tv CNN Newsroom Live CNN October 25, 2015 11:00pm-1:01am PDT
>> that's what we want. >> thanks. >> no, thank you. >> awesome. >> thank you very much. eu and bull kin leaders agree to a plan to deal with the ever growing wave of migrants. no thanks, syrian rebels reject russia's offer to provide air cover on the battle field for themt. and hostage rescue, dramatic rescue of u.s. commandos kicking down doors of an isis jail. welcome to our viewers here in the united states and around the world. "cnn newsroom" starts right now.
>> we begin this hour with the rescue effort off canada's vancouver island after a tour boat sank. this is a picture of the boat in the water. it's not clear if all passengers and crew have been accounted for. the mayor of the closest town spoke to us last hour and said there's no word on what caused the boat to capsize. she described the weather. >> it was a beautiful here in tofino. there were big swells in the ocean, but we don't know anything about what may have happened at the scene. it's quite some distance away from the small town of tofino. the efforts have been coming to
one of our main docks in town and our community which is just 2,000 community has responded phenomenally. people are out with blankets and food and with clothing for people and supporting them as we go through this all together. >> this is a developing story. we will continue to follow it and bring you the latest here on cnn. with no end in sight to the wave of migrants risking their lives to reach europe, leaders from the european union and the ball kins have reached a 17-point plan to manage. 1,000 pieces are created for people at reception centers locate along the route that migrants take. half in greece, the other along the ba the balkans route.
management of all borders will be increased. >> it's imperative to provide shelter to ensure migrants are treated in a human manner. it cannot be that in europe of 2015 people are left to fend for themselves, sleeping in fields, wading chest deep through rivers in freezing temperatures. >> this is an ongoing crisis. when you look at the latest numbers on my dprants traveling to europe, the numbers are staggering. nearly 7 00,000 people made this injuriny into europe by sea so far alone this year. more than 3,000 people died in the attempt. it is a huge jump over the 207,000 migrants to crossed the mediterranean in all of 2014. as this mass migration
continues, there are so many stories of risk and so many stories of dangers like this story where a fisherman pulled an 18 month old child from the sea and saved his life. some of the images you see here may be difficult to watch. >> reporter: this baby clinging to his mother in turkey. their journey to get here, a harrowing one. their survival, miraculous. days ago fishermen spotted the 18 month old and others floating in life jackets in the sea. video of the rescue shows the fishermen rushing to pull the bodies from the cold water. the boy is brought into the boat. the fisherman tries frantically to clear the water from the boy's lungs. he is barely responsive, but he is alive.
fearing hypothermia, he wraps him in a warm blanket and removes his clothes. the fishermen were able to pull some 15 people from the water. they we the baby and his mother were aboard a boat they hoped would take them to a better life. it capsized before reaching shore. more than 500,000 people have arrived by sea in greece this year, mostly from syria, afghanistan, and iraq. thousands have died. but to this baby and his family lucky to have cemade it to soli ground, they're heros. >> we are grateful to you. my god bless you.
