tv CNN Newsroom Live CNN October 18, 2015 11:00pm-1:01am PDT
>> one, two, three. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com attack. we'll have a live report from jerusalem as violence in the region surges. >> also, super typhoon pounds the philippines. at least two people have died. >> and is the red dragon slowing down? new numbers on china's economy later in the show. hello and welcome to our viewers in the united states and all around the world. i'm rosemary church. >> and i'm errol barnett. thanks for kicking off your week with us. we're here for two hours on "cnn newsroom." we begin with new details about a shooting in southern
israel that left two dead and 11 wounded. >> a bus station is the location. the migrant was mistaken for an attacker, but it turns out there was just one gunman. he was also killed. >> this comes as security is we'ved up across the region including construction of a wall between an arab and a jewish neighborhood in east jerusalem. the recent violence has caused john kerry to meet separately with israeli and palestinian world leaders. he says the u.s. is engaged in seeking a resolution. >> we are as deeply engaged as i can ever remember in trying to help resolve some of these very complicated explosions of sectarianism and violent extremism. >> and phil black is live in jerusalem where it is just past
9:00 monday morning. phil, as we mention, a man was accidentally killed in the chaos of this fun attack. what are you learning about this? >> well, rosemary, according to the police here they say this man was shot by a security guard at the scene. at some stage in the chaos of this attack, he was injured severely, taken to the hospital and died. the police believe there was one attacker that they're describing as a terrorist. they've not commented on his ethnicity or nationality. they're saying he took a handgun, shot an israeli shooldr at the scene, took the weapon, and then they used it in the fire fight that followed with police. a number of people were injured, some of them, we believe three, still in the hospital, were injured. but the attacker was killed as was this migrant.
>> and, phil, we've seen the random attacks by knife from some attackers here and now, of course, we're hearing there's a second gun attack in this recent violence. so israel has responded to this surge by agtd check points, roadblocks and now we're hearing about a wall. how are palestinians reacting to those moves? >> most of the street attacks you've seen as you mentioned, most of them with knives, have taken place in jerusalem. those accused of taking part are said to come from palestinian communities in east jerusalem. that's where we've seen new fortified check points being put into place. restrictions for people with movements who live in these communities. they check as they try to leave. it's a process that is slowing them down, that is -- they find it humiliating. they're being asked to expose their stomachs and chests and
ankles to prove they're not armed. it's taking a lot of time just to line up in order to go to work and school, and now we're hearing about wams going up around some of these communities. all of this is viewed by the palestinians as collective punishment. they believe these communities, some of them tens of thousands of people in size are being punished together for the actions of the individual attackers. they're finding it frustrating. the israeli government believes these steps are necessary, that they are reasonable, and hopefully short term, they say. the idea is just simply to return security and safety to the streets of this city as soon as possible. >> and john kerry intends to meet with the leaders on both sides of the equation. we will see if anything comes of that. phil black joining us live from jerusalem. thanks. it is 2:00 p.m. in the philippines where a typhoon is
inundating the northern part of the country. some areas have seen more than 400 millimeters, or over 15 inches of rain. the storm has killed at least two people and injured five ore others. >> about 20,000 people have fled their homes. the number is expected to rise. there are widespread power outages and landslides taking place. let's bring in matt rivers who's covering this for us from hom congress. yesterday, authorities had yet to gauge the full scope of damage. what do we know about the evacuation, those stranded, and the damage to infrastructure. >> reporter: with each passing hour, we get a little bit more information in terms of accessing the harder hit provinces, relief agencies being able to make their way to the
northern part and the central part of the island to help those affected. for what we know so far, according to the federal government, there's about 70 villages at this point that are experiencing some level of flooding, some villages certainly experiencing it worse than others. you see in the pictures here that some villages have seen people trapped and stranded. in some cases needing to be rescued by boat from the top of their houses forced up to their roofs just to get out. we are told by our affiliate, abc, cbn that those regional relief agencies, some of the officials there are saying they need more help from the federal government. the problem is most of those resources are marshalled in the southern part of the island where the capital is located. crews are having trouble just making it to some of these
rears. in lieu of that, we're told there are some nongovernment tall agent sis stepping in. the filipino red cross saying their volunteers have rescued 80 people today and are continuing the operations. right now, about 20,000 people in evacuation centers, but the figures are old. no new figures have been released. by later today, we expect the numbers to go up. >> what's troubling about that is we know some areas are completely cut off due to the landslides and more rain is on the way as the rain stalls in the region. you mentioned the philippine red cross rescuing people, but how is the rain going to slow aid delivery and help in the days ahead? >>. >> reporter: the obvious point, would be, that the more rain there is, the more flooding, the more swollen the river banks can
get, the more water that can be washed into the streets, but perhaps the less obvious implication given the mountainous region in the central part and the northern part of this island, the threat of landslides, perhaps even a greater threat over the next 48 hours to 72 hours because the storm won't let it. the rain keeps coming down. it won't leave the area, and because that will make the hillsides more and more unstable, it can happen in a flash. a landslide can do devastating damage to villages where the infrastructure is not that strong to begin with. >> and we're showing some of the footage out of the region over the weekend. it's stunning. thanks very much. matt rivers live for us in hong kong. >> and pedram javaheri joins us now. the landslides a big worry. when will the storm move off and
when it does, where is it heading in. >> at least two days. it's slow. it's lost a lot of steering characteristics around it. it's just going to stall, and it goes toward taiwan to the north. when you measure the storm end to send, even at this hour, a shell of the former self, it measures 1,000 kilometers across. it's massive. that's the threat. that's the danger i'm concerned about when you're putting a half a meter of additional rainfall over northern portions of luzan. some of the communities not able to take on that much water and not see significant damage. take a look at the tropics. this portion of the world typically, the sub tropics toward the equator, inbetween is a hot bed for tropical activity. this is the 20 th category 4
storm in the northern hemisphere. that's a record. about one in every four named storms -- we've had 27 -- one in every four has impacted portions of luzan in one way or another so far in 2015. as the storm system meanders out of this area, notice how little it moves toward the taiwan stream, and it pushes north where taiwan by wednesday and thursday would get heavy rainfall out of this. a category 4 super typhoon sitting back behind it. this will turn right and move toward the open waters and beyond this, there's the second storm we're talking about. there's a third one developing as well. a busy period with tremenous heat across the western pacific ocean. now we're talking about 20 super typhoons or category 4 and 5s in
20 have a. remarkable how many we've seen. >> the heat is essentially fuel for the storms. >> yes, and el nino feeling it as far as the available heat in the ocean. it's a dangerous time. the concern is sometimes two, three days later, we hear about something that is going to be happening potentially in the coming few hours with the flooding and landslides and some of the mountainous communities. >> sobering assessment. we'll check in with you later. huge protests in new delhi, india. >> activist from chanted outside the home of the city's chief minister. they say the government and police have failed to protect women. police arrested five people in connection with the two cases, including a pair of teenagers who reportedly confessed.
