tv CNN Newsroom Live CNN October 20, 2015 10:00pm-1:01am PDT
>> this is cnn newsroom live in los angeles. the head of the united nations pleading with israelis an palestinians to pull back from the abyss. republican paul ryan said he's willing to be the next speaker of the house of representatives but the offer comes with conditions. and later, videos hoverboards and flying cars? how "back to the future" predicted the future 30 long years ago. hello, great to have you with us. we welcome our viewers all throughout the united states. "newsroom l.a." begins now.
>> u.s. politics, republican and congressman paul ryan reluctantly coming forward to take on the job as speaker of the house of representative. he made the announcement a few hours ago. but he says there are conditions. he wants support from three key factions within the party. and he says he's not willing to give up valuable time with his young family. ryan says he plans to make his decision within the week. this is not a job i've ever wanted and ever sought. i'm in the job i've always wanted here and congress came to the conclusion thats in a very dire moment, not just for congress and the republican party, but for our country. and i think our country is in desperate need of leadership. >> i asked republican strategist leslie sanchez if paul ryan can unite the republicans. >> the issue is this fraction between the conservatives and
the establishment republicans and can he bridge the gap. he's seen as a national figure, a big leader. he has conditions to accept this position, but i think if anybody can lead this party, it's certainly paul ryan. he understands the national, demographic, cultural, the changing landscape and the politics involved. >> across the aisle, vice president joe biden is still stoking speculation he could soon join the race for the white house, but it seems he's already started a campaign of sort against the current democratic front-runner hillary clinton. the senior washington correspondent has our report. >> joe biden spent the day reminding people he's one heart beat of presidency. >> they went around the room.
leon panetta said go. and bob gates who already publicly said this said don't go. >> he said he had the last word with the president, not hillary clinton who said she advised the president with the high stakes raid. >> i was the one who said go ahead. his advisers were split. it was a very risky operation. >> biden didn't stop there. he said he had a hand in every decision, even choosing clinton as secretary of state.
>> polls show biden in a distant third and more advisers say he shouldn't run, the campaign goes on. he says he doesn't always think republicans are the bad guys. >> i don't think my chief enemy is the republican party. this is a matter of making things work. hillary clinton was asked to name her enemies. >> in addition to the nra, the health insurance companies, the drug companies, the iranians, probably the republicans. >> cnn, washington. >> joining me now is bill carrick, he's a democratic political strategist. we're now at the point where he has to fish or cut bait. the more this goes on, the more
good will he loses in the party? >> i think obviously these deadlines are coming up very quickly. and that's the one structural thing he had to deal with. i always felt like he could raise money online and in the donor race throughout the years. he's got to beat these deadlines. he doesn't have any choice. he's got to make a decision here quite quickly. he can't blow off entire states like the size of texas or georgia. it's ridiculous. >> we've got a situation where it's pretty clear that part of biden really, really wants to run. then there's a conflict where another part of him is reluctant or hesitant. if he can't resolve that conflict soon, or maybe because he's taken so long already to resolve this conflict within himself, has his window of opportunity closed, has he missed the point? >> we have a new batch of polls
that will deal with the reality of the vice president of the united states run, a guy who's very popular in the party, and obviously been the object of an outpouring of national sympathy. >> he also framed this saying leon panetta was gung ho to go do it and bob gates, the former secretary of defense was equally adamant not to do it. it's too risky.
>> fall ryan if he does get this job, is he the guy? is he going to be conservative enough for the ultra tea party freedom caucus part of the republicans. >> paul ryan said okay, if you people promise to behave i'll get behind my leadership and we'll be one effect i have republican party. i isle do a job i really don't want. >> bill, good point. we appreciate you coming in. thank you, nice to see you. >> a new cnn poll shows two republican presidential
candidates soaring above all of the other rivals, donald trump is holding a strong lead over ben carson. dana bash has the latest on the republican race for the white house. >> 2/3 of gop voters now say trump and carson are their first and second choice according to cnn orc's new poll. >> we are both resonating, there's no question about it. >> reporter: it's not just that trump and carson have support, it's that their supporters are excited about them. which makes them more likely to actually go out and vote. 30% of trump's supporters are very enthusiastic. 25% of carson's. by contrast, only 3% of jeb bush voters are enthusiastic about him. >> we need to be much more forceful both here to protect
the homeland as well as overseas to create a strategy to unite the world against this great threat. i don't believe donald trump has the capability of doing that. >> just two weeks ago on the same cnn program, he said the opposite. >> we made a terrible mistake getting there in the first place. we had brilliant thinkers that didn't know what the hell they were doing. >> when reminded of that today, trump denied flip flopping. >> look, afghanistan is a different thing. it's neck to pakistan and pakistan has nuclear weapons, okay? >> the trump confusion and controversy has not hurt him in the past. despite questionable remarks about women, appearing to make
fun of carly fiorina's face, he's tied with female republican voters. >> i think women all over the country heard very clearly what mr. trump said. >> as for fiorina, the only female candidate in the republican race served after a strong debate showing last month has ended. dana bash, cnn, washington. >> we have this into cnn, a new york city police officer is shot in the head while chasing a gunman in east harlem. he was responding to reports of gunshots. the plane clothes officers exchanged fire with a suspect who was arrested and treated for gunshot wounds to his leg.
>> ban ki-moon will meet with palestinian leaders in the next two hours. he appears at a conference with benjamin netanyahu. >> we need to keep the situation from from escalating into a religious conflict. >> it does seem no end from the attacks from the palestinians and the tough security measures from the israelis. >> another act of violence this
morning in the west bank. a 15-year-old girl was shot while she was, according to israeli officials, trying to approach an israeli jewish settlement with a knife. we don't know the status of that 15-year-old girl just yet. but as you touched on the cycle of violence shows no sign in the foreseeable future. is this the new normal? random knife attacks carried out by individuals seeking to harm israeli citizens, police, soldier, attacks seen with such frequency over the last two weeks. they continue, and that would mean the very tough restrictive israeli security measures continue as well. including the effective lockdown that exists around some fall stinian communities in east jerusalem. the other option, well, that's even more grim. tensions as high as they are, it
could almost be triggered at anytime. >> at this point are speeches and calls for calm pretty much next to useless? and if so, then where does that leave the situation as to what needs to be done within the israeli leadership and the palestinian leadership? >> well, so you have the u.n. secretary general having a go at trying to calm the u.s. secretary of state is going to try his hand here as well. perhaps these international figures could convince the palestinian leaderships to dial back their language a little, perhaps trying to denounce some of this violence, but no real hope that's going to happen. the reality is on both sides, there's the belief that the other is talking and behaving in ways that is only exacerbating this con in incompetent, this cycle of violence, if you like.
so the israelis blame the palestinians for using what they say is enormous incitement for effectively encouraging the terror and violence that's taking place here, the hatred of jews, they say. the palestinians, well, they believe that this is all part of the anger and frustration over what they perceive as the wider israeli occupation of their territory. disproportionate security responses, israeli oppression and so forth. this is where we're at. the grievance in a sense are very old. they're just more retractable now than perhaps they have been in a long time. there's no sense of any negotiation or peace process moving forward from here. there's not even an agreement on both sides as to whether that will make any real difference to the security situation on the ground. so again no real optimism, any sort of talk or negotiations at this very preliminary level at which they're taking place would really have any major impact here, john. >> thank you. phil black live. 8:15 on a wednesday morning
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isil, and i committed that we would continue to engage in a responsible way that understands how important canada has as a role to play in the fight against isil. >> russia is not letting up on defenses in syria. the defense ministry said there were 60 air strikes on isis during a 24-hour period. the government is releasing a new video to bolster support for the military operation.
>> slick, highly professional and divoid of casualties. the stunning drone footage was shot in a devastated eastern suburb of damascus. meanwhile, russia's leaders bang home their message. the countries of the middle east, terrorists have been making plans to expand to destabilize entire regions. >> 370 people killed so far, including 127 civilians.
>> a snowy fortress may seem like an odd choice for the largest selection of crops on earth, but that's exactly where the world places its seed samples and its fate. >> reporter: rooking more like a villain's layer in a james bond movie than where humanity has banked its seeds of survival. we walk into a long cement forboding hallway. safety helmets line the wall, protection against falling ice.