>> reporter: cnn. >> sunday's national election in poland may impact how the eu handles the crisis. exit polls indicate they won 242 of the 460 seats. the conservative party opposes having migrants relocate to poland. russia is calling on syria to prepare for parliamentary and presidential elections. the syrian president met with russian lawmakers on sunday. one of the lawmakers says the first priority is defeating terrorism. they told lawmakers elimination of terrorist groups would lead to a political solution to the syrian conflict. the western backed free syrian army is scoffing at russia's offer to provide airline support to them and other oppositions to
isis. they say russia must stop bombing them before talking about helping them. the rebels and the united states have accused moscow of using its air campaign to target them. and civilians instead of targeting isis. in the coming hours, eu foreign ministers are set to meet in brussels to discuss russia's involvement in syria. and nick robertson joins us live from moscow. good to have you with us. this is happening on the heels of the russian foreign minister having a conversation with the u.s. secretary of state. do we know what came out of the conversation? >> reporter: we're told it was a brief phone call on sunday and it was about trying to find a political way forward and also efforts to sort of get multilateral talks for a political process to solve the crisis inside syria. really what we're seeing is a
shift in the narrative that's emerging in russia at the moment from the military side to the political diplomatic side. over the past few weeks there has been a lot of television coverage here showing russia's air strikes inside syria. over the past couple of days we've heard a lot more about the diplomatic efforts. john kerry has talked three times in consecutive days. a phone call saturday reported as well and the extensive meetings the two had face to face in vienna which were the first time the pair met since russia began the bombardments inside syria. what we are seeing is russia pushing the focus away from the military action and toward trying to establish itself as a key player in an international agenda, to bring a political solution to the crisis. at the moment, however, you have
to look at it and say this is clearly going to be a very long road. but the fact that they have talked three times is an indication that those efforts are underway, and pushing more than they have been than we might have seen over recent years. >> and there is also talk about russia expanding its scope. there were russian and iranian news reports on sunday saying russia would begin air strikes against targets in iraq. but with no timetable. do we know much more about that? >> reporter: i think there were several ways we could look at this. the reaction to russia getting into iraqi air space to chase down isis is not sitting well in the united states. and if we look at the daily reports we see coming from the united states an its targeting of isis in syria and iraq since russia began its strikes inside syria, we've seen a greater
number of strikes by the united states against isis inside of iraq rather than targets in syria. there are clear concerns about deconfliction of having the two air forces russia and u.s. in the air over the skies in one country at the same time. this would equate more strongly in syria. and iraq where the united states has been very heavily engages and continues to be in air strikes against isis. what russia, what the russian state media is quoting iranian media as saying that russia would be able to follow isis targets across the border as they move from syria into iraq. logical militarily because that -- to allow them sanctuary inside iraq from russian strikes to a military analyst but at a political level this seems to be a potentially difficult
development. and when we hear statements like this from russian state news agency, quite often this is followed up by events on the ground in the coming weeks. >> nick robertson live for us in the russian capital. thank you so much for your reporting and insight on this. and speaking of iraq, we're seeing video of a coalition war plane taking out the prison where hostages were being held by isis after the raid to try to rescue them. the pentagon just release third down video of the air strike. nick paton walsh shows us how it unfolded second by second before the prison was destroyed. >> reporter: very secretive world you're about to get. a rare look into it. the u.s. special forces working with the kurdish special forces. no one knew what it meant they were involved in the fighting. in this video it's clear they're
up front. you're now inside the jailbreak that revealed america's changed role in iraq. they say they're rescuing kurds from this isis jail, but look who staggers out, terrified iraqis. even their eyes lit up by fear caught on the helmet camera. it's edited, but u.s. officials tell cnn, it's genuine. more cells opened, it seems and the iraqi soldier and civilian hostages keep coming. [ gunfire ] >> an office, an isis flag. more cells. and perhaps a target through the
light of the door. then a quick closeup likely of an american commander. don't be afraid, he cries as they search the prisoners. remember, they were expecting kurds. perhaps these men are isis, have guns or bombs. it's the americans who seem in charge here. the captors relief palpable. u.s. officials saying they faced imminent execution. the it's unclear when before or after this footage the americans hear one of their own was gunned down. but their mission went onto rescue 70. that first combat death since 2011 in iraq forcing public acknowledgment that we are now boots on the ground. when the last hours, the
pentagon have released what they say is cockpit video of an air strike that destroyed that particular compound in which we saw the intense fighting laid to waste by that explosion and it brings perhaps an end to that chapter where the u.s. lost one of their commanders. age 39. a veteran of 14 tours of afghanistan and iraq. remarkable figure, and it reminds you of the depth of the involvement of the u.s. it used to be called the war on terror, and it's morphed into the messy and complex task of taking on isis. one which the white house does not want to send u.s. ground troops in to do, but at the same time recognizing day by day it will require people to do the fighting and release the hostages, and this footage j, such a closeup view of what the american commanders do.