we're following this story from mum buy. >> the details of these attacks are truly disturbing, and as we mentioned, two teenagers have been arrested in connection with the rain of that two-year-old girl. what are we learning about these young men and what they did, and, indeed, the other attackers? >> well, we've just got word from the delhi police earlier this morning, and they have confirmed that they have arrested the two alleged suspects in the case of the rain of the two and a half-year-old girl, and these two boys, tarnls, one is 17, one is 16. and they've told us these twotariatwo tarnl teenagers lived in the same neighborhood as this little girl. there was a power outage, and it was in these 15 minutes that they picked up the girl, an
dukdduk abducted the girl to an area close to her house, allegedly rained her and dumped her in a park. her family members began looking for her and they found her several hours later dumped in the park, beaten, bruised, and bleeding. then they alerted the police. and this case came just a few hours after another young girl, this time a five-year-old girl, she was allegedly gang raped in another corner of new delhi. a lot of anger that girls are not safe. still not safe three years after the government has made this a national priority. and many people there feel they have been tremendously let down by the police force, including the chief minister of new delhi.
>> translator: together we need to create an environment where our mothers and daughters can be safe. that's not happening. there are some shortcomings in security. the delhi government is doing all in its power to prevent such situations. but police plays the biggest role. they need to help women feel safe. the prime minister should also personally intervene. >> this has become a political struggle. it's interesting to see how it's playing out. on one hand you have the chief minister saying the police isn't doing the job, and that's because the police force comes under the government and reports to the prime minister. there's a political struggle going on with the chief minister saying the police isn't enough, but he's also saying they should come under our care so i can improve the force. that's there as well. that led to more protests yesterday. >> we'll be watching closely to see how fast the attackers are
prosecuted to send a clear message to other would be rapists. we'll keep watching this. many thanks. >> still to come here on cnn news room, it is considered the final backup to the world's most vital crops. now syria's being forced to tap into the so-called doomsday vault. we'll explain why ahead. >> and germany's chancellor is offering turkey to help resolve the migrant crisis. back in a moment. ♪ centrum brings us the biggest news... in multivitamin history. a moment when something so familiar... becomes something so...new. introducing new centrum vitamints. a multivitamin that contains a full spectrum of essential nutrients... you enjoy like a mint. new centrum vitamints.
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second opinion here. learn more at cancercenter.com a vault designed to protect vital crops through a global catastrophe is being tapped into earlier than anyone expected. >> syria is asking to withdraw some of the seed samples because of the ongoing civil war. >> reporter: imagine earth decimated. essential food crops wiped out by catastrophe. it is here, buried deep in an arct arctic mountain where the seeds for humanity's survival are
stored. but it wasn't an environment tall disaster that caused the first mass withdrawal from the so-called doomsday seed vault. it was war. the war in syria. cut off from his bat torn ale o aleppo, the international research for agriculture in dry areas, requested a portion of seeds it deposited back. >> this is where we are storing the first shipment of seed that came. >> reporter: now based in lebanon, the director has the challenging job of keeping precious genetic lines alive. this is a wild relative of wheat that likely doesn't exist in nature anymore. >> why is what i'm holding in my hands so important in. >> this is a source of desirable
trade, including drought tolerance, including heat tolerance and resistant to diseases and so forth. >> reporter: but it's not just the wild strains. it's other crops like these seeds that have been grown by farmers over hundreds of years. >> this seed contains traits that might end up being necessary for the survival of the species, and we don't know it yet? >> exactly. >> reporter: the seeds with traits potentially vital to help us adapt to climate change will be replanted in lebanon just across the border from syria. another vault built to replace the one in aleppo lost to wall and to parallel project in morocco. crop diversity is a prerequisite
for food security. and experts say our past is fundamental to our future survival, but war has meant that humanity has had to activate its backup plan. sooner than anyone ever anticipated. arwa damon, cnn, the becca valley, lebanon. a prorefugee politician is the new mayor in new jersey. but henriette reeker spent the day in the hospital. she's expected to make a full recover. >> angela merkel is offering turkey the possibility of fast tracking the membership to the european union. she met to discuss the migrant crisis. >> in return for vaster progress, chancellor merkel
wants to slow the tide of migrants into europe and to accept migrants europe rejects. >> slovenia is limiting the number of migrants. they say countries will have to slow the flow of people across their board es. >> more than 3,000 migrants alived in slovenia this week after hungary closed another stretch of the border with croatia. croatia wants slovenia to take in about 5,000 migrants a day. they'll accept half that number. >> a lot of hype but not much action in egypt's election. >> about a 10% turnout for ase see. his critics called it a sham. e i didn't want has not had a parliament since 2012. that's when a court resolved the
democratically led legislature. then egypt's first freely elected president was overthrown. we turn now to the 2016 race for the white house, and the back and forth between republican candidates jeb bush and donald trump. in an exclusive interview with cnn's jake tapper on state of the union. bush said trump is an actor who lacks the seriousness to be president. >> he sited the suggestn that his brother, was partially responsible for 9/11 because it happened on his watch. listen. >> so, what are you objecting to about mr. trump's remarks about 9/11 and your brother? >> look, my mother responded to a crisis and he did it as you would hope a president would do. he united the country and kept
us safe. there's no denying that. the great majority of americans believe that, and i don't know why he keeps bringing this up. it doesn't show that he's a serious person as it relates to being commander in chief and being the architect of a foreign policy. >> on the democratic front, hillary clinton is set to testify before a congressional committee on benghazi this thursday. she'll be pressed on the compound that claimed the lives of four americans. >> and the democratic front runner and former secretary of state spoke about what she's expecting with jake tapper. >> i really don't know what to expect. i think it's pretty clear that whatever they might have thought they were doing, they ended up becoming a partisan arm of the republican national committee with an overwhelming focus on trying to, as they admitted,
drive down my poll numbers. i've already testified about benghazi. i testified to the best of my ability before the senate and the house. i don't know that i have very much to add. this is, after all, the eighth investigation. >> a former investigate or the with that house select committee recently claimed the probe was deliberating targeting clinton. >> the cham of that committee denies it and says the benghazi investigation has no interest at all in clinton's poll number. >> in china, third quarter numbers are out, and we'll look at what they suggest about the future of the country's economy. >> and as russian forces fight in syria, there's concern in kremlin that the war may find it way home to moscow. we'll show you why. that's still to come. r card, you can now use freeze it to prevent new purchases on your account in seconds. and once you find it, you can switch it right on again.