>> michael guides us deeper into the mountain. with each step, the temperature drops. it's like something out of the movie. >> this is so beautiful and yet it's so simple. it's just a door. but behind it is the key to humanity's salvation. >> you get boxes from germany, from nigeria. that's an interesting box right here. this box comes from the democratic people of the republic of korea. the only wooden back in the vault. >> this is humanity's insurance policy, meant to safeguard
against cataclysmic events that wipe out our crops. >> it's not adapting as fast as the climate is changing on us. we have to adapt to rising temperatures, to wind and storm and flooding. new diseases and pests. we have salt water coming into the rice patties in the fields. so this tolerances to these issues are found here. you don't know what's going to happen 500 years from now. >> even if power goes out, the vault can preserve these seeds for decades. in the race against climate change, protecting our past may be the only way to ensure our future.
still to come here, an animal rights group says hong kong is a major player in the illegal ivory trade and how dealers get around the law. bill's got a very tough 13lie here...... looks like we have some sort of sea monster in the water hazard here. i believe that's a "kraken", bruce. it looks like he's going to go with a nine iron. that may not be enough club... well he's definitely going to lose a stroke on this hole. if you're a golf commentator, you whisper. it's what you do. if you want to save fifteen percent or more on car insurance, you switch to geico. it's what you do. this golf course is electric...
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stinlians to stop the spiraling violence. mahmoud abbas will meet with him in just a few hours. canada's newly elected prime minister designate spoke by phone with u.s. president barack obama, justin trudeau and the president agreed to deepen already strong ties with the two country ps .but mr. trudeau also made it clear he will pull canadian fighter jets oit of the fight with isis. u.s. republican congressman paul ryan says he's willing to replace john boehner, the retiring speaker of the house of representatives. but first, he wants the support of three key groups within the party. he also wants to make it harder to overthrow a sitting speaker. he says he'll make a final decision within the week. hong kong has long been suspected of playing a legal role between africa and china of illegal ivory smuggling. now there's video showing hong kong ivory traders offering
illegal sales and getting around those legal restrictions. we have more on this and ivan, really hong kong is often seen as a weak link globally in so many ways. >> earlier this week, britain's prince william issued a speech in which he warned at the current rates of killing, the wild african elephant could be extinct on the african continent within a generation. and, of course, the poachers are going after that very valuable elephant ivory tusk, which isle illegal to be traded across borders. what many people may not know is that ivory is bought and sold openly here in hundreds of shops, licensed shops in hong kong. a long investigation by a nature conservancy group has concluded with the accusation that at least some of these ivory traders may be involved in smuggling illegal poached ivory.
>> ivory for sale. giant elephant tusks. on display in shops. ornately carved with drills in back room workshops, luxury i m items that have long been coveted in places like china. there are hundreds of licensed ivory dealers in hong kong, like this store here. they all say they sell i've are from stockpiles of el sfant tusk that existed before the international sale of ivory was banned in 1989. but a year long investigation by a nature conservancy group wild aid suggests some hong kong traders are cheating the system. >> what does this video tell you? >> the legal trade of ivory in hong kong is masking illegal trade.
>> tape shared with cnn includes this clip which shows an ivory dealer posting how easy it is to launder ivory by swapping legal pre1989 elephant tusk for freshly poached ivory smuggled in from africa. >> in a separate video, a m merchant offers to get fresh shipments of ivory from africa. africa is struggling with an epidemic of poaching. hunters kill tens of thousands of wild african elephants every year. the government in mainland china, long one of the world's largest market for ivory has been cracking down on ivory smuggling. last month, the u.s. and chinese presidents announced plans to stop the domestic commercial trade of ayery. authorities in hong kong tell
cnn, they're also cracking down, seizing 16.7 ftons of smuggled ivory in the last three years and introducing a more sophisticated tracking system to better regulate the sale of legal ivory. but one local lawmaker wants to shut down ivory sales altogether. while we can stop the buy, we can stop the killing, too. >> activists fear the largest living mammal to walk the earth could be extinct within a sen generation. a. >> if we don't stop it fast enough or soon enough, what will happen is you and me have to tell our next generation, our kids they are once upon a time there were elephants on earth. >> say no to ivory! >> some schoolchildren in hong kong have joined the campaign against the ivory trade.
a hong kong university poll shows a majority of people surveyed here support a ban of ivory sales, but it could take years before such a ban is put in place. precious time for africa's dwindling elephant population. >> john, we reached out to the hong kong government for comment about some of these allegations and received a response from hong kong's agricultural fisheries and sonar is vags department which insisted they've taken serious measures to try to track down on possible smuggling such as conducting a stock check of all licensed ivory in the city, tearing out surprise npgs of licensed ivory shops and introducing a marking system, tamper proof hologram to track ivory. for those, again, who are urging that hong kong impose a complete
bad on domestic trade on ivory in hong kong, such as the kban discussed by chinese and american presidents just last month, legislators here say it would be at least a year before such a plan would be on the table before lawmakers. john? >> sounds like they're stalling. a pressing but important report. thank you very much. the downpour from a typhoon is over in the philippines. it killed at least 26 people while force managerer than 100,000 others into shelters. the storm lingered over the island nation for days, bringing flooding, strong winds, as well as lands slides. residents now starting to clean up. officials say the damage could exceed $100 million. the storm brought some of the heaviest hateful ever for the philippines.
. >> on the order of 15 to 20 every single year. never before with ve seen the amount of hateful across these observation points. you go 1,300 millimeters in a 24-hour period, that's 52 inches of hateful we're verifying these records, this is the case from automatic gauges. we're talking again about the wettest single event across portions of the philippines with hundreds and hundreds of storms across this region. by we open the record books. we've had hateful observations from cyclone denise back in 1966 of 72 inches coming down in 24 hours.
we've had severe drought across parts of texas and 14 million people dealing with drought across this part of the united states. possibly ten or more inches throughout the next couple of days around corpus christi with tropical moisture interacting with a trough in place. there's certainly flooding concern. if you take a look at new york city, 36 degrees, that's about 2 celsius if you're watching us across the united states. 2 celsius on monday morning. look what happened in the past couple of days. 70. then 72 degrees, that's the forecast high temperature going from near freezing to the 70 nz a couple of days' time. it's that time of year where you see this seesaw battle of
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los angeles after days of treatment in las vegas. odom was rushed to a hospital last week after employees found him unresponsive in a brothel in nevada. his estranged wife khloe kardashian has been by his side. another heart breaker for the chicago cubs on tuesday. this time on home turf, the cubs lost to the new york mets. that puts chicago down 3-0 in the best of seven national league championship series. fans have been watching this with particular interest because the cubs have not won a world series in 107 years. the cubs are also getting a lot of attention for another reason. the 1989 si-fi classic "back to the few cheer 2" predicted the cubs would win the world series in 2015. and technically, it's still possible. >> how far are you going? >> about 30 years. >> of all the whacky visions in the "back to the future"
trilogy, perhaps none was more silly than the chicago cubs winning the world series. >> wait a minute. cubs win the world series. >> co-screenwriter bob gale came up with this absurd idea for the 1989 film and the lead character. >> i'm thinking marty mcfly needs to be inspired as to how he could make a fortune by being in the future. he's a 17-year-old kid, what's he going to be thinking about? he's not going to be thinking about the stock market. he's going to be thinking about sports. >> and the cubs still vice president b won a championship since 1908. but jump in the delorean, time travel to now. the chicago cubs coulded a vaps to the world series by beating the mets. >> what did you just say? >> i said i wish i could go back to the beginning of the season, put some money on the cubbies. >> back to the present and the mall, twin pines in the movie. james ray made multiple bets on the cubs in in the world series
and he came here from arizona to take photos with movie props put on display. >> when i got an opportunity to see this and put a little money on the cubbies, it felt like a great chance to not only root for my team but root for my movie. you hang around this mall long enough and more and more strange things happen. you are -- >> my name is mark ben. >> and you're from? >> i'm from sweden. >> and for some reason, you had to come all the way here to see this? >> absolutely. >> what is it about this movie that gets you so excited. >> well, first, i like film. and second, i really like the delorean car. >> reporter: so while martin cares about cars not cubs, the screenwriter is definitely thinking about how the cubs ousted his favorite team, the cardinals, from the playoffs. >> quoting someone who wisely defined mixed emotions as watching your mother-in-law drive off the cliff in your brand-new mercedes. it's been fun. the idea that we've made this
absurd prediction 26 years ago and it might actually come true. >> okay, the cubs winning the world series is one prediction back to the future that may not come true. but surprisingly, the movie did get quite a few things right. okay, let's start with the big one, the hoverboard. let's take a look at this. >> okay, not one by two companies are close to having hover boards actually out there on sale. is that surprising? >> i think if there's anything anyone wants from are the movie, it's definitely the hoverboard. it's definitely technology wise a little difficult to accomplish. the sort of magnetic levitation system, it has to run on a track. so it's not quite what marty mcfly got in the movie, but kind
of fun as well. >> another prediction, which is close to coming to reality -- >> power laces, all right. >> nike apparently close to the self-lacing, self-tying shoes. is there actually a market for self-tying shoes? >> i don't know if there's a market, but it makes a good promo item. they filed a patent in 2008. there's a patent for nikes with little motors on the bottom that will self-cinch the shoes. >> and then there was another prediction in the movie, and it looks kind of like skype. >> hey! how is it hanging mcfly? >> not a bad guess when you think 30 years ago, you think about how popular skype is. >> they got a lot of things
right. that's a flat screen tv, video conferencing. of course, we have skiemive skype and face time and a number of other options. i think people like to speak face to face and technology at its best is not just a tool but a way to simulate real life. >> what was the biggest things they got wrong, the flying car? >> the flying car was a big miss. the faa doesn't trust people. >> oddly enough. >> yeah, who knew? >> probably the fax machine was up there. >> they still use the fax machine in north korea and china. they love them. >> we'll have an update on el chappo when we come back. already got the latest updates direct from ford engineering.