>> the u.s. led coalition effort in iraq has turned into a war against isis. in an interview with cnn's fareed za car okariazakaria, to acknowledged it helped isis come to the foreground. he apologized for mistakes during the invasion but says he does not regret ousting saddam hussein. >> you can't say those of us who removed saddam hussein bear no responsibility for the situation now. we have tried intervention and putting down troops in iraq. we've tried intervention without putting in troops in libya. and we've tried no intervention at all but demanding regime change in syria. it's not clear, to me, that even if our policy did not work, subsequent policies have worked better. >> be sure to tune in to fareed
special report, long road to held, america in iraq. it airs tuesday at 1:00 a.m. in london right here in cnn. the polls are closed in argentina, and it looks like they could be headed for a runoff vote. a candidate took a surprise lead over the state governor with nearly 75% of the ballots counted. skieoli is the -- she cannot run again this year. the runoff is scheduled for november 22nd. while in guatemala a former comedian with no political experience is making plans for his new role as president of the country. in a news conference on sunday, jimmy morales thanked the former first lady for recognizing the election results and then
conce conceding. he says he'll introduce a new transition team on monday. in u.s. politics, joe biden is opening up about his decision not to run for president in 2016. he tells the u.s. news show, 60 minutes that he believes he ran out of time to have a winning campaign. he also said it had nothing to do with democratic front runner, hillary clinton. >> i like hillary. we get along. i still think i could do a better job than anybody else could do. that's the reason. i wouldn't run against hillary. >> the vice president admitted that the mourning process held him back from making a decision earlier. his son, beau, died of brain cancer just a few months ago. and the family is still grieving. >> at one point late summer i thought well, you know, i think
we can do that. i'll never forget my granddaughter down by the swimming pool, mom says time for dinner and everybody goes up and she's lying between my chest and turns around and puts her arms around me and starts sobbing and says pop, i see daddy all the time. i see daddy all the time. pop, you smell like daddy. you're not going to leave me, are you, pop in when you happens you go i don't know, man. >> joe biden says one thing that he will work on during his remaining months as vice president is pushing for more cancer research. you're watching cnn news room, and still to come top u.s. democracies sent the weekend in iowa rallying for support at one of the biggest campaign events of the season. we'll take you there coming up. plus, a driver is facing murder charges after she allegedly slammed her car into a crowd leaving four people dead. she'll be in court in the coming
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but, you know, the ou medical center really has helped out. and to see the least, the best doctors around. and everybody kept a cool head, and i think the families and children are in the best hands they can be. >> a great deal of grief in the u.s. state of oklahoma. family and friends there are still reeling from the moment that left some of their loved ones dead or injured. a small memorial appeared at the scene where police say a woman driving under the influence plowed into a crowd of people at a parade. adacia chambers will be in court. we have details of the deadly crash. >> reporter: you can hear the screams from the crowd as a bar barrels through a homecoming
parade in oklahoma. the cell phone video captured just how fast the driver was going on saturday afternoon when she crashed into the celebration filled with unsuspecting victims. >> people were here having fun and they don't know what hit them. it came at 50 miles per hour. >> the suspect, adacia chambers walked away from the crash in handcuffed. debris from the crash that killed four people littered about. several others are in critical condition. at least 46 were hurt. cayly carter was one of them. >> i'm never going to forget that in my mind. >> reporter: she says there were bodies everywhere. >> i saw something black coming at us. i didn't know what it was. the car hit me as it was stopping and i flew over some strollers. >> reporter: a moment of silence at the homecoming. players kneel to honor the victims. among those killed,
two-year-old, nash lucas. his father posted a message on facebook, misys you so much, buddy. >> now to weather. people in parts of mexico are breathing a sigh of relief in the aftermath of hurricane patricia. it came ashore as the most powerful hurricane ever recorded but as quickly as it blew up, it broke apart, and the damage was lighter than expected. still in some areas the homes of about 3,000 people were damaged from this storm. mostly by raging flood waters. pedram javaheri is here with us to talk about the storm. it was amazing to look at how quickly the storm grew. how quickly it dissipating, and now we're dealing with the aftermath, the effect as the storm moves up to texas. >> that's right. and for mexico it's remarkable when you think about the most potent hurricane ever observed.