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and a warm welcome back to our viewers here in the united states and all around the world. i'm rosemary church. >> and i'm errol barnett. let's update you on our top stories right now. a security guard shot and killed an innocent bystander in a bus station on early sunday. the migrant was mistaken to have been involved but they tell us there was only one againman an he was killed. an israeli soldier also died in a shooting and 11 people were wounded in the. >> a typhoon is dumping massive amounts of rain in the philippines. 15 inches in some areas. at least two people have died in the storm, and thousands are
displaced. flooding and landslides are a major concern. it is expected to linger over the main island for a few more days. >> police are searching for a shooter at a zoom by themed street festival on friday. police say the annual festival attracts more than 20,000 people. there are diminishing hopes for a quick recovery in china's economy. according to new data, china's gross domestic product grew by 6.9.in the third quarter. >> that is better than the 6.7% economists predicted but it marks a slow down from the 7% posted in the first half of the year. and andrew stevens joins us life. andrew has posted the 6.9% growth in the third quarter, which is a slow down, but actually better than expected.
the big question, how reliable are these numbers? >> reporter: that is the question that comes up every time, just about these days. this is a china number, and it's a question that comes up because there are increasingly different ways of measuring the economy, and there's increasing suspicion about whether china is manipulating the numbers to make them look better than they are. we found a few ways economists are now look agent the no, your honors. take a look at this. when it comes to growth, one number does not tell it all, least of all in china where official numbers are often met with a healthy dose of skeptici skepticism. >> gdp is an indication, but the to get a bigger gauge, many economists try to look behind the headlines. in fact, china's own premier once described gdp numbers as
manmade and for reference only. back in 2007, according to leaked u.s. governments, he said rail cargo, bank lend, they were better measures to look at economic performance. but now as china moves away from manufacturing towards a service-focussed economy, many argue that even those measures are now outdated. the investment research house sanford c bernstein has created its own index, and it looks at things like movie ticket sales, airline passengers, home prices, and car sales, and under those, china's third quarter growth is just 4.1 %. but bernstein does admit there are a mountain of assumptions. his own words. that makes an accurate estimate all by impossible. let's do another one.
in 2014 china grew 7.3%. bernstein says 6.7%. another model shows it shrunk 1.3%. a recession in the in a vast country with so many moving parts, even beijing is unlikely to know exactly how fast its smi is growing. virtually every economist will tell you it is growing and still at a pace that is the envy of most developed countries. >> so it goes to show that there are many, many different ways of looking at this. the one thing that economists have told me in the 20 years we've been looking at the china economy from hong kong is that the trend is your friend. if you take a look at the gdp numbers in a photograph, it will show clearly a line which is heading down. and that is what economists say yes, the economy is weakening. the big thing to look out for is when china presses the panic
butten, if you like. that's the one you need to look for. that's when they start throwing the kitchen sink at the economy. we haven't seen it. there have been other measures taken but not the big one that we saw in europe to try to strengthen it economy. wait and see. when that happens, we know there are real, real issues with the china economy. at the moment, though, it looks as if beijing is happy, not happy, but not panicked to see these weakened numbers, and they're probably going to get weaker over the next 12 months. and global markets don't like panic. we'll keep a close eye on it. andrew stevens reporting live from hong kong. many thanks to you. >> a top terrorist leader with links to al qaeda has been killed by a u.s. led coalition air strike in syria. sanafi al-nasr was the highest ranking member of the khorasan
group. >> he was once al-qaeda's finance chief. more recently, he played a key role in bringing islamist fighters into syria. they say he was killed this past thursdays. russian fighter planes are attacking targets in syria wales. moscow claims it's trying to support government troops but it also has another goal. >> matthew chance reports, moscow sees the fight in syria as a way to dampen islamic extremists inside russia. >> reporter: into syria's war, russia has plunged itself, head first. the military is pounding rebels from the air and from the sea. potentially game-changing fire power. never before seen on the syrian battle field.
but it's the potential consequences at home, the retribution, the blow back that has the kremlin concerned. >> on different estimates already, from 5,000 to 7,000 people in russia and other former soviet states are collaborating with islamic state, taking part in military actions with them. we certainly can't let them use here at home, the experience they are receiving in syria. >> reporter: russia already has better experience of home-grown terrorism, and this girl is one of it victims. she lost her eldest son, alexander, in one of the most serious attacks. a theater in 2002, when rebels held an entire audience hostage before russian special forces moved in with a mysterious and
deadly gas, leaving 130 of the audience dead. >> as for my son, when the raid was over, they started bringing out the dead bodies. they were laid on the steps of the theater. my son was among them. no one checked their pulse or checked if they were dead or alive. they called them bodies. they were knocked out by the gas. >> there have been other atrocitie atrocities, too. in 2004, more than 330 people were killed including 186 children held on their first day of school. russia's brutal bars, in the countries resting south have spawned a catalog of horrors. including inside attacks on russia's transport system like the train station in vulgergrad and moscow's crowded metro.