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personal data to thousands of employees along with prooiflt e-mails between movie stars and executives, revealing all kinds of awkward information and opinions, salaries, that kind of stuff. the u.s. stager who made headline when he was arrested for bringing a homemade clock to school will soon move to qatar with his family. he's accepting a scholarship from a foundation in the persian gulf country. the 14-year-old was interrogated by police last month after his teacher mistook his clock for a bomb and reported it to police. many accuse the teacher and police involved of racial profiling. >> authors in mexico say they just missed capturing the dangerous prison escapee called el chappo earlier this month. they think he injured himself when he fell off a small cliff as authorities moved in.
but the kingpin's bodyguards helped him get away. >> reporter: he's mexico's most notorious drug lord. and authorities say they're close to recapturing him. we've come to mexico to try to get a sense of just how close. but it's not easy. >> for security reasons, we have to keep a low profile. because the risk we face includes everything from corrupt cops to an army of drug cartel and informants who are looking out for just about everything we do. so sometimes the video or owe might not be as good as you're accustomed to. last week officials said they nearly had guzman exactly what happened isn't clear but it was definitely violent. reportedly mexican marines swooped in from the air, reportedly getting so close to
guzman, he was injured in the frantic dash to get away. but he got away, much to government embarrassment. locals describe a less precise military strike with helicopters and gun fire indiscriminately down on homes, vehicles and people. guzman escaped from a mexican maximum security prison last july, literally through the feet, a mile-long tunnel. that isn't out of character. part of his success is the use of tums to smuggle drugs in the united states. there's a reason this search is so focused on this state. it's a place where guzman obviously feels comfortable and where he was arrested before. in a house not that far away from here, and then brought to that high rise beachfront hotel and kept there for a couple of days until they could arrange a transport back to mexico city. authorities believe they're close and the area remains on edge. everyone here knows it is an allout effort to find the man
called the most dangerous criminal in the world, who may be injured, desperate and possibly cornered. there is a lot that could go wrong. martin savage, cnn, mexico. >> you're watching cnn newsroom live from los angeles. the news continues with rosemary church and errol barnett. they'll be right up after a short break. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ geico motorcycle, great rates for great rides.
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peace between palestinians and israelis. >> russia and the u.s. hammer out a secret deal to make syria's crowded skies safer. >> and we break down the new guidelines over breast cancer screenings. >> and give blood or go to jail. an you would mate im. >> welcome to our viewers. i'm rosemary church. this is "cnn newsroom." >> and we begin in the middle
east. that is where the u.n. secretary general is preparing to meet with a palestinian authority leader. >> the secretary general is on a visit to rain in the violence between the palestinians and israel israelis. we met with benjamin netanyahu who placed the blame of the unrest squarely on the palestinian leadership. >> it comes in a troubling time. they have been shot, stabbed, even hacked to death. and in large part, this is because they have joined isis and hamas, and claiming that israel threatens. this, mr. secretary, is a total lie. israel vigorous ri protects the holy sites of all things. we keep the status quo. >> in the past few weeks at
least eight israelis have been killed by palestinians either stabbed or run down by cars. israel has responded with force, killing 45 palestinians. since this most recent outbreak of violence began. >> philback is in jerusalem and joins us live this morning. phil, there has been more violence there with no sign of any kind of resolution to this any time soon. what do we know? >> reporter: well, it's only 9:00 a.m. local time and we've already heard about the first violent incident today. it involved a palestinian who according to israeli officials was approaching an israeli settlement in the west bank. they were apparently carrying a knife. warning shots were fired and ignored. and so this person was shot and we're told juried. but the palestinian volinvolveds
a 15-year-old girl. there is no sign this recent cycle of violence is drawing to a close. one of the alternatives being this is the new normal in the renal, this that this cycle of regular attacks involving palestinian attacks acting and seeking to harm others with knives and weapons as well, that that will continue on a daily basis while the israeli security crack down continues as well, particularly controlling the movements of palestinians around some of their communities in the east of jerusalem. the other alternative and the u.n. secretary has touched on this in his comments is escalation, where things only get worse and given the powder keg type mood that exists here, at the moment, it's difficult to predict what sort of event or occasion could really trigger
that, but there is always the sense that that could happen easily here. >> and, phil, the tension, the divide, the lack of trust between israelis and palestinians, it's something that's existed for decades since israel's creation, and not a single negotiated peace plan has reversed any of that or even held, and currently as we've discussed the oh posing sides aren't even talking to one another. with the u.n. secretary general there, though, are there any new ideas being thrown around? any reason for a sliver of optimism? >> reporter: well, i don't think the goals at this stage are quite that ambition. they've talked about having to return to talks for a peace process, but at the moment the focus is in dialing back and stepping back a little, using more language that is certainly dialled back, perhaps less insightful, although both sides
make the accusation of each other. here on the ground there's little optimism that that sort of effort is going to have any sort of success with the u.s. secretary general trying to ease tensions here. you've also got the u.s. secretary of state in germany with the israeli prime minister. there's expected to be an effort to dial things back there as well. little home. what both sides agree on or believe is that the other is behaving and using language in such a way that only exacerbates this and makes it worse and neither side believes anyone can influence that in the short term. >> and those opinions have existed for some time. five past nine in the morning there. phil black live for us in jerusalem. thanks. we turn now to syria where there's no letup in russian air strikes. the defense ministry reports the strikes hit 60 targets in a 24-hour period after several close encounters in the skies,
the u.s. and russia have agreed to measures to keep their aircraft safe. we have details of the new protocols. >> reporter: the pentagon agreed to russia's demand not to make public details of the joint agreement on how to prevent u.s. and russian pilots from crashing into each other in the skies over syria. the u.s. is not revealing how vague the agreement is. >> our crews know exactly what a safe distance and the obligation is upon the russians to maintain that safe distance. >> reporter: but cnn leshed it does not specify how far away us and russian aircraft have to stay from each other. >> these protocols include maintaining professional airmanship, the use of specific frequencies and the establishment of a communication line on the ground. >> reporter: if there is an incident, a u.s. pilot will have to call the american command center in qatar.