on our planet, hurricanes are indicative of the laws of physics. this one literally reached the top of the charts with 200 miles per hour winds. but damage only on the order of several hundred homes. it could have been catastrophic. we'll break down what happened. you look at the satellite presentation on a storm system that if there were a category six, it would have been categorized as such because of strength above what would be the typical period between a two to three and four and beyond it to a five. take a look. we know the population density around puerto vallarta, the south of man za knee ya. the large region there only 50,000 people. and two for a closer perspective. the area home to about 1 person -- 30 people in every
kilometer of land. some towns damaged but the winds only 25 miles across that were category five. a narrow path of damage in a sparsely populated region. it's meeting up with an existing storm system that's done damage as far as rainfall totals. some areas over 500 millimeters. in new orleans, 125 millimeters. that was a daily record. you notice, the forecast still puts down 100 to 150 millimeters over the region. it continues east. the flooding threat for hundreds of thousands if not millions of people across the southern u.s. with the remnants of the storm system. incredible to think a category five. with tropical cyclones, 90% of the damage is from water. 10% is from wind. the water is not done for some
people in the u.s. >> looking back a day or so ago, the simple fact that this was such a big storm and the damage is minimal. no lives lost. >> yeah. it could have been far worse. >> it could. pedram, thank you so much. you're watching "cnn newsroom," and still to come, part of the conflict between israelis and palestinians is playing out in an olive grove. volunteers are trying to stem the fight over west bang olive trees. more advanced and more capable fiat 500x crossover with available all wheel drive. well-rounded has never looked so sharp. lease a 500x for only $179 a month for 39 months and get up to 34 mpg highway. can a a subconscious. mind? a knack for predicting the future.
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and welcome back the to our viewers here in the united states and around the world. you're watching "cnn newsroom." good to have you with us. the headlines we're following this hour, a rescue effort has concluded off the coast of canada's vancouver island after a whale watching boat sank. 5 dead, 21 rescues and one still missing. of the 27 people on board that boat, the cause is still under information. >> leaders from the european 19 union and the balkans have agreed on new measures out of an emergency meeting and include reception centers along the rout migrants are taking. south korea's navy fired missiles. the vessel turned back without returning fire. a spokesman says the boat was
conducting a routine. >> emotional moments on land. families wrenched apart by the korean war got a rare opportunity to see each other this weekend. only about 20 of these meetings have been held. this time fewer than 200 families got to take part. but more than 130,000 south koreans have applied for the program since it started in the late 1980s. round one began last week in one part of north korea. it's the part -- part of the deal that was reached during high level talks in august after an escalation of hostilitiehost. here we see a pair of sisters consoling each other. they've been separated for some 60 years. there were also some lighter moments as well. here we see a beaming 82-year-old north korean climbing the back of his south
korean nephew. to give you a sense of how precious those moments are, we spoke to some koreans now living in the u.s. some have no idea of what's become of their long lost loved ones. as we report, they'd give anything to find out. >> reporter: chicago, a world away from the isolation of north korea. the hermit kingdom. at the same time, it's not. there's a woman in this city whose life embodies the horror that is the korean war. millions died in the war but the people i'm looking for are still alive. like this woman, we find her in a senior center. >> nice to meet you. >> reporter: she hasn't seen her children in -- 65 years. for her and others like her, this is the war with no end. how old are you?
>> 93. >> reporter: 93 years old. what year was it that you last saw your children? how old were they? two, five, and seven years old. i left my children with my mother without saying good-bye, she says. i thought it would be a week. how much did they cry for me? how much did they want to see me? we've never even been able to talk. it's not just this one woman's horrible story. there are so many others. i'm hear in the bay area to meet another man. his name is minion lee. he's elderly and separated from
his family since 1950. it's so painful that he spent decades trying to pretend they don't kpi. >> i hate them in my mind. >> reporter: but they're your siblings. >> that's right. but it's too much pain. i hide my family background. that is the best way for me to survive. >> reporter: did you know if they had survived, if they were alive? >> no. i had no information. >> reporter: you were just going to go look for them? >> yeah. and i saw my brother, and immediately, i recognized. i can't breathe. and that moment -- my brother, this is my brother.