>> we've come to a station. one of the two metros that was attacked by suicide bombers back in 2010, killing over 40 people and injuring more than 100. somewhere here there's a small plaque to commemorate the victims, but it's pretty low profile because the authorities rejected big memorials. they didn't want to frighten commuters. the kremlin isn't trying to hide the growing threat in syria. >> hardly a day passes without state information broadcasting reports of isis seympathizers being thwarted. militants trained in isis camps in syria poised to attack public transport. it may help the kremlin justify the syrian intervention j but it
also stirs fears. >> it can be repeated at any moment. i'm afraid when my other son is on his way to work. it can happen on any public transport. i'm constantly afraid of the terrors. i love this fear. >> the fear of how,'s bold campaign in syria may one day find its way home. matthew chance, cnn, moscow. >> next hour we'll connect with matthew chance in moscow live as he gauges that fearful response to the possibility of an isis-inspired attack. >> and we'll take a short break here. but after that, we'll come back and more on a deflate-gate rematch. the patriots take on the colts. we have the highlights, next. is never easy.
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it's a game the patriots have been waiting for, the game against the colts. >> it was the colts that told the nfl that the patriots were using underinflated balls back in january. that sparked deflate gate which led to a million dollar fine for the patriots and quarter back tom brady facing a suspension that was later overturned. >> so who came out on top? well, after a few flubs by the colts, brady threw three touch downs leading his team to victory. final store, 34-27. >> brady might see ckarma was a play. we'll see. the rug by world cup has gotten more interesting if you're from the southern hemisphere.
>> don has more. >> reporter: it has been a brilliant rug by world cup. a world cup that is now historic as well. al b al bee it a lopsided one. only scotland made it really close in their quarter final against australia. the walabies a faied. the relief was palpable. scotland's heart break seemed cruel. but they can hold their heads high. argentina won by 23 points.
new zealand beat a french team. and south africa recovered from the shocked defeat to japan in the opening game to get the better of wales. next weekend, an epic semi final clash. new zealand versus south aftercan is the biggest rivalry in the game. the all black solid champions and bring box won it in 2007. on sunday, the walabies take on the teemers. with only the southern teams left, global interest in the tournament will be weakened and tv ratings likely will suffer. only once has a northern team won. southern comfort is nothing new, and they'll take pride in playing so well in a competition hosted in the other half of the world. >> and next year on cnn, you will hear from the photographer behind this remarkable photo
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of us are familiar with, but also unaware of. people together but so engaged in their electronic devices that they're disconnected. one photographer physically removed the devices from people's hands while they held their poses. the photo series is titled removed. >> the photographer says they show just how consumed we've all become with advances in technology. and the implications of our electronic relationships on society. >> the man behind the removed photo series joins me now from charlotte, north carolina. congratulations. your series is being shared all over social media. ironically, many people looking at your work while stuck in their own phones and ignoring those around them, but what's
the message in this? >> this is about keeping the dialogue going and the fact that the shift is happening right here in this moment that people are using their devices more than they have before. it is just helping people have this image or this visual description of what's going on so they can see themselves and keep questioning what it is that they're doing. >> and we get that message from the images, that people aren't engaged in their immediate life with the people around them because of technology. but couldn't the same argument be made, the same disconnect be seen by people reading a book? we value that because they're expanding their mind? why does technology devalue that idea? >> i think the technology is not necessarily devaluing our relationships, but i think it does draw us in in a way that is different than books. you don't use books to product versions of yourself or to document where you've been.
so it's a very different, i think, psychological and social exchange to use a device in, i guess, in exchange for not being present with the people that are around you. >> and tell us how you achieved these images? i've read that -- these are all images and situations that you've seen and you've had to then recreate them somehow. how did you do that? >> yeah. they do operate from an initial observation, and then i go out with the view camera, and as i see these things happen, i go and approach the people and generally walk up to them with this large view camera. i tell them about the project. i've only had one person turn me down to make the images. i asked them to perform what they were doing. and i set up my shot. and then i removed the phone from their hand in the exposure.
>> and you appear in this series with your wife, angie. we have that picture. i shows you in bed in your nightly ritual. each of you engaged in your devices. you're holding up a mirror, and you say we're just starting to see how the mobile technology is changing our interactions. how do you think we connect more in real life in how do we roll this back? >> i think it's about just being aware. i think there should be some parameters that are set, and i grew up with a pretty liberal household, but one that had some rules as far as what you were doing while you were around other people. kind of the dinner table being a sacred space of sharing your day. i think it's just a give and take, and i think that we should just be aware of how we're doing it and when, and that's what's going to really matter in the long run is just knowing what
important interaction is to you and when do you want to engage in that? >> and based on the -- the overwhelmingly positive response, what will you do next? will you expand this concept or do something different? >> i've finished making these photographs since early 2015, but i think there's a lot of work to be done as far as the dialogue and distribution of the work. i am interested in getting this work out in the public and trying to find ways to have it, you know, whether it's on billboards or in other public spaces. but also i am making other work that relates to similar topics. as an artist, i'm naturally restless and i'm a creator. i've been working on pieces using old 35 millimeter slide holders. that's been a way to explore a similar idea in a new form. >> we're looking forward to what
you do next. thanks so much for your time and for opening our eyes a little bit. appreciate it. >> thank you so much. >> and they're great pictures there. they actually make people look a little bit like zombies. >> yeah. we've all done it or seen it. that couple in a date consumed in their phones. that's not a good idea. >> and all the young kids. they're not actually communicating well with each other because it's about the devices. thanks for watching "cnn newsroom." i'm rosemary church. >> and i'm errol barnett. check your phones for the next few minutes. a fresh hour of "cnn newsroom" begins after the break. stay with us.