but in reality, there may not be time to call. russian pilots have come as close as 500 feet to american jets in recent days. on thursday, a russian aircraft flew within 1500 feet of two u.s. jets. the american pilots tried calling the russians on the radio. no answer. the russians continuing with aircraair strikes, the skies getting more crowded. the russians may not be hostile to american pilots but an air force official tells cnn, the last thing any of us wants is a midair collision, reand that's e biggest concern. >> if there's a collision between aircraft, sometimes it's too late for the aircraft to visually identify each other and move apart. >> reporter: u.s. officials emphasize so far there is no hostile intent from the russians. nobody anticipates a shoot down, but there's still plenty of
concern about the potential for an accident. barbara star, cnn, the pentagon. in the meantime, the fight for the northern syrian city of aleppo is intensifying. regime forces are battling to retake the city. it's the largest in the country. >> thousands of civilians are seeking refuge in fields, some with only mattresses to shield them. the u.n. estimates 35,000 people have been forced from their homes. a representative from a medical aid group gave an emotional first-hand account of the relief efforts and the exodus. >> we can't do this alone. we can't provide enough food. we can't provide enough medicine. we can't provide shelter. even if we do so for a small portion, we can't do it alone. we can't take it. we can't. so helpless. so tired. i'm sorry, but i can't -- i
can't stop. we don't know what to do, for god's sake. i swear to god, we are just about to collapse, all of us. >> just heart breaking there. our international viewers can watch that full interview on amanpour coming up in a few hours from now. >> you won't want to miss it. they've tried so hard for so long to bring help to these in syria, and his emotions taking over there. many of syrians are fleeing their country as they make their way to germany. atika shubert has that part of the story. >> reporter: they walked in a long snaking line from croatia into slovenia. more than 2,000 seeking refuge in europe in this group alone. going to a registration camp for a capacity for just 400 people. with hungary closing borders,
refugees are trying to cross to germa germany. slovenia has tried to reduce the number of migrants coming in to 2500 a day. that's only a portion of these trying to enter. slovenia is now considering building a border fence to regulate the numbers coming. and there's no sign of stopping. a record 10,000 migrants crossed in from greece undeterred from rain and mud and many came from syria. >> now, in english, isis, you call them isis? yeah. isis came. before the it was just airplanes. the same events, every day. but now isis came. that's not the life. >> at the scene to provide food, aid, and counseling on how to
apply for asylum a group was there. but few wanted to say. >> at this time we're using to provide a little bit of comfort to counsel them, to talk to them, to get to know their stories and to find out a little bit about more, why they're moving, how they're moving and what they need. >> reporter: instead, most keep moving north to croatia and slovenia, hoping to make it to germany before more of europe closes it borders. we move to u.s. politics now. and the search for a new speaker of the deeply divided house of representatives. republican congressman paul ryan said he didn't want the job and now he's stepping up with conditions. >> late monday ryan said he's willing to serve but only with support from three key factions within the party. he also said he doesn't want to give up valuable time with his
family. >> if i can truly be a unifying figure, then i will gladly serve. and if i'm not unifying, that will be fine as well. i'll be happy to stay where i am at the ways and means committee. >> now, ryan says he hopes to make his decision within a week. current house speaker john boehner plans to resign at the end of the october, but he can't do so until there's a replacement. >> and ryan has leverage at this point. and it's unusual to see a man put the value of time with his family. that's unique. >> paul ryan saying give this to me and i'll consider it. we'll see if he gets what he wants. >> we'll see if he can unite. next on cnn news line. as one hopeful drops out, another may be getting to step up. we'll have more on joe biden's possible run for the white
house. >> and a lavish dinner at the buckingham palace. next. ♪ ♪ the beautiful sound of customers making the most of their united flight. power, wi-fi, and streaming entertainment. that's... seize the journey friendly. ♪ the way i see it, you have two choices; the easy way or the hard way. you could choose a card that limits where you earn bonus cash back. or, you could make things easier on yourself. that's right, the quicksilver card from capital one. with quicksilver you earn unlimited 1.5% cash back on every purchase, everywhere.
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that music means it's time to discuss the race for the white house. former virginia senator jim webb ended his bid for the democratic presidential nomination on tuesday, but webb is not necessarily out of the running for the nation's top job. webb told reporters he will consider becoming an independent candidate. his campaign never really caught enough momentum to compete with heavy hitters like hillary clinton or bernie sanders. speculation is growing whether joe biden will run for president. >> eeven though he hasn't announced his decision. cnn correspondent reports. >> reporter: joe biden spent the day reminding people he's one heart beat away from the presidency. >> the best decision in my political kraer was the join the
president. >> reporter: invoking the killing of osama bin laden. >> everybody went around the room. only two people were absolutely certain. leon panetta said into, and bob gates who's already ably said this said don't go. as we walked out of the room and walked upstairs, i said, i told him my opinion. that i thought he should go but follow his own instincts. >> reporter: a difference in what was thought. also making clear he had the last word with the president, not the secretary of said who has long said she advised the raid. >> i was one who recommended that he go ahead, and hissed advisors were split. it was risky. >> reporter: biden said he had a hand in every decision, even
choosing clinton as secretary of said. >> the president said you have veto right on anybody in this cabinet. for biden, time is running short. he has deadlines in alabama and texas. even his new polls show biden in a distant third and more democrats say he shouldn't run, his campaign in waiting roars on. >> that's the healthy part -- >> reporter: he said again today, he doesn't believe republicans are always the bad guys. >> i don't think my chief enemy is the republican party. this is a matter of making things work. >> reporter: a not so subtlel jab at this moment from last week's democratic debate when hillary clinton was asked to name her enemies. >> in addition to the nra, the health insurance companies, the drug companies, the iranians, probably the republicans.
>> reporter: cnn, washington. >> a new cn n orc poll has donald trump and ben carson leading the republican race. donald trump is the front runner and followed by ben carson. >> at the other end of the spectrum is carly fiorina who dropped 11 points in the past month to just 4%. donald trump isn't ruling out a trump carson ticket for 2016. on cnn's new day, he said they both like each over, and, quote, stranger things have happened. but he says it's too early to think about it seriously. how does a candidate who is trailing in the polls drum up support? >> martin o'malley highlighted his musical skills, that's in quotes. on the view. ♪ we got bad blood. take a look at what you've done,
and maybe we got bad blood ♪ >> does he get a passing grade for that? >> he actually played and sang in a band. maybe it was quite a few years ago. >> he said he chose to play it because katy perry was endorsing his rival. that was rumored about the rival between swift and perry. >> earlier this summer perry posted this photo on instagram offering to write a theme song for clinton. >> in just a few hours china east president will meet with the prime minister. capped by a state dinner. he and his wife are on a four-day state visit focussed on expanding the country's commercial ties. >> they went to buckingham palace and addressed both houses
of the british parliament. protesters were on hand voicing their concerns about china's human rights record. >> people across northern philippines are picking up the p pieces after a typhoon killed at least 26 people. >> there was historic rainfall even for a part of the world accustomed for such weather. pedram javaheri is here to talk more about the situation. >> we so often talk about wind speeds. there's really no category for rainfall amount. it's the water that's displaced when we talk about storm surge or the water over land are the vast majority of fatalities associated with storms. and remarkable rainfall totals among the highest we've seen from any storm around the world with this. we'll break down what's transpires. incredible the fatalities
staying in the 20s. you take a look at what occurred. some of the obser vaguervationo rainfall totals in excess of 28 inches in 12 hours. this is greater amounts than we saw in the state of south carolina for that risk one in one thousand year event. that topped that in 12 hours. these rain gauges record these amounts. they're verifying those, but this would be records for the country as a whole. you look at the global records for the most rainfall ever observed from a single event in 24 hours, back to 1966, 72 inches came down with that storm in 12 hours. that particular storm brought down 45 inches which is the number that you would have to have in the united states to set the all-time record for rainfall from a storm system. we have about 50 to 100
millimeters left in the forecast. a little amount compared to what's occurred over the region. the other story we're following, the migrants across portions of europe are dealing with weather. on the croatia border, a lot of people dealing with cooler weather. and we head toward the heart of the autumn months and the cold months, the rainfall going to be an issue and even snowfall in some of the higher elevations. a tough go into the cooler months of the year. >> a little moisture and a little water, changing things. >> changing things around. a beloved american tv personality is recovering after a fall in hollywood. >> that's right. bob barker, you should recognize him. he's the long-time host of the price is right game show. he tripped and hit his head on the sidewalk. place say barker who was 91 was conscious and alert. apparently he's fine. he was rushed to a hospital where he was treated for cuts.
now, the advocacy group, the southern poverty law center has filed an ethics compliant in the u.s. state of alabama. >> he told defendants if they didn't have money for their fines, they could donate blood or go to jail. an affiliate, wsfa has the story. >> reporter: the audio appeared to have judge marvin wiggens on record telling defendants to pay up, give blood, or go to jail. >> the they say defendants in more than 500 criminal cases were mailed notices to appear before wiggens that day. it was a day when a blood drive happened to be underway at the
courthouse. >> you're doing a good thing. >> and i normally do, but i don't like being told i have to or i'm going to jail. >> reporter: an attorney with the splc said this is a shocking ethics but for the nly judicial- constitutional rights of defendants. when asked about the order, the governor expressed concern. >> i'm not so sure you can ask somebody
in an east harlem neighborhood. the 33-year-old officer was named randolph holder. he was shot in the head and later died. a suspect is in custody. >> republican paul ryan is setting conditions for a possible bid to replace the retiring john boehner as speaker of the u.s. house of representatives. ryan says he would serve as long as three key groups in the party support him. he says he'll decide whether to run for the post within a week. >> i want to return now to the israeli palestinian conflict and take a step back from the day's headlines and look at the roots of this latest round of violence. >> the palestinians say the grievances go deeper. >> many have lost hope. watching settlements expand and
peace negotiations fail time and time again. ben wedeman has their side of the story. >> reporter: pull up your pants, t shirt, turn around and show your i.d. that's the only way residents of the east jerusalem residents here can get to the center of the city under tough new security measurements in the wake of a spade of stabbing attacks. benjamin netanyahu has repeatedly accused palestinians of inciting the check points, but ask the palestinians, and they say the same thing, the israeli occupation. >> the occupation sleeps on our chests, on our stomachs, this 63-year-old man says. says this woman, occupation is oppression. oppression is subjugation.
the june 1967 war, more than half a million israelis have settled in jerusalem in the west bank often on confiscated palestinian land. israel set up an expensive network of roadblock and check points across the west bank and now walls and concrete blocks have gone up in jerusalem. occupation means that you have approximately 2 and a half million palestinians living for almost 50 years now under military administration. >> reporter: the palestinian authority set up after the 1993 accord has little authority beyond the confines of ramallah. >> occupation is the major incitement of the people. people want to live normal and feel free. there's nothing wrong. >> reporter: a former palestinian authority warns that stopping the violence without addressing the causes won't cure the ills of this unhappy land.
