normal now with its economic growth because it is moving its economic model and changing from the traditional model that gave it such supercharged growth for 30 years investing in massive infrastructure products and the factory of the world. it's moving into a much more mature type economy, where you
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have consumers leading the way. that is a long-term transition. that doesn't happen in three or four years. that takes longer than that. interestingly, goldman sachs is talking about 6.8% growth next year. 6.1% growth the year after. that 2017 and that is by no means out of the ordinary. a lot of investment houses are saying this slower growth story, it is here to stay. it is the quality of the growth, that's what it is all about. if you are growing 6% or 5% but a sustainable growth model, 5% is fine. >> interesting point, andrew stevens reporting there from hong kong. many thanks. let's bring up the numbers. we have the european numbers. the markets have just opened. that is encouraging. all the arrows in positive territory. you have zurich up nearly 1%. the dax in germany up about
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.75%. and similar lift there for paris and for london. we'll keep an eye on the numbers. always good to see the green. >> hopefully that keeps up. still to come on "cnn newsroom," a huge manhunt continues into the overnight hours in illinois. next we'll update the search for the killers of a police officer. authorities in texas examine eyewitness video after new questions surface over whether the suspect was surrendering when police shot and killed him. pope francis has catholics around the world talking about his policies on abortion. we'll tell you what's changing, next.
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sad news from the u.s. yet another police officer has been gunned down in a huge m manhunt is underway. police in fox lake are searching for three suspects right now. helicopters hovered over the area where police on the ground
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used sniffer dogs to pick up the trail. residents barricaded themselves in their homes and businesses. >> lieutenant joe gliniewicz was found with a gunshot wound and his gun taken. he is the fourth officer to be killed on duty in the u.s. in the last nine days. ryan young has the latest. >> reporter: the manhunt has been going on for more than 12 hours. the command post is behind me. we are a mile and a half from where the officer was shot. officer joseph gliniewicz was shot and killed. officers have been manning this area, before spreading out to find the three suspects, two white males, one black male, that is the only description of the men they are looking for. we have seen the atf and the fbi all bringing their s.w.a.t. teams into the area to look for the suspects. the 32-year vet of the police
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department was trying to answer a suspicious persons call when he encountered the three people and he was killed in the line of duty. people from the community have been coming out upset about what happened lining the street here with signs and showing their support for the officers involved in this. but hundreds of officers are in the area looking for three suspects who were involved in the murder of one of their own. it is something we'll continue to follow and when we get more information we'll bring it to you. and another officer-involved shooting this one in san antonio, texas. >> eyewitness video from the incident appears to show police officers shooting and killing a man. sara sidner has is story and we warn you, the video you're about to see is disturbing. >> reporter: sheriff's deputies went to the home because of a domestic dispute between a
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husband and wife. when they arrived a woman had a gash on her head but by the time they left the husband was dead, killed by the deputies. an investigation is underway in light of videos that have surfaced showing what happened. what we can tell you is that the big question is whether or not the suspect, gilbert flores was surrendering when police shot and killed him. now there are two videos we have learned. one of which has been released to the public. that video is this one. it shows flores playing a cat and mouse game darting toward the home and darting out of the alcove toward the cars. police say before this there was a lengthy confrontation in which they used shun guns and a shield to sub due him but nothing worked. we do not see that part in the video. what we do see is eventually flores putting at least one of his hands up in the air and then
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that's when two officers opened fire. now the video does not make clear whether flores had his other hand up because there is a pole that is obscuring the view. when a local television station released this entire video they received a nasty response from the sheriff's department saying the video and releasing it put sheriff's deputies and other officers in danger. but we talked to the young man who gave the video over to news outlets and he says he wanted to make sure that nothing was swept under the rug. >> when i came back and was listening to what people were saying online and they were guessing what happened and no one knew the true story. if i got it i got to let somebody know just in case something doesn't go right and he doesn't get accused of killing a man. >> reporter: we spoke with the district attorney and he says the second video is paramount in helping them determine whether or not to charge these officers.