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>> fear an anxiety in israel after a deadly attack at a bus station. we'll bring you more on that. plus at least two people are dead with thousands displaced as a monster typhoon batters the philippines. >> and as russia's campaign in syria intensifies, some fear retribution at home. >> hello and welcome to our viewers in the united states and all around the world. i'm rosemary church. >> and i'm errol barnett.
this is "cnn newsroom." we begin in the middle east with new details about a shooting in southern israel that left a soldier and a bystander dead, as well as 11 people wounded. >> there were shots at a bus station. the migrant was mistaken for an attacker, but it turns out there was just one gunman. he was killed. >> security is being beefed up across the region, including construction of a new wall twaen an arab and jewish neighborhood. john kerry is meeting separately with israeli and palestinian leaders later this week. he says the u.s. remains committed to seeking a resolution. >> we are as deeply engaged as i
can ever remember in trying to help resolve some of these very complicated explosions of sectarianism and violent extremism. >> and our phil plaqblack is lin jerusalem where it's just past 10:00 monday morning. what more are we learning about the attacker, and the man killed in the chaos by descend? >> let's talk about the case of mistaken identity first. the man who was -- it would seem -- killed certainly unjustly. what we have now from the scene is a recording of a security video screen which actually shows the moment in which this man was shot. what this video shows, shows clearly some of the panic that must have been taking place at this bus station in the in the moments after -- or during the attack, was launched.
a number of people running from the same direction, and then in the top right-hand side corner of the seen, you'll see a man on all fours crawling away in that same direction as well. and then moments later, he is shot by a man who runs across his path. that, according to the place here, is the man who was shot by a security guard. separate to that, there was one attacker who had shot an israeli soldier at point-blank range with a handgun. and then took the m-16 and then used that gun in a shootout with police who responded to this attack. the person who launched the attack was killed. there have been numerous injuries, three of them still quite serious and in hospitals, we are told. an important new detail that we've just learned from police, and that is the identity si of the attacker, the person who
launched this attack, is not palestinian, unlike the series of attacks that have been take place here on the streets of jerusalem and other parts of israel in recent weeks in fact rather, a better one. better ones are culturally distinct minorities within israel. they are traditionally a nomadic people whose ability to move around have been restricted since the creation of israeli state. many live in what are considered illegal settlements. some of them are frequently demolished f. for that reason, they have their own reasons to be angry against the israeli state. so separate, perhaps, in this case to the attacks we've been talking about here for the last two weeks. for some two weeks there's been a sudden series of street attacks volinvolving by mostly
knives. what we're seeing here is an attack carried out by a culturally distinct, ethnically arab community. but these people are arab israeli citizens with separate and distinct grievances with the state. there is an affinity between them and the palestinian cause, their objection to what they consider israeli occupation and theirs aspiration to establish their own palestinian state as well. >> that is a significant development. thanks so much for that. phil black reporting live from jerusalem. we turn now to the philippines have where a typhoon is dumping up to 15 inches in some area. the storm has killed at least 2
people and injured five others. >> about 20,000 people have fled their homes. the number is expected to rise. there's flood and landslides and major power outages. >> pedram javaheri joins us now. and these landslides that errol just mentioned is a big concern. and the locker it stays, the bigger the worry. where is it hitting next. >> >> i think it will stick around for another two days. some of the models are saying 500 more millimeters could fall. could be less than half way through with the rain. it's no longer a super typhoon, but that's not a concern anymore. the rain is the big story. it's sitting off the coast of western site of louisiana at this hour, and just a category one e give lent. no longer a super typhoon from 48 hours ago over the reelk and
vid -- region, and video shows the significant flooding in place. take a look at the rainfall potential. as you go in closer, an additional half a meter of rainfall could come down over the next two days by the time we're talking about the next five days, some of the heaviest rainfall concentrated toward that region. this particular area, this is essentially a bowling alley of tropical cyclones. it's an area north of the equator into the sub prop cal region. the prime conditions set up, and this year it has been a frenzy. upwards of 20, category or category 5 equivalent storms. every storm has impacted northern areas of the philippines. an active pattern but the storm right now is poised to move north. it will weaken and some time by
middle to the end of the week, we could be looking at heavy rainfall over areas of tie waiw. that's not the only storm. this storm, fortunately, is taking more of a normally and then to the east trek, which will keep it over open water. at least the philippines seem to get a break, but this time of year, things get active. some pictures show you what people have been dealing with in recent days. >> and to think that has we look at those pictures, it's less than halfway down. >> the amount of rainfall, yes. it's in different places but it's a widespread area. the entire area going to be dealing with significant flooding then this is all done. >> we'll continue to watch this closely, and you will as well. thank you. >> thank you. the rains of two littpes of
girls have sparked outrage. >> they held signs and chanted outside the home of the city's chief minister. they say the government and police have failed to protect women. five arrests have been made inclu connection with it. we are talking about two shocking rapes. the victims and the suspects are young. they were separate incidents. what do we know? >> that's right. there were two separate incidents. in fact, police have confirmed to cnn that there was yet a third incident which took place earlier on october 9th. that means three rains of children in new delhi within one week. what do we know about these cases in?