>> they think that advil can help you. it can be a pain relief for a short while, but it's not curing you. you need air yreal medicine to you, and here that's the end of occupation. >> the clashes here and elsewhere in the west bank continue. the attacks on israelis also continue. >> reporter: in the last 30 years there's been two major palestinian uprising. there have been many more flairups like this one going on right now. and in the absence of a final resolution to this problem, more flairups and more uprisings aren't likely. they're inevitable. respect more of the same, only worse. ben wedeman, cnn, on the west
bank. the palestinian perspective there. now let's get the israeli side. the repeated stabbings and other attacks by palestinians have left many israelis on edge. >> benjamin netanyahu has vowed to fight what he calls the wave of terror, saying its root cause is not occupation or settlements but the desire to destroy the state of israel. >> phil black visited a jewish settlement where people say they are the legitimate residents of the land. >> reporter: a sprawling city, home to some 180,000 people. almost all of them, palestinians. the rest a tiny fraction of the population, drawn here from around the world to fulfill a religious dream. >> it's the beginning and the cradle and the foundation of jewish history. >> reporter: this is one of around 700 jews who have settled in the center of the city
located in the west bank. territory israel took from jordan during a war. it's by palestinians and much of the international community consider this occupied territory. >> there are so many people out there that you and your community as occupiers, are they people right when they say you're occupiers? >> totally not. >> reporter: why not? >> hebran was liberated. >> reporter: israeli soldiers are still here guarding the hand full of states that make up this isolated area. a palestinian man lies dead shot by a jewish settler who said he was defending himself against a knife attack. that spurred conflict. jews blame the ongoing violence in what they call an incitement machine made up of mosques,
schools, media and politicians which they say train palestinians to hate jews, and they insist it's not new. >> these are just some of the victims. >> reporter: i'm shown a museum exhibit dedicated to a massacre when palestinians turned on the local jewish community murdering 67 people. >> it happened right here against an innocent jewish community 40 years before the state of israel was even established. >> reporter: there's been lots of violence since then, at a sacred site, burial plans to the bible abraham. >> there is a view that the violence is fuelled by the total absence of negotiations, any viable hope of an end to this conflict, the jews don't buy
that at all. >> reporter: a view, palestinian views use incitement and terror to treng then their hand in getting their goals. >> it will continue if they think they're going to achieve palestinian. >> the idea of a two-state solution, israel and pal tine has peaceful neighbors doesn't fly. >> eventually, we're here to stay. >> determination that will be met with more violence because these jews and the palestinians resisting them all believe their cause is just. phil black, cnn, in the west bank. >> a change in guidelines for breast cancer screenings that some call confusing. why an influential group says women should wait longer before getting a mammogram. we're back with that in just a moment. at mfs investment manage,
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october is breast cancer awareness month, and the american cancer society is unveiling new guidelines on breast cancer screenings. >> they now suggest women who are at average risk of breast cancer should start getting mammograms at age 45 instead of age 40. now, that's because the risk of getting a false positive could lead to unnecessary procedures. >> the chances that it's going to save her life is not very significant at all. it's a small decrease in the effectiveness of the mammogram, a big degrease in the bad things about mammograms and the harp harms. >> this is causing a bit of confusion. these new guidelines mean three different medical groups recommend three different ages.
additionally, the american cancer society guidelines no longer recommend a breast exam. >> breast cancer survivors argue it can save lives. sara fort was 42 when a mammogram detected cancer. >> i was doing self-exams, but it -- i didn't find it. so without the mammogram, it would have been another ten months until they clinical exam. i don't know how long -- how large the tumor might have grown. i mean, i probably would have defect detected it, but i don't know weather cancer cells might have gotten into the lymph nodes and the rest of my body. >> joining me now to talk more about these new guidelines is a fllow at the american college of obstetricians and gynecologists. thank you for being with us.
now, these new guidelines from the american cancer society are only adding to the confusion for women. and appear to assume breast cancer develops later rather than earlier when we've all seen that early detection has saved women's lives. as a doctor, yourself, what's your reaction to these new guidelines? >> yes. there can be a lot of confusion and frustration. i would even say, not only on behalf of the patients but perhaps from some of the health care providers who are having to go through now and read what the differences are in the guidelines. the most important thing to remember is that these ge guidelines are meant to help women identify early breast cancer, especially those who may be at higher risk. you've got to really read the guidelines and realize that the option is there to continue annual breast exam for women who
are 40 to 45 years, and women 45 and over, that's where the change of recommendation comes. the american college of on tech stek tricks and gynecology recommend one every two years starting at 40. and a clinical breast exam. that's different. it's important to read through the details, talk to the health care provider and see what is the best screening guidelines for that -- for each woman, and together a joint decision can be made with their health care provider and with that patient. >> yeah. because, of course, the american cancer society is now saying the clinical checkup is not necessary, and that that is totally confusing women. so what is behind the thinking of these new guidelines? why does the american cancer society think that regular manual checks with their doctors are no longer necessary as well
as mammograms before age 45? >> well, i really can't tell you what the logic was behind what the cancer society is, but i can tell you that the american college of gynecology recommends a clinical breast exam starting at age 19. now, you may say why the difference? well, we're looking at clinical data, clinical evaluations that are actually coming out, really, the progress and the data comes out, but the analysis is done differently. the one thing that i do want to make you aware is come january, there's going to be a consensus meeting where all of these guidelines are going to be reviewed along with the american college of gynecology as well as the u.s. prevent i task force, various key opinion organizations are going to come together to say let's sit down, like you said, this is confusing and can be frustrating for patients as well as providers.
let's sit down and come up with a consensus agreement. and it may be at that point, hopefully, we'll have a better direction for not only providers but more importantly, for women and their families and patience. >> and that is exactly what they need. of course, these are guidelines. as we say, and each indiviual woman has to do what she feels is best for her depending on her risk level. doctor, thank you so much for talking with us. we appreciate it. >> thanks for the opportunity. >> we have a bit of breaking news coming in to cnn. russian media quoted a kremlin spokesman saying bashar al assad flew to moscow on tuesday for talks with vladimir putin. >> the pair discussed the joint military campaign against islamist militants in syria. we'll see if we hear more about that. >> for now we'll take a quick break and be back.
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and any medicines you take. taking trulicity with a sulfonylurea or insulin may increase your risk for low blood sugar. common side effects include nausea, diarrhea, vomiting, decreased appetite, and indigestion. some side effects can lead to dehydration, which may cause kidney failure. with trulicity, i click to activate what's within me. if you want help improving your a1c and blood sugar numbers with a non-insulin option, ask your doctor about once-weekly trulicity. and click to activate your within. now for most of you, october 2nd 1s. that is back to the future day. this year's celebration of the
film's 30th anniversary is special because this is the future that marty mcfly and doc went back to. >> and they did it in the delorean. matt rivers went in a spin in a vehicle modelled after the time machine. >> if you've seen the movie, you remember this. the first time we lay our eyes on the time machine in back to the future. >> wow, it's the delorean. >> and while the entrance here in the tokyo parking lot won't be as dramatic, this didn't just roll off the movie point. >> it matches up. sleek exterior design. speedometerer, yep. flux ka passer the?