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you mentioned that you'd seen both the videos. is one more disturbing than the other? more clear that the other? >> the second video, the one that is not out in the public is much clearer. it's a different angle and closer. so it gives us a better view of what actually happened. >> we spoke with the flores family attorney who says that the family is devastated and they plan to sue. he says there was no eminent danger to the deputies and they had no justification to shoot. an investigation is underway. we hear from the d.a. they will make a fast decision once they get the details from the sheriff's department. this is one of the latest in a string of cases that have been controversial in dealing with police shooting suspects and all of that being caught on tape. >> that was our sara sidner reporting from san antonio, texas. guatemala's president is now stripped of his immunity and could face prosecution on corruption charges. congress took the unanimous vote
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on tuesday. >> the president and his close aides are accused of receiving bribes in exchange for lowering taxes on companies importing products into the country. the president denies the charges. there have been weekly protests demanding the president's resignation since april. he insists he won't step down. pope francis has catholics talk by announcing that priests everywhere will be authorized to forgive women for the sin of having abortions if they confess. >> the policy applies during the church's year of mercy which begins in december. in december many priests have that power but now the policy will expand throughout the catholic church. some worshippers are expressing mixed emotions over the pope's decision. >> translator: i don't think that somebody could say to a woman that i forgive you even if
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you're the pope. i think that the catholic church can say they are absolved from the sin of abortion. i think every woman has the right to do what is best for them. >> translator: i say that there is no forgiveness from god for this. i think it is something that is not correct. as a woman i say that a child is the most sacred. >> vatican officials say it is possible the pontiff will allow the abortion policy to continue in perpetuity once the year of mercy ends. let's go to another story we're following for you in the u.s. state of kentucky. a county clerk there is defying the u.s. supreme court. kim davis refuses to issue any marriage licenses because she says same-sex marriage violates her religious beliefs. >> a ruling made same-sex marriage legal in june. she sued and appealed to the
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supreme court. the high court denied her request for a delay. despite all that she is not backing down. >> i just want you to know we are not issuing marriage licenses today. >> why? >> pending -- >> what appeal is left? >> pending the appeal in the sixth circuit. >> the injunction is the order that you are supposed to -- >> we are not issuing the marriage licenses today. >> the supreme court -- >> based on what? why are you not issuing marriage licenses today? >> because i'm not. >> under whose authority? >> god's authority. >> this clerk has been married four times. the american civil liberties union wants to hold dave in contempt of court. a new crew is en route to the international space station.
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the three astronauts launched in a soyuz spacecraft from kazakhstan. >> i hope they have mints. for the first time since 2013 nine astronauts will call the iss home. usually you have a crew of six. >> it will be cozy for a while there. one of the experiments planned for this space mission sounds like an expensive video game. this is the centaur, a four by four rover with a camera for a head and two high-tech arms. >> while the robot is here on earth, a danish astronaut will operate it from aboard the space station performing rescission tasks via remote control. the astronauts can feel resistance from the arms even
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from hundreds of kilometers in space. now if all goes well, the rover could become part of future space missions. >> they'll have fun with that. we're going to take a break here. but hundreds of migrants and refugees have finally made it to germany. but uncertainty lies ahead as they begin their new life. and the wild ride for oil prices. what it means for u.s. frackers next.
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a warm welcome back to our
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viewers in the u.s. and around this world. i'm errol barnett. >> i'm rosemary church. it is time to check the headlines for you. the main stories we are following this hour. police are combing an area in northern illinois for the suspects in the shooting death of a police officer. the suspects are described only as two white men and one black man. lieutenant joe gliniewicz was a veteran officer of 32 years and the father of four sons. stock markets in europe began their trading day a half hour ago. fears about china's slowing economy had dragged them down. but if you look at the numbers now there is positivity on the ground as we look at london to paris and zurich all or showing gains between two-thirds and a full percentage point. hungary's prime minister will discuss the migrant crisis with eu leaders. hundreds have made it to germany
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but many more are stuck in budapest after authorities stopped letting them board trains for western europe. hungary insists it is enforcing the eu rules. >> for more on the situation in germany we turn to hugh williamson. he is with human rights watch and joins us live from berlin. thanks for your time today. this is a bit of a mess from euro star delays to walls erected in hungary to germany allowing iraqis and syrians specifically. it's a type of migration chaos in europe right now. what is the solution to all this? >> well the situation at least in germany -- first thank you for having me on the program. it is chaotic but it is welcoming. there were long queues of newly arrived people from syria and
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afghanistan and people camping out on blankets. i talked to one iraqi man who didn't have anywhere to stay yesterday evening. it is chaotic. but in germany there is a mood of welcoming, largely a positive mood of welcoming that hundreds of thousands of asylum seekers are due to come to germany this year. there were many volunteers giving out fruit, water, advice about where people could say and so on. and the german government stepped up in the last few weeks to try to deal with the problem. as you say it's a europe-wide problem and we need to find solutions. >> and that german welcome mat is not rolled out everywhere. chancellor angela merkel says the berlin declaration is out of
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dade. she wants others to follow this example. >> i think she is right. merck is using the country's generosity and her political openness to put pressure on and embarrass countries like great britain and countries in eastern europe to do more, to live up to commitments that were made in june to allow a quo that system where newly arrived asylum seekers would be distributed across the eu. merck is putting pressure on them. i hope she is successful. there needs to be a fair distribution across europe. >> there was a memorial service yesterday for the 71 migrants found dead in a food transport truck in austria. a number of people have been arrested in hungary. but is enough being done to aggressively stamp out the smuggling rings? >> it's important they are stamped out. there were reports this morning
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that the prisons in munich, which is a major entry point for asylum seekers and smugglers, there is not muff spaenough spae prisons. over 300 people have been detained. but we also need to realize that people are going to come anyway. crash cracking down on the smugglers is not enough. and to find a way to help those in need from war-torn countries is a much bigger part of the solution and it's needed. >> indeed. hugh williamson with human rights watch. encourages by what we're seeing in germany and hopeful that others will follow suit. thank you for your time today. >> don't mention it. and this just in to cnn, iraqi officials say 12 turkish
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construction workers have been kidnapped by gunmen in baghdad. now they were working on an athletic stadium when they were taken in the sadr city neighborhood. it's not clear who kidnapped the workers or why. the fate of the men is also unknown at this time. we'll take a short break here. still to come, iran is planning a comeback as it waits for a decision in the u.s. on the nuclear deal. how tehran plans to return to the oil market, coming up in a live report. first a crash, then a rebound, then another dip. ahead, how u.s. frackers are deal withi dealing with the oil market roller coaster.