the first case took place on october 9th, a 4-year-old girl. the second case was a 5-year-old girl who was raped in a neighbor's house. and the fourth is a young who was just 2 and a half years old and it tack place on friday night in fact she was playing outside her house when there was a power autoaoutage and the electricity cut. the boys took her to a park near the house, and assaulted her. her parents began looking for her and it was several hours later that they found her dumped at this park, bruised and bleeding, then a awent to the police and the police have confirmed that after a quick investigation, they have managed to nap the suspects, and both the teenager boys are in police custody right now, and the police are hoping to file
initial charges against them within the next ten days or so. three very gruesome cases reported in new delhi within one week. >> it's sickening. after so many horror stories, there seems to be a political realization in india that more needs to be done as far as responding to those incidents of rape in the in the case of the 2-year-old, the suspects were taken in quite quickly after hundreds of cops were involved and interviewed people. what about faith in the next step in the judicial system? hou how long could that play out, and how much faith is there that there will be dust. >> that's interesting. how many trust is in the judicial system? i i think it's fair to say trust has eroded in the judicial system. there have been complaints that
things move slowly. it isn't uncommon in india for a court case to take even 20 years as it winds through the courts, but there is a difference now. there has been somewhat of a difference. and the government is using special fast track ports to try to help when it comes to issues of rape and sexual violence. and then in the ohio case, we saw the trial wrapped up within seven months, and for india, that is actually very speciesy. to go on for 10 or 12 years is common. for a case to be wrapped up in seven months is good. there is hope that things are moving ahead. things are moving in the right direction, and as you pointed out, hundreds of cops got solved. >> at least there is small process in the prosecution of
cases like this, but as those protesters were saying, more needs to be done to protect the vulnerable young women and girls all over the country. live for us in mumbai. just past 12:40 in the afternoon there. >> we'll take a short break there on cnn news room. still to come, slovenia sets a limit on my dpranigrants coming its border. >> and the latest numbers on china's economy. better than expected but pessimism remains. we'll explain after the break. many wrinkle creams come with high hopes, but hope... doesn't work on wrinkles. clinically proven neutrogena® rapid wrinkle repair with the fastest retinol formula available, it works on fine lines and even deep wrinkles. you'll see younger looking skin in just one week. stop hoping for results,
you rally the team. we give you relief from your cough. you give them a case of the giggles. tylenol® cold helps relieve even your worst cold & flu symptoms. so you can give them everything you've got. tylenol® there's a new mayor in germany who had to celebrate her victory in the hospital who was stabbed in the neck while campaigning saturday. >> the suspect is in custody, and police say he told them he disapproved of recker's support of refugees. angela merkel is offering
turkey an incentive for offering to help with the migrant situation. >> she wants turkey to slow the tide of migrants into europe and accept the migrants europe rejects. >> and now slovenia is limiting the number of migrants that enter the country. >> more than 3,000 migrants arrived in slovenia this weekend after hungary closed another stretch of its border with croatia. croatia wants slovenia a take in 5,000 migrants a day. slovenia says they'll accept half that number. the chinese president will begin a visit to the united kingdom. a number of multiple dollar deals are expected to be reached during the visit. >> he's expected to receive a
warmer welcome than he had in the u.s. last month. he's had high praise for the uk's strengthening of ties with china. >> according to new data, china's gdp grew by 6.9% in the third quarter. >> that is better than the 6 .7% economists predicted but it still marks a slow down from the 7 % posted in the first half of this year. >> the gdp is just one number, though. andrew stevens has a closer look at china's other economic indicators. >> reporter: when it comes to growth, one number does not tell it all. least of all, in china where initial numbers are often met with a healthy dose of skepticism. gdp, the most used measure of any country's growth is an indication, but to get a better gauge of the world's second
bigge biggest economist try to big deeper. china's own once described gdp numbers as manmade and for reference only. back in 2007, according to leaked u.s. documents, he said rail cargo,ba bank lending, wer better measured for economic performance. now as they move to a service-focussed economy, now argue those measures are outdated. there's an index that looks at movie ticket sales, mobile phone subscribers, airline passengers, home prices, and car sales. and under those, china's third quarter growth is just 4.1%. but bernstein admits there's a mountain of assumptions.
his words. that makes an accurate estimate all but impossible. in 2014 china grew 6.3%. get this, the chung model shows the economy shrank 1.6%. that's right. a recession. but here's the thing. in a vast country with so many moving parts, even beijing is unlikely to know exactly how fast its economy is growing. virtually every economist will tell you, though, that it is growing and still at a pace that is the envy of most developed countries. >> andrew stevens, cnn, hong dong. we turn now to the 2016 race for the white house on the back and forth between republican candidates jeb bush and donald trump. in an exclusive interview with
jake tapper on state of the union, bush said trump is an actor who lacks the seriousness to be president. >> he cited trump's recent session that his brother, former president, george w. bush was partially responsible for 9/11 because it happened on his watch. >> what are you objecting to about mr. trump's remarks about 9/11 and your brother? >> my brother responded to a crisis, and he did it as you hope a president could do. he organized our country and kept us safe. the great majority of americans believe that. i don't know why he keeps bringing it up. it doesn't show that he's a serious person as it relates to being commander in chief and being the architect of a foreign policy. >> and on the democratic front, hillary clinton is set to testify before a congressional committee on benghazi. she'll be pressed about the attack that claimed the lives of
four americans. >> an an interview with jake tapper, the former secretary of state spoke about what she's expecting. >> i really don't know what to expect. i think it's pretty clear that whatever they might have thought they were doing, they ended up becoming a partisan arm of the republican national committee with an overwhelming focus on trying to, as they admitted, drive down my poll numbers. i've already testified about benghazi. i testified to the best of my ability before the senate and the house. i don't know that i have very much to add. this is, after all, the eighth investigation. >> a former investigator with that house select committee recently climbed the probe was deliberately targeting clinton. >> now, the chairman of that