of course. >> who is your favorite character from the movie? >> doc. >> the owner of this blast from the past bought the car from an outfitter in the u.s., and though he wouldn't tell us how much he spent, he did say it cost over 40,000 u.s. dollars just to ship it. more than just the hobby of a back to the future super fan, he bought it to promote e cco friendly energy sources. >> i need fuel. go ahead, quick. get in the car. >> and while this delorean doesn't run on just regular garbage. it does run in part by bioethanol fuel that they develop by recycling old clothing. the 51-year-old entrepreneur
runs a company that creates renewable energy from things destined to be thrown away like clothes. his inspiration? the 1985 block buster. >> translator: i totally believe that in 30 years there would be a car that runs on garbage. but it didn't happen. i thought i'd develop it. >> reporter: he hopes renewable energy use increases in japan, and he hopes to help make it happen. it's a future he's looking forward to. you might think he's a chemical engineer or some kind of scientists. it turns out he worked a relatively normal job in sales and markets, despite being inspired back in 1985, it took him up to about five years ago when he decided he's done with sale and marketing, i'm going to
move into this business. he got some minds that were, as he called, smarter than his, and he came up with a bioethanol fuel that he hopes will take off moving forward. >> that's incredible, and it speaks to how inspirational this movie was to the next generation. how cool was it for you to get inside a delorean. that's something we all want to do. there's only so many in the world. >> there's about 6,000 or so remaining worldwide, and there's a lot of very cool parts about working for cnn, but this would be one of the cooler things i think i've ever gotten to do. it wasn't a tough assignment to have to take part in. >> all right. matt rivers, that is great. and it's just wonderful looking at it, isn't it, and you got to drive in it. fabulous stuff. good work. great assignment. and we'll have much more "cnn newsroom" after this short break. >> and remember, you can always connect with us on social media any time. we love to hear from you.
stay with us. we're back in a moment. ♪ while you're watching this, i'm hacking your company. grabbing your data. stealing your customers' secrets. there's an army of us. relentlessly unpicking your patchwork of security. think you'll spot us? ♪ you haven't so far. the next wave of the internet requires the next wave of security. we're ready. are you?
breaking news, syria's president holds talks with president putin during a surprise visit to moscow. >> the u.n. calls for both sides to call back from the brink of catastrop catastrophe. >> a shifting story, joe biden changes his recollection of a key moment in america's war on terror. and the movie trilogy back to the future catches up to the present. a look at what the movie got right. >> hello. a warm welcome to our viewers in the states and those of you watching around the world. i'm errol barnett. >> and i'm rosemary church. this is "cnn newsroom." we start this hour with breaking news coming into cnn. there's been a meeting between
president vladimir putin and baa shar haal asaad. reports say they spoke of the fight against, quote, terrorist extremists and support for syria's military. >> matthew chance joins us live from moscow with details. matthew, the source is the kremlin it. we can read into that and say they're not trying to hide anything. what do we know? >> reporter: well, they hid, i suppose the fact that bashar al assad had traveled her last night, it seems. it's now early in the morning, to visit vladimir putin, the russian president. the news of the meeting has only just been broken on state media here in russia. and we're just getting tidbits of information about what was discussed. a few lines coming from the kremlin's spokesman confirming
he was in moscow on tuesday meeting with the russian counter parts, i suppose, vladimir putin, discussing questions, this according to to the kremlin spokesman, questions linked to the continuation of russia's military operation in syria. apparently the syrian president informed vladimir putin about the situation in his country, and of the plans of syrian government troops. now, of course, the troops of bashar al assad alongside iranian forces and fighters of the he is bylaw have been trying to recapture lands taken by rebels over the last several years. that land defensive has been backed by escalating russian air strikes. russia has been playing the air force in that alliance, and it's that campaign that was discussed. they're calling it a campaign
against terrorist groups in syria and the continuation was discussed as well of russian air strikes. but again, a surprise meeting, i suppose, between these two figures central to this sh in syria. >> matthew, we know that russia has had a long relationship with the al asaad family. we'v even before the current president, and we know the two have been in contact during this october campaign with russia's air strikes in syria. why meet in person, do we think? >> reporter: well, i think it underscores the personal bond between the russian state and the asaad dynasty. of course, bashar al assad's father -- since the collapse, the alliance has been somewhat worn thin by the lack of resources on the russian part.
but obviously in recent years russia has been bolstering its military and putting a lot of money into that. it's been made wealthy by oil resources and high prices commanded until recently, and it's taken steps over the past, perhaps, year or so, but particularly over the past two weeks in the intervention in syria to shore up its waning influence in the world. you know, the kremlin regards bashar al assad as its main ally in the middle east, and the main bulwark against the spread of islamic state that got military and islamic ties to syria. they're concerned about violence as well, and this is again, this personal meeting, underlining that russia stands squarely behind its syrian ally. >> matthew chance is live in mosc moscow for us.
10:04 with the news about the meeting between vladimir putin and baa shshar al assad on tues. canada's next prime minister says he'll pull canadian jets out of the fight against syria and iraq. he spoke on the phone with president obama on tuesday. >> he told spoupporters that canada will take a bigger role in humanitarian work around the world. >> i want to say this to this country's friends all around the world. many of you have worried that canada has lost its compassionate and constructive voice in the world over the past ten years. well, i have a simple message for you. on behalf of 35 million canadians, we're back. >> a bit of enthusiasm. they also discussed the environment and trade. >> and the leaders agreed to
generally grow the already close relationship between their two countries. >> the u.n. secretary general is preparing to meet with palestinian leader. it's a surprise visit to the middle east to discuss the spiraling violence in the region. on tuesday he met with the israeli prime minister. >> at least eight israelis have been killed by palestinians either stabbed or run down with cars in the past few weeks. israel ee's response that be forcelful. the secretary general is trying to convince both sides to reign into the bloodshed. netanyahu pinned the violence squarely on palestinian leaders. >> i believe it's time to tell the truth about the causes of palestinian terrorism. it's not the settlements. it's not the peace process. it's the desire to destroy the state of israel, pure and simple. the president has been fanning
the flames. he said on september 16th just a few days ago, that he welcomes, quote, every drop of blood spilled in jerusalem. the chinese and palestinians stand on the brink of another catastrophe period of violence. we need to keep things from escalating into a religious country with regional implications. >> and cnn's phil black is in jerusalem. he joins us now live, and of course, as the diplomatic efforts try out, with the secretary general trying to dial back violence in the region, there's new violence today. what details are coming to light? >> reporter: rose marmary this something we're told a palestinian approached a
settlement carrying a knife. warning shots were fired. they were ignored so this person was shot, shot in the shoulder. the injuries are not serious. but the palestinian involved in this, a 15-year-old girl, according to palestinian officials. and so the cycle continues as it has done for three weeks now. that's how long we've been seeing these random, almost improvised opportunist attacks taking place where palestinians have sought to approach and harm people here. and the response from israeli forces who witness or try to stop the attacks is usually, well, it's pretty lethal. in this case it appears the young girl was injured but not palestinians have been shot either while attempting the attacks or in the immediateafter
math of them. there appears to be in break in the cycling of violence we've been seeing. the security measures are tough, especially around the palestinian community here, and as you heard, the u.n. secretary general there warning there is a concern that while this has become the new normal, these attacks taking place every day, there is always the chance and the real fear that this could escalate further. >> and this is the concern. of course, you mentioned the u.n. secretary general, he has already met with the israeli prime minister. he will meet with the palestinian president. but is there any chance that his pleas will be heard in the midst of all of this? >> it doesn't seem to be a reason to be optimistic about this at the moment. after meeting or around the meeting that the u.n. secretary general had with the israeli prime minister, you heard that
some of the comments a few moments ago, very much sticking to the same, hard line really, in making no doubt about who he holds responsible for this violence. the palestinians themselves who are conducting the attacks but more than that, the palestinian leadership which he says is responsible for inciting this violence, for encouraging it, really, for what he says create, he has described it before as creating this culture of incitement where palestinians are in the views of israelis, trained to hate jews and carry out attacks and be glorified for them. the palestinian views had been hard in their nature and blames what they consider the ongoing oppression and the tough measures that come with that. the positions the grievances are old but very much entrenched. the violence continues and though neither side is optimistic that things are about to improve. what they both believe is that both sides, behaving in ways,
using language that only exacerbates the tension we're seeing. >> and the u.n. chief there trying to dial back violence and in the midst of that, we're reporting more of it. phil black is reporting live from jerusalem. many thanks to you. to another big story. thousands of migrants and refugees, many of them syrians, stranded as they try to make their way to western europe. >> some of those countries are struggling to handle the number of people flooding to their borders. >> reporter: they walked in a long j snaking line from croatia into slo sleen ya. in this group alone, more than 2,000 seeking refuge. with hungary closing borders,
refugees are trying to cross ultimately to germany. slovenia has tried to reduce the number of migrants coming in to just 2500 a day. that is only a portion of those trying to enter. slovenia is now deploying its army and considering building a border fence to regulate the numbers coming. and there are no signs of stopping in macedonia over the weekend, a record 10,000 migrants crossed in from greece, undeterred from rain and mud. many came from syria. >> now, in english, isis, call them isis? yeah. isis came. before the war, just bombs, you know. the same every day, but now that's not the life. >> unhcr were at the scene for
food, aid and counseling, but few wanted to stay. >> we have about fix hours in total. at this time, we're using to provide a little bit of comfort, to counsel them, to talk to them, to get to know their stories and to find out a little bit more about why they're moving and how. >> reporter: instead, most keep moving north to croatia and slovenia hoping to make it to germany before more of europe closes its borders. the intensified battle for the northern city of aleppo has driven tens of thousands of people from their homes. >> we want you to hear this. a representative from a medical aid group gave an emotional first-hand account of the desperate relief efforts and a plea for the world to end this war. listen. >> we can't provide enough food. we can't provide enough
medicine. we can't provide shelter. even if we do so for a small portion, we can't. we can't take it alone. you just see our faces. we haven't slept in days now. it's beyond our capacity. for god sake, we can't take it anymore. no one of us slept for the past four days. we don't know what to do. help us. do something to end this war. i mean, what's wrong? have we done to endure such a bloody, stupid war? it is enough for us, we can't take it anymore. we can't. we can't. so tired. so helpless. i'm sorry, but i can't. i can't. we don't know what to do, for god sake. i swear to god, we are just about to collapse, all of us. >> the emotions are understandable, and you can see
the entire interview. it's well worth your time. it will air on amanpour at 10:00 a.m. for those of you in london. >> when we come back, a big question is looming in u.s. politics. will joe biden run for president? we'll have the latest on a possible white house bid. >> and he's eluded authorities for more than authorities. now mexican officials say they're close to recapturing the country's most wanted drug king pen, elle chaup poe.