let's talk about this picture. when you saw his face, what did you think? >> i look at the mirror. if it was me. he was me. so happy. >> reporter: so you spent. >> two days. >> reporter: two days with your brother? >> yeah. >> reporter: in 50 years only two days. >> they allowed only that. i met him. how lucky i am. how happy i am. i feel bad. >> reporter: back in chicago, mrs. lee remains one of the unlucky. she tells me there's only one reason she's still alive. my children, i pray for the
chance to see you. i'm holding on, living, hoping to see you. i visit you in my dreams. please help me to see my children. >> there has been more bloodshed between israelis and palestinians. this time at a check point in the west bank. that's where israeli officers shot and killed a palestinian woman. police say she approached them screaming and wielding a life. the palestinian witness said there was no knife and described the woman as a 14-year-old girl. over the past few weeks, eight israelis have been killed after being stabbed, shot, or run over by palestinians. israel's security forces have killed at least 45 palestinians. some during the attacks. as tensions in the region intensify, olive trees which are historically a symbol of peace
have become another thing israelis and palestinians are fighting over. west bank olive groves have been the scene of attacks on palestinian farmers, but as ben wedeman reports, some israelis and international volunteers are trying to promote peace, a peaceful harvest. >> reporter: armed with a knife, a masked man kicks and punches a rabbi on a west bank hillside near the jewish settle. . over the years, the rabbi has had many run ins. >> i think we have, of course, maybe the most -- the government most supportive of the settlers ever, and i think that gives the message to settlers and others
israelis who have that violent tendency that they can get away with things. >> reporter: israeli police are investigating the incident. nearly 400,000 israelis have settled throughout the west bank. their settlements near or on land where they have cultivated olive trees. the settlers say they're attacked. what is in dispute is the olive harvest is a time when tensions flair. the tensions go to the heart of this conflict. religion does play a part in this but at the essence, it's all about control of the land. london resident comes to the west bank village every year to help in the harvest. last week, another masked settler beat him with stones during the harvest. israeli police acknowledged
there have been dozens of attacks on palestinians in the west bank. >> because i'm british an uninternational, then there's news. it makes me ashamed. that makes me angry. >> reporter: one witnessed the beating and complained that many such attacks happen under the eyes of the israeli army. >> translator: we're surrounded by the army and settlements and the settlers are protected by the army. they don't come without them. one man brought his wife and son and other relatives to their olive grove. he insists despite regular harassment, he's not going anywhere. where can we go, he asks? we aren't going to leave our village or give up our land. the only way we'll leave if s if you shoot me and bury me here.
>> reporter: the year's olive harvest is expected to be average, but as always, one tinged with bitterness. ben wedeman, cnn, on the west bank. >> you're watching "cnn newsroom." they traded places in the u.s. polls and now the gloves are off for the leading republican presidential candidates. coming up, what donald trump has to say about ben carson.
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it's gotten thinner. even curvier. but what's next? for all binge watchers. movie geeks. sports freaks. x1 from xfinity will change the way you experience tv. welcome back to "cnn newsroom." the top u.s. democrats running for president were in iowa. more than 6,000 people turned out for a dinner that is an early test to see who will win the most grass roots support at the iowa caucuses in early february. bernie sanders took the stage first and quickly went on the attack. >> shall i pledge to you that every day i will fight for the
public interest, not the corporate interest. i will not abanden any segment of american society whether you're gay or black or latino, poor or working class. just because it is politically expedient at a given time. >> and before the dinner there, katie perry showed her support for hillary clinton at a brief campaign rally. a leading republican presidential candidate, ben carson says he wasn't always the soft spoken person he is now. he talked about the violent tendencies he has growing up in detroit. >> as a teenager i would go after people with rocks and baseball bats and hammers, and many people know about when i
was 14 and tried to stab someone. fortunately my life has been changed. i'm a very different person now. >> carson was responding to attacks from donald trump on a number of political shows on sunday. mr. trump called carson, quote, weak on immigration. he said he couldn't manage trade the way trump could and called carson low energy. as for his new second place status in iowa, trump had this to say. >> i don't understand the number, but i accept the number. i means i have to work a little bit harder in iowa. i think it's just the same. i mean, i'm going to make our country great again. we'll do trade packs that are incredible instead of incompetent. what we have with everybody is incredible. nobody is going to be able to do what i do in terms of making our country wealthy again so we can do the things we want to do, including the military and the vets and taking care of them. i'm going to have to work a
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>> everything you believed in are ruined. >> why did you come in? >> i came here to kill you. >> a lot of people will be going to see this film. james bond returns to the silver screen with s pe ctre. the 24th film of the series. the new movie will be released in u.s. in november. but the premier is set for this week in london. a style icon that many brands hope to cash in. we take a look at how 007 has adapted to the times and tastes of audiences over the film's
43-year history. >> sorry about that. >> reporter: blink and you'll miss it. 7up, british airways, among the first product placements to feature in a bond movie, launching a trend that's turned into a lucrative relationship between bond and brands. >> talk to us about what brands get out of the fran cheese, and what the brands get out of the franchise. >> they're tieing in with a property that has global reach and it's also an identity and a personality that says a lot about the brand. and what the production get out of it is brands who are willing to promote their association with james bond on a global scale. >> reporter: and there have been many. take the 2002 movie that featured as many as 20 brand partners. from champagne to cars. >> we call it the vanish.