committee denied that and says the benghazi has no interest in clinton's poll numbers. now, there is a battle brewing at the university of mississippi in the southern u.s. students want the state flag to be removed from campus because it features the confederate battle flag. >> confederate symbols have been under fire in the american south with opponenting saying they represent racism. nick valencia has more on the controversy. >> reporter: in the charming southern city of oxford, mississippi, relics of the c confederate are pervasive. they are try to remove the mississippi state flag on a college campus. >> we are forever tied to the horrors of our past. >> this 20-year-old introduced
taking down the flag. >> it's time to recognize that it was a mistake. >> would we be having this conversation if nine people weren't killed in a church in. >> i think it escalated. >> reporter: over the years dr. jennifer stolman has chronicled the history. >> they're creating the best, most inclusive campus they can and navigating old narratives in w new expectations. >> reporter: that's year a spasm of race-related episodes jogged painful memories here, including a noose that was hanged from this statue. even still, at least one student senator says there's more to be proud of here than not which is why he's opposing the mission to bring down the flag. >> one wrote removing symbols, flag and monuments will do nothing to change the way people
feel on their hearts. rise up and push back on political correctness and support the state flag. the school is deeply rooted in tradition. a vestige of southern history and pride. three of the state's public universities do not fly the state flag, but will the state flagship university be next? he says it will be a hard one if his resolution passes. >> why does it divide us? this affect people every day that they go to class. that flag is coming down. if it doesn't pass, we'll find a way. >> nick valencia reporting from mississippi there. >> russian pilots continue their air strikes in syria while in the kremlin there's growing concern that violence in syria might blow back home. ahead, live from moscow. >> and hear why syria is making
welcome back to those of you watching here in the states and all around the world. it's your last half hour both of us. this is "cnn newsroom." i'm errol barnett. >> and i'm rosemary church. it's time to check the headlines for you. new details in sunday night's deadly attack at an israeli bus station. police say the gunman who killed a soldier and wounded 11. also in the train was a migrant.
>> at least two people died as a typhoon battered the philippines with heavy rains. the storm has forced thousands from their homes. it's expected to linger over the island for a few more days. >> a turkish court has arrested four suspects in suicide bombings that killed people. two bombs exploded outside a main train station on october 10th. the attack is the worst of its kind in turkish history. >> let's get the latest out of syria. the leader of an al qaeda-linked group has been killed by a u.s. coalition. sawn if i al-nasr was head of the khorasan group. the u.s. says it is bent on
attacking the west al-nasr was once bin laden's finance chief. meanwhile, russia is continuing its air strikes in support of syrian government forces. the attacks are playing a major role on the ground in syria, and some in moscow believe that for better or worse, they may also have an effect inside russia. our senior international correspondent joins us from the russian capital with more. president putin recently discussed a marge numb of russians supporting isis as a way of jeffiustifying action in syria. are they believing it's justified or perhaps exaggerated in. >> i don't think that people feel the threat of islamist groups in russia is exaggerated by the kremlin. the kremlin has been tapping into that genuine fear. there's been a catalog of
attacks inside russia over the last decade. i think there are concerns that the intervention in syria by russian forces may be heightening the risk that russians are encountering. into syria's war, russia has plunged itself, head first. it's nearly modernized military is pounding rebels from the air. and from the sea. potentially game-changing fire power, never before seen on the syrian battle field. but it's the potential consequences at home, the retribution, the blowback, that has the kremlin concerned. >> translator: on different estimates already from five to 7,000 people from russia, and other former soviet states, are
collaborating with the islamic state, taking part in military actions with them. we certainly can't let them use here at home, the experience they are receiving in syria. >> translator: russia already has bitter experience of home grown transform and this woman is just one of it victims. she lost her eldest son, al e alexand alexander in one of the most notorious attacks. rebels held an entire audience hostage before russian special forces moved in with a mysterious and deadly gas, leaving 130 of the audience dead. 40 militants were executed. >> translator: as for my son, when the raid was over, they started bringing out the dead bodies. then just laid on the steps of the theater. my son was along them. no one checked their pulse and
no one checked whether they were dead or alive. they called them bodies. those bodies were knocked out by the gas. >> reporter: thereby other atrocities. in 2004, more than 330 were killed, including 1186 children on their first day of school. in the countries resting south have spawned a catalog of hor r horro horrors, including suicide attacks on russia's transport system like a train station and moscow's crowded metro. we've come to a park station deep beneath the russian capital. this is one that was attacked by bombers killing over 40 people and injuring over 100.
somewhere here there's a small plaque, but it's low profile. the authorities didn't want to frighten commuters. the kremlin isn't trying to hide. the growing threat posed by russia's intervention in syria. >> reporter: hardly a day passes without state television broadcasting reports of isis semp thesers being thwarted from carrying out a terrorist plot. the heirs were made in moscow. according to state media, militants trained in isis cramps in syria poised to attack public transport. it also stirs deep-seated fears. >> translator: it it can be repeated at any moment. it can happen on any public transport. i'm constantly afraid of the terrors. i live with this fear.
>> reporter: the fear of how russia's bold campaign in syria may one day find it way home. well, the russian campaign, meanwhile, on the ground in syria from the air, is showing no sign of letup. in the latest statements the russian defense ministry say the russian bombers have performed 60 strikes in a single 24 hour period, hitting things controlled by islamic state and other groups. they're saying the air campaign is now starting to have a major effect. back to you. >> matthew chance, thank you. >> a volt designed to protect vital crops through a global catastrophe is being tapped into earlier than anyone expected. >> syria is asking to withdraw some seed samples because of the civil war in that country. arwa damon explains.