welcome back to sh"cnn newsroo newsroom". we are getting our first images of a surprise one on one meeting between the russian and syrian presidents. the first time we're getting a glimpse at this video. russian state media report, bashar al assad flew into moscoo for talks with vladimir putin on tuesday. you see them here having a conversation. reports say the pair discussed the joint military campaign against militants in syria. we'll continue to gather more details on this meeting as they become available. we need to move from an
opposition party to being a proposition party. because we think the nation is on the wrong path, we have a duty to show the right one. our next speaker has to be a visionary one. >> all right. well, a congressman of the republican -- just a small technical issue, rosemary, with your microphone. we'll pick it up. that's paul ryan wanting to be speaker of the house. it will only happen if he gets support from three different republican groups. we know he's 45, he represents the district in wisconsin. he may remember in 2012 he was tested on the national stage when he was tapped to be republican presidential candidate mitt romney's running mate. that campaign failed. ryan says he currently has his
dream job as the chairman of the house ways and means committee where he's been trying to overhaul the tax code. despite that resume, ryan may not necessarily be able to unify the divided house of representatives, one said. >> paul ryan is a good choice. he's a good temperament. he has youth on his side. he's a relatively good messen r messenger. he's adept at taking something policy wise, and presenting it in layman's terms, and he's been groomed by john boehner and he has the approval of what grass roots would call the establish. . that being said, they're concerned about his past. the he supported tarp and medicare part d, and the company with whom he's kept.
while john boehner has been the face, it's been paul ryan that's been the planner behind the scenes. >> and ryan says he will make his final decision to run for speaker within the week. and he is getting some unexpected support from senate minority leader, harry reid, a democrat who is incredibly unpopular among republicans. >> now to the republican presidential race. a poll shows two candidates way in the lead. donald trump has 27% support. ben carson is close behind at 22%. carly fiorina who surged to 15% after the republican presidential debates in september dropped 11% points to just 4 %. >> republicans are loving their outsiders right now. >> meanwhile on the democrats said, speculation is growing over whether joe biden will one
for president. even though he hasn't announced his decision, a campaign of sorts as begun around hillary clinton. >> reporter: joe biden spent the day reminding people he's one heart bee away from the presidency. >> the best decision was to join the president. >> reporter: flexing his vice president shl muscles like rarely before. even invoking the killing of osama bin laden. >> there were two people who were definitive and certain. leon panetta said go, and bob gates who has said this said don't go. >> reporter: old disagreements from the situation room would flair up in a potential democrat presidential race. >> as we walked upstairs, i told him my opinion. and i thought he should go but follow his own intingts. >> reporter: making clear he had
the last word with the president, not the secretary of state, clinton, who has said she advised the president to authorize the high stakes raid. >> i was the one who recommended to the president that he go ahead, and his advisors were split, because the it was a risky operation. >> reporter: biden didn't stop there. he said he had a hand in every decision, even choosing clinton as secretary of state. >> reporter: the president said you have veto right on anybody in this cabinet. >> reporter: for biden time is running short. he has deadlines in alabama and texas and georgia. me polls show biden in a distant third, and more democrats say he shouldn't run. his campaign in waiting roars on. he said again today he doesn't believe republicans are always the bad guys. i don't think my chief enemy is the republican party. this is a matter of making
things work. >> reporter: a not so subtle jab at that moment when hillary clinton was asked to name her enemies. >> in addition to the nra, the health insurance companies, the drug companies, the iranians, probably the republicans. >> cnn, washington. cnn political analyst, josh rogen joins us now from d.c. to talk about all the big headlines in politics. josh, great to see you once again. before we talk about biden, let's talk late night surprise in d.c. representative paul ryan saying he's willing to serve as house speaker for the republicans. that would put him second in line as far as succession is concerned. how was he convinced to take what's described as the worst job in washington. >> after meeting with house
conservatives, paul ryan gave a press conference moments ago here in washington where he said that he would run for the job if and only if several conditions were met h. he said he has to have weekends to spend time with his family. he said the caucus has to be unified which is code for no more challenges to his leadership if and when he gets the job, and he said he wants to rules changed to he won't fight for his job six months down the line. what convinced him was the prospect that the republican party might not be able to solve this leadership crisis without him. he felt obligated to step up to the step. he's giving until the end of the week to see if they can live with his conditions. >> whoever takes over has to link the right wing and the moderates. as we look at biden, it appears
as though he's prepping to run on president obama's record, kind of creating elbow room between his own and hillary clinton's positions. at this stage, is there any way he's not running in your view? >> anything can happen. until he announces it, he can always reverse what sources close to him say he's leaning toward a run. we see in his public statement, increasingly, him not only placing distance between himself and hillary clinton but also tieing himself to president obamaqgfs2 president obama's record. today quite shockingly, he reversed his previous story about whether or not he supported the raids that eventually killed osama bin laden. previously he said he was not in favor of the raid. now he says, according to his latest version, that he did support the raid in a private meeting with obama that no one else was at. >> another people are seeing it as him fudging around the edges
to make his point. finally for you. donald trump tops yet another cn n orc poll. 27 % of those polled want them as his nominee, this is among republicans. he's changed positions. should establishment republicans be worried by now at the very least? >> not only should they. they are worried. increasingly worried. that was fascinating about that poll was that while trump's support levelled out, t not going much higher or lower. establishment party candidates are going down. including jeb bush. so that's an overall bad signal for that part of the party. these fights, especially the fight between bush and trump over what happened before 9/11, really only hurts jeb bush. whoever is voting for trump or likes trump has factored in the fact that he doesn't know policy well, that he says crazy stuff and gets into these brawls with the other candidates. those kinds of incidents really
don't hurt him. but they do hurt who he's fighting against. >> and we're more than a year away from election day. so much can happen between now and then. josh rogen, joining us from d.c. >> any time. another story we're following. a new york police officer is dead after an exchange of gunfire with a suspect in east harlem. 33-year-old randolph holder and his partner were responding to reports of gunshots when holder was shot in the head. a suspect was later arrested and treated for gunshot wounds to his leg. holder was a native of gaughfiv of the police department. >> and what could save us from a global crisis in we'll take you deep inside the norwegian mountains, next.
we appreciate you staying with us. welcome back to those of you watching here in the states and all around the world, this is "cnn newsroom" and i'm errol barnett. >> and i'm rosemary church. here are the main stories we've been following. vladimir putin and bashar al assad held a face to face meeting tuesday to discuss the military campaign in syria. russian state media report asaad flew into moscow for the meeting. this comes as russia has carried now numerous air strikes in the country with a ramped up offensive in aleppo. >> and the canada's new prime minister spoke on the phone with
barack obama. they agreed to deepen their strong ties but mr. trudeau also made it clear he will pull canadian jets out of the fight against isis and iraq and syria. >> and a surprise visit to the middle east imploring to stop the violence. on tuesday, the u.n. leader met with the israeli prime minister. a snowy forfresz in norway may seem like an odd choice for the largest collection of crops on earth, but that is exactly where the world has placed the seed samples and faith. arwa damon paid a visit. >> reporter: glittering, like an exotic gem in the distance.
the entrance to the small seed vault extends out of the side of an arctic mountain, looking more like a villain's lair than where humanity has banked the seeds of its survival. we walk into a long cement forebodiing hallway. protection lines the wall against falling ice. >> that's about 150 meters down into the mountain. this is the frost here in granite. >> reporter: the crop the u.s. overseeing the vault guides us deeper into the mountain with each step, the temperature drops. >> it's like something out of a movie. >> it is like a holy place. every time i come here, i feel like i'm in a cathedral. this is a place to pause and think. it's a very unique place, and it's an important place for humanity. >> this is so beautiful.