>> reporter: to watches. >> rolex? >> amigo. >> beautiful. >> reporter: all have stood the test of time. others, though, have faced criticism for diluting the dra traditional sophisticated bond image. if you're a bond fan, do not despair, wobond is reportedly returning back to his drink of choice in the next movie. this after a vodka signed a partnership for an undisclosed sum. >> excellent choice, mr. bond. >> in the upcoming movie, they're among 14 brand partners.
>> i think if the product pricement pric placement is too much, people can take against it. but when it's subtle or maybe in an ironic way, incorporated in a way we're associating with james bond, i think audiences appreciate it. >> you have no authority, none. >> reporter: with each incarnation, the spy has evolved with the times. and so have the products he uses, mirroring the changing tastes of the fans. the deals between advertisers are and bond are worthy of an mi 6 operation, this is a priceless operation for both. cnn, london. >> ukraine held elections on sunday. local positions around the country were up for grabs and crane's internet party running on a platform of easy access to
technology fielded some of the most unusual candidates like this one, darth vader seen friday in odessa. he was attending the unveiling of a monument. it replaces the statue of a soviet leader. we thank you for watching this hour of cnn news room. wel we'll be back after the break for another hour of news. the most advanced iphone yet. get the new iphone 6s at t-mobile. the network that's doubled its lte coverage in the past year. our new extended range lte signal now reaches twice as far as before. and is four times better in buildings. get our lowest price on iphone 6s with trade-in. zero upfront and just 5 bucks a month with jump on demand. get it now at t-mobile.
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a nightmare at sea. five people killed. ready and able, syria's embattled president says he's open to early elections, but there's a big if. and the pope calls for a more welcoming catholic church after a key gathering of bishops but many don't share the pope's value and views. welcome to our viewers here in the united states and around the world. "cnn newsroom" starts right now.
. >> hundreds of thousands of migrants have risked their lives to reach europe and countries have struggled to cope with the crisis. and now leaders from the balkans and the european union have agreed on a plan to help. 10 100,000 centered will be in greece and along the western balkans rout. the eu border agency will ensure that migrants are registered and management of all borders will be increased. >> it is imperative to provide shelter and ensure refugees and migrants along the western balkans rout is treated in a humane manner. it can't be that people are left to fend for themselves, sleeping
in fields, wading chest deep u through rivers in freezing temperatures. >> when you look at the numbers going into europe, nearly 700,000 people made the journey into europe by sea so far this year alone. this according to the international organization for migration. more than 3,000 of them, though, died in the attempt. here is a story of survival, but this was a very close call. a fisherman pulled an 18-month-old child from the sea and saved his life. some of these images may be difficult to watch. >> reporter: this baby clings to his mother in turkey. they're journey is get here, their survival, miraculous. the fisherman spotted them floating in the sea. video of the rescue shows the
fisherman rushing to pull the bodies from the cold water. the boy is brought into the boat. the fisherman tries to clear the water from the boy's lungs. he is barely responsive. but he is alive. fearing hype therm ya, the fisherman proceeds to remove wet clothes and wrap him in a warm blanket. the fishermen were able to pull some 15 refugees from the water, including the baby's mother. they were among 30 refugees aboard a small boat headed for greece. a boat they hoped would take them to a better life. but capsized before reaching shore. more than 500,000 people have arrived by sea in greece this year.