>> reporter: imagine earth decimated. essential food crops wiped out by catastrophe. it is here, buried deep in antic mountain where the seeds for humanity's survival is stored. but it wasn't an environmental disaster that caused the first withdrawal from the so-called doomsday seed vault. it was war. the war in syria. cut off from its battle born al apep -- aleppo requested a portion of their seeds become. >> this is the first shipment of seed that came. >> now based in lebanon, the director has the challenging job
of keeping precious genetic lines alive. this is a wild relative of wheat that likely doesn't exist in nature anymore. >> why is what i'm holding in my hand so important? >> this is a source of desirable trait, including drought tolerance. including resistant to diseases and so forth. >> but it's not just the wild strains. it's other crops like these seeds that have been grown by farmers over hundreds of years. >> this seed contains traits that might end up being necessary for the survival of the species, and we just don't know it yet in. >> exactly. >> the seeds with traits potentially vital to help us adapt to climate change will be replanted in lebanon, just across the border from syria.
another vault built to replace the one in apaleppo, and to parallel project in morocco. experts say our past is fundamental to our future survival. but war has meant that humanity has had to activate its backup plan sooner than anyone ever anticipated. arwa damon, cnn, lebanon. >> egypt is holding parliamentary elections again. coming up next, we'll show you why voters and election officials seem a bit overwhelmed. >> and a majority of chiemt scientists say humans are causing global warming. our meteorologist explains the science of climate change just ahead.
welcome back, everyone. egypt held the first phase of its parliamentary elections on sunday. the country's president touted the vote as a major step toward restoring true democracy. >> but many of the potential voters co-not see it that way. ian lee is about to show us, many simply aren't showing up. >> reporter: this person was 14 years old when revolution september egypt. now she's voting in her first election. i want stability for the country says the 18-year-old. i want to finish the road map. i want egypt to be better and all people to participate. this is important. but her wish doesn't seal to be coming true so far. polling stations we visited were, for the most part, empty.
not nearly enough to reflect the 27 million eligible voters. on saturday night, a president urged egyptians to vote. >> translator: i therefore call on all egyptians to head to the polling stations and rally to implement our last stone. >> reporter: this is the last stage in his road map following the ousting of the former president. it's been a tumultuous two years and they have a sputtering economy. >> the economy is going down the drain. we're trying to come out of the drain. >> reporter: stability was the main concern previously. this time around, egyptians want more. >> education, education, and education, and health, because the poor people can barely afford to get treated. >> reporter: we've traveled to a
number of polling stations and talking to the people, they voted for a wide range of candidates and parties, but the one thing that they all have in common is that they support the president to some degree, and want the new parliament to back his agenda. but that's from people who actually voted. violence tore apart this village after the 2013 popular coupe. since then piece returned. here voters demand better economy, security, and for the country to heal. the parliament should find a solution to the rift created after the removal of dr. morrissey that can tlelead to reconciliation. the rift only benefits egypt's enemies. the second round of voting is next month. egypt is expected to have a new parliament by the end of the
year. ian lee, cnn, egypt. >> the white house is hosting a climate summit on monday. administration officials will get together with federal agencies, environmental organizations, and leaders from the business, science, and technology sides. >> we explain the mounting evidence that climate change is real. >> public opinion is year 50/50 but 97% of scientists who dedicate their lives to studying our climate say that it's happening and happening because of human activities. with all the evidence we have of a warming earth, it's harder to be a skeptic. we're talking about sea level
rise, ocean acidify kags and the reduction in ice shelves in greenland and antarctica. it's clear in extreme weather events like the heat we've wave in india, and in 2012, tens of thousands of people in russia died because of extreme heat. 2014 was the warmest year on record with 2015 looking to set the charts adds well. the ippp says a warming temperature is happening. co 2 is reaching levels we've never experienced for. first time in 800,000 years. the oceans are absorbing the co 2 and threatening the marine life. oceans have seen a rise in
acidity by 30% since the industrial revolution. this is urgent. this isn't something that's come to mind quickly. it's astounding to see the statistics, something that we have never experienced before, highlighting that red flag that we need to deal with this in an urgent manner. >> derek out there, and cnn is exploring climate change with it two degrees initiative. john sutter explains the importance of that number on our website. that's at cnn.com/specials. >> still to come this hour on cnn news room, the beatles restored. the ultimate sights and sounds of the fab four come together for a musical experience you won't want to miss. forgot the ! that's lactaid. right. 100% real milk, just without the lactose.
an awakening of the dark side and the light. >> there's more. the movie trailer will debut in the u.s. during monday night football, and as soon as the trailer airs, you can buy tickets for the december 18th release. how about that? all right. well, the beegttles are consided one of the best bands of all time, and now we can see and hear them like never before. rare videos have been restored. >> the director of some of the videos, hear what he has to say about his time with the beatles. ♪ let me take you down because i'm going to strawberry fields ♪ >> i directed four videos with
the beatles. ♪ >> i think with the batch of videos that is about to come out signifies is that after 50 years the beatles, their music, their work, and their images are as strong as they've ever been. you can't beat them. you can't beat the beatles. ♪ >> one of the things john lennon said to me as we were about to shoot revolution was to make sure we had a big closeup of him on the line about the chairman. because he said that's the most important lyric of the song. that's what the song is about. ♪ mccartney and i talked about it a couple of days before.
there's a four-minute closing chorus to hey jude, we thought we'd better bring in some people, you can't just have the camera on them. we wanted a mixed group of people who might represent the world. ♪ >> the images have been retored beautif -- restored beautifully. >> brilliant. love the beatles. >> me too. great band. >> and that looked fantastic, and thanks for watching cnn. i'm rosemary church. >> and i'm errol barnett. stay tuned for more "cnn newsroom" state side. ♪
trump versus bush. not the one running for president, the one that was president. why is donald trump taking on george w. bush over 9/11 and what is jeb going to do about it. are congress members investigating the benghazi terror attack out to drive down hillary clinton's poll numbers? leaders on that investigation firing back. good morning. welcome to "early start." >> very nice to see you. >> i'm christine romans. >> i'm john berman. it is monday, october 19th. 4:00 a.m. in the east. the question is has donald trump