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crude oil hasn't been immune to the recent market volatility. prices plunged 7% on tuesday. >> as oil prices fall so do the profits of u.s. frackers. but some are managing to prosper. >> reporter: they knew it was just a matter of time. >> the thing goes to the well head and down the casings. >> reporter: two years ago the oil men of west texas were riding high. oil was over $100 a barrel. >> it's gold. it's liquid gold. >> reporter: they didn't gloat. they knew very well the history of oil. >> you don't believe it's here to last? >> it's not here to last. i've been through two of the busts. comes and goes. it's part of it. >> reporter: that was the boom. then came the bust. on the floor of the nymex where they place bets on the future price of crude, traders have
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been rocked by huge price swings. >> it's been tough. the market is unforgiving here. >> reporter: the problem is there's oil everywhere. the frackers keep pumping. production's only fallen slightly from near record levels and saudi arabia is priming the pumps. the story of the past few weeks, volatility. oil bounced back in the last days of august. and the frackers are still in a tough spot. >> the firming up that we've seen in the prices doesn't change the fundamental fact that you are still in an oversupplied situation. we've got far too much supply for too little demand. >> reporter: the frackers who resisted pressure to cut may be forced to do so soon. the bankers are running out of patience. >> october is a point where the banks will relook at how much they want to be giving out in loans. the amount of capital that these companies can get ahold of may start to be pinched off.
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>> reporter: investors are already running scared. energy stocks have been volatility. bonds issued by energy producers are losing billions of value. oil and gas firms quicksilver sources and endeavor international have filed for bankruptcy and more may fail. >> you see merger, bankruptcy and acquisition. >> reporter: from west texas to the badlands of north dakota the new age of oil barons relish the battles with opec and insist they will survive. >> the saudis and opec haven't killed american oil or shale. they have made it faster, stronger, better and ready to compete with them going forward. >> reporter: oil enjoyed its biggest rally in decades over the past week. still the u.s. energy landscape could look very difficult very soon. richard quest, cnn, new york.
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and despite a price-killing surplus in the world oil market, iran is planning a comeback in petroleum. john defterios spoke exclusively to iran's oil minister who says tehran wants to start exporting oil as soon as sanctions allow it. >> after one year the reaction of the market on shale oil producers means and shows us that it has no important effect. and i think we are going to the point, as i said, to decide how to manage the market. >> some are suggesting that iran is planning to come by the end of march with 1 million barrels a day. that takes the oversupply to a 17-year high and pointing the finger at iran as spoiling the market. >> can we wait and not produce
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after lifting the sanction? who can accept it in iran? do you believe that the nation of our country will accept it? not to produce for secure the market for others? the first oil producer in the middle east, can we lose our share in the market? it's not fair? >> by 2020, the combined production of iran and iraq will be about level with saudi arabia. this will change the dynamics within opec and the opec leadership. how will it change, do you think? >> we, with all difficulty that we had, it's the history of opec that we should cooperate with each other and to go ahead with each other. it's very, very important. we should cooperate with each other. it's the organization. it's the signal to the market that we want to be with each other. >> you are producing 2.8 million
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barrels a day right now. your pre-sanctions peak was 2.4 million barrels a day. how will it take to get up to 4.3, 4.2 million barrels? >> we are trying around the end of the next year we will be close to these figures. >> by the end of 2016? >> yes. >> most people don't think you can add more than 600,000 barrels a day. six sources said you will be lucky to add 600,000 barrels. >> they should wait. >> you can get to 4.2 by the end of 2016. >> i wish. >> german, french, italian, british delegation is there space for the americans to come in? >> i hope u.s. administration not to put sanction against them to come to iraq.