mostly from syria, afghanistan, and iraq. thousands have died. but to this boy and his family, lucky to have made it to solid ground, these fishermen are heros. >> you both gave him a second life. we are grateful to you. may god bless you. >> reporter: cnn. >> sunday's national election in poland may impact how the eu handles the migrant crisis. the country's conservative law and justice party just declared victory after exit polls indicate they won 242 of the 460 seats. the conservative party opposes joining the eu or having migrants relocate to poland. russia is calling for syria to call for president elections. bar sh
bashar al assad met with lawmakers. syria's state-run news agency says asaad told lawmakers, quote, elimination of terrorist groups would lead to a political solution to the syrian conflict. the western backed free syrian army is scoffing at russia's offer to provide aerial support to them. they say russia must stop bombing them before talking about helping them. moscow has been accused of using the air campaign to target civilians instead of targeting isis. in the coming hours, eu foreign ministers are set to discuss russia's involvement. nick is with us. good to have you this hour. this is happening on the heels of the russian foreign minister having a phone conversation with the u.s. secretary of state. do we know much about what came out of that conversation? >> reporter: we know that they
talked about the possibility of a political solution inside syria. and also about trying to get multilateral talks with all the key players involved to push this process forward. what is emerging, and we can see this demonstrated by recent phone conversations between lavrov and kerry who had a brief phone conversation. sunday they spoke briefly by phone on saturday also. they came hard on the heels of their meeting face to face since russia started bombing in syria. that was in vienna. they met for several hours there. we're seeing a greater emphasis on the diplomatic push for a solution. there's been a lot of pictures of russian aircraft striking targets. over the weekend, those images
have tailed away the specific updates on bombings, targets, et cetera by the russian air force from the ministry of defense, we haven't seen those coming out like they have been recently. there's a real push toward this sort of more political direction of how russia wants to take this at the moment. however, that said, despite these phone conversations between sur guy lavrov and the secretary of state, this seems to be a gulf of opinion between the united states and russia at the moment on how to tackle syria. >> and, nick, there are some possible indications that russia may be looking to expand its scope. there were russian and iranian news reports on sunday that said russian would begin air strikes on targets inside iraq but with no timetable. what more do we know about that at this point? >> reporter: certainly one analysis of the situation is when subjects like this get
discussion in russian state media, one can expect within a few weeks that quite possibly that could happen. we look at events in crimea and events in syria, and they followed that same trajectory. it gets discussed a couple of weeks later. we find out that's happening. what has been said specifically in the russian state media, quoting iraqi officials, con volated. that's the way it's coming out, is that russia would target isis as they move from syria into air strike -- iraq. this has drawn the ire of u.s. officials. they say there's only room in iraq skies for the u.s. strike against isis there right now, and what we understand, they've told iraqi authorities it's either you go with russia or the united states on this. both cannot do this job of air strikes against isis inside air
strike iraq together. we've seen a reduction of numbers in syria and a greater number inside iraq since russia began bombing in syria as well. we can see the net effect of both of them in the sky. there aren't any sort of midair fights between russian and u.s. aircraft. but you can see already that the u.s. tries to stay out of the way of what russian is doing in the skies above syria. a big concern if this goes forward, russian strikes against isis. >> it is a complicated picture. >> nick, thank you so much for the reporting and perspective on this. in iraq, we're seeing video of coalition war planes taking out the prison where hostages were held by isis. the pentagon released this video
of the air strike. mi nick paton walsh shows us how it unfolds. >> reporter: very secretive world you're about to get a rare window into the u.s. special forces working with the kurds. the kurdish special forces. they've always been on an advice and assist mission. no one knew what that mental. in this video, it's clear they're up front. you're now inside the jailbreak that revealed america's changed role in iraq. they think they're rescuing kurds from this isis jail, but look who staggers out. terrified iraqis. even their eyes lit up by fear caught on the helmet camera. it's edited but u