>> reporter: and yet, it's so simple. it's just a door, but behind it is the key to humanity's salvation. there are 860,000 types of seeds from all over the world here. >> you get boxes from nigeria, the united states, that's an interesting box right here. this box comes from the democratic ñmmr0wpeople's repub of korea. the only wooden boxes in the vault. >> reporter: this is humanity's insurance policy meant to safeguard against events that wipe out our crops. despite multiple conflicts around the world, they say that's not what will bring about our demise. >> the agriculture is not ada adapting as fast currently as the climate is changing on us. we have to adapt to rising temperatures, so wind and storm and flooding. new diseases and pests, we have
salt water coming into the rice patties in the field. these tolerances to those issues are found here. this is the diversity of the jea genes that you're going to use to adapt agriculture, and you don't know what you're going to know 50 or 100 or 500 years from now. >> reporter: even if power goes out, the vault can preserve these seeds for decades. in the race against climate change, protecting our past may be the only way to ensure our future. arwa damon, cnn, norway. well, as we've been reporting, the leaders of russia and syria have held a face to face meeting to discuss their joint military campaign. russian state media report president bashar al assad flew into moscow for talks with vladimir putin. matthew chance joins us from moscow with the latest on this.
matthew, let's talk about the significance of this face to face meeting between two leaders at this particular time. what might this signal? >> reporter: well, i think it's pretty significant in the sense that this is believed to be the first time since the outbreak of the syrian crisis in 2011 that bashar al assad, the syrian president has made a foreign trip, and that trip is to the kremlin. russia has been providing air support and air strikes, carrying them out against anti-regime opposition rebels inside syria with some considerable effect. there are counter offensives on the way involving others as well which apparently are making progress against the rebels on the ground. and, you know, this face to face meeting underscoring the
importance of that alliance, not just for syria, but also for russia as well. russia sees syria as its last bas yan of strength in the middle east. it has lots of military and economic interest in the country, and it's essentially backing syrian -- the syrian government to the hilt to make sure that its influence in the region doesn't erode further. it's a key meeting for both the leaders. interesting it was secret. it was only news that emerged this morning on state television where you can ee see in the brak ground that's been tweeted by the syrian government, and the russian defense minister as well there. they discussed, according to the kremlin, the continuation of russia's military operations in syria. bashar al assad thanks the russian leader and the russian people for the help they're giving syria.
also state television broadcast a sound bite of vladimir putin saying he wants to talk in the political process as well. a key meeting in which the issues regarding the sooesh campaign and the continuation of the conflict there were discussed. >> and it will be interesting if we learn any more than that from these face to face discussions. >> mexican authorities claim the most wanted man is still on the run, and he may be injured. an update on the hunt for el chapo, next.
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javaheri. hurricane patricia doesn't sound too bad. >> not too menacing. >> some of these resort communities, and i often say this time of year when you look at your calendar, you look at september and october, you're getting incredible deals to get to resorts on the water. $50, $70, sometimes, and this is the reason. not as menacing in the sound of the name, but it's a category two. we're watching the storm system and we'll break down it's going to do. you see the convection and thunderstorms. it's brewing and the track of the storm is close to the coastline. about 100 miles per hour wind. it's a healthy category two. land fall sometime this weekend. eventually poert vie yar a. upwards of 10 inches. all of this remaining offshore.
the potential for it taking to land is. hurricane olaf is out there. this storm system is a category 4 storm system. you tally up the numbers, the 22nd storm across the northern hem fe hemisphere. we're literally shattering the records across this region. fortunately, it does meander to the eastern side. massive dome of high pressure. look at the temperatures. incredible to think a month ago today autumn began across the northern hemisphere, and we're talking mid 70s fahrenheit for this wednesday afternoon. it's been there all week. >> look out for hurricane pat.
>> patty. authorities in mexico say they just missed capturing el chapo earlier this month. >> a mexican official says they think guzman injured himself when he fell off a small cliff as authorities closed in on him. martin savidge is there. >> reporter: he's mexico's most notorious drug lord, and authorities say they're close to recapturing him. we're trying to get a sense of how close, but it's not easy. for security reasons, we have to keep a low profile because the risk we face include everything from corrupt cops to an army of drug cartel informants are who are looking out for everything we do. sometimes the video or audio might not be as good because we're using less than traditional means. >> reporter: cornered him near a
down in northwest mexico. exactly what happened isn't clear, but it was definitely violent. reportedly mexican marines got so close to him that he was injured in the dash to get away, but he got away, much to government embarrassment. locals tell a different story. they describe a less precise military strike with helicopters raiding gunfire down on homes, vehicles and people. guzman escaped from a maximum security in a mile long tunnel. that's not out of character. part of his drug lord success is due to his extensive use of tunnels to smuggle drugs into the united states. >> there's a reason that searchers are focussed on sin low ya. he feels comfortable, and it's where he was arrested before. in a house not that far away from here, and then brought to
that high-rise beach front hotel and kept there for a couple of days until they could arrange a safe transport back to mexico city. for all these reasons authorities believe they are close, and the area remains on edge. everyone here knows it is an all-out effort to find the man called the most dangerous criminal in the world who may be injured, desperate, and possibly cornered. there is a lot that could go wrong. martin savidge, cnn, sinaloa state, mexico. >> we'll take a break but it is time to fact check the movie's prediction, back to the future. we'll see where things stand when we return. many wrinkle creams come with high hopes, but hope... doesn't work on wrinkles. clinically proven neutrogena® rapid wrinkle repair
so well. that was one of the many iconic moments in the back to the future trilogy. >> he goes to october 21st, 2015. and fans have been waiting 26 years to see if the predictions came true. >> reporter: it's called. back to the future. but now the future becoming the past as the time traveling tem÷ the actual calendar match. >> where we're going, we don't need roads. >> the flying delorean might not, but we 2015ers still do, flying cars like this exist as a business they're barely off the ground. ditto for the hover board.
up until now they've hardly hovered and people riding seem to do most of the flying off. the actors who plied marty mcfly and dock brown reunited. >> i'm waiting for those. >> waiting for nike to match the movie. >> all right. >> reporter: an outfit called power lace claims to have the technology. and the lag is laces is being mocked. >> put these on. i'll bet they're like self-lacing sneakers, right? they're called crocs. >> reporter: and this seemed to be a crock as well. >> this doesn't fit. >> reporter: it's 2015 and there's still no self-sizing, no self-drying. >> drying mode on. >> reporter: remember when marty ordered a drink in his pepsi perfect came with a straw built
into the lid. the special bottle is a regular twist off. pepsi created the bottles and is selling them for $20.15. get it? 2015? back to the future's most atounding prophesy does this. 26 years ago there was no team in miami but there is now, the and the hopeless cubs are in the playoffs. the ride service lift is offering free rides for a day in delorean. mercedes jumped on the band wagon. in real life, we're dog years behind. with all the back to the future stuff, here's a toast to the past. how time may fly when you're hydrating pete a. >> hydrate level four, please.
>> boy or boy, mom, sure can hydrate a pizza. >> there you have it. we are in the future right now. >> we are. and the chicago cubs are going to need nothing short of a miracle to make that ba"back to the future" prediction of a world series dream come true. they lost on tuesday. on home turf at wrigley field. >> and that puts chicago down three games to none in the series. one more loss and the mets go on to the world series. the cubs haven't won a world series since 190 8. >> early start is next for those of you in the states. >> and for viewers elsewhere, stay tuned for "cnn newsroom." >> before we go, a quick reminder, you can always connect with us on twitter any time of the day. >> good to hear from you. have a great day.
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