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in from the iranian side we have no objection or difficulty. we are open for receipt and they will come if they want to come. and only u.s. companies lose in that market. now i hope they don't lose in this new stage of development of iranian oil projects. >> you share the largest gas field in the world with qatar. most of the territory is qatari. will it create a problem because qatar doesn't want to increase production? it wants to last 100 years. is it a political problem? >> no. we have no political -- no dispute with qatar. and qatar has reached to the highest level of production that they can for -- from many years ago. and we should accelerate our
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activities to reach to the level that qatar has produced before. >> that was john defterios with the iranian oil minister there. now after a brief taste of autumn last week parts of the u.s. are dealing with the hottest start to september in decades. pedram javaheri join us us with more. explain these crazy swings and fluctuations. >> this is something last week we were touching on nice conditions and everyone want to tie everything to climate change. if this happens consistently as it has been when you look back in ten years you can say between 2010 to 2020 you saw it happening more than the previous decade before that. but we want to show you what is happening. the warmest september since 1985 for chicago. impressive set up. we have the autumn like temps
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and the summer like temps returning for some places. incredible to think about what it is like right now. chicago, illinois, 3:45 in the morning eastern time. chicago is it 76 degrees fahrenheit. that is equivalent to the beaches of the panhandle of florida. a muggy and warm air mass in place. but a week ago, the temperatures were far cooler. the high temperature was 67 degrees on wednesday and warming to the 80s. and chicago has hit 92 three times this summer. and they could support another one. but atlanta were the coolest since may. and i want to show you atlanta and sydney. they are at similar latitudes one in the north and one in the south. september is the initiation the meteorological autumn or fall. in atlanta you see a dramatic
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cooling trend from the mid-80s to the upper 70s you expect. while in australia is the spring beginning. so the temperatures go from the 60s fahrenheit up to 70s as the days become longer. a changing pattern of the seasons. but for parts of the u.s., the change is not here to stay as the heat continues for the next couple weeks. >> next couple of weeks. okay. don't know what to expect these days. >> i don't mind. >> see how long it keeps going. >> i'm happy to have the heat. and straight ahead. a fish tale you will have to see to believe. one man is changing the sport by catching fish from the air. we'll explain when we come back. need to hire fast?
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we're going out in an hour...? fast. allegra® relieves your worst allergy symptoms two times faster than claritin®. allegra® gelcaps... not just fast. allegra® fast. we have an amazing rescue to show you from china. a quick-thinking man climbed out a window to save this girl dangling off the side of the building. wow. >> he says he was walking by when he heard the toddler screams. china state tv reports the girl was left home alone and was stuck between the window bars. the man held her in place with a mop for more than ten minutes
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until her parents pulled her inside. the girl was scared but otherwise she was fine. >> and there was a similar rescue a few weeks ago in another part of china. a 3-year-old boy was left dangling after falling out a fourth floor apartment window. a neighbor held the boy's feet until his father came to pull the boy inside. it's not the first time. there are two instances there. we reported on a number of these stories. we go from catching kids to catching fish. taking you to kansas for this one. >> jeanne moos has the story of a tech-savvy fisherman who used a drone to make his big catch. >> reporter: forget that old-fashioned rod you may get hooked on a new way to fish. >> farmer derek here i'm going to try fishing with my drone. this is my first attempt. >> reporter: don't disturb the
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fish. >> i was just messing around. >> reporter: kansas farmer derek is known for his odd-ball farm videos, playing jingle bells on a trombone to his cattle or creating cow art by strategically dropping feed so the cows form a smiley face when captured on his drone cam. but this time what he was trying to catch were fish. the first one got away but within ten minutes -- he hooked a little bluegill using a plastic worm. if the fish were bigger you could end up like in jaws. >> we are going to need a bigger -- >> reporter: drone. but the bluegill was not a monster jaws like the shark in the video that left two australian morning show hosts dumbfounded. >> i am never going back in the
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water. >> me either. >> reporter: the bluegill did end up going back in the water. >> my first drone fish but not before derek documented his catch by taking a selfie. >> or a fishy. >> reporter: as for drone fishing technique when you feel a nibble it's like jerking up the rod. >> i was sending my drone straight up. >> reporter: as for the poor fish it had to put up with derek droning on about his new way of fly fishing. jeanne moos, cnn, new york. >> very pleased with himself. he may have started something here. >> i hope all the hobbies on the farm involve a drone. >> all right. thanks for watching cnn. i'm rosemary church. >> i'm errol barnett. "early start" is next in the states and for everyone else there is another edition of "cnn newsroom" after the break. have a great day.
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dramatic developments in the race for president. the george bush and donald trump intensifies. >> u.s. stocks plummet. the dow drops nearly 500 points and we will tell you what is behind the turbulence behind wall street and what is happening right now. >> good morning. i'm christine romans. >> i'm john berman. 4:00 a.m. in the east. a manhunt is under way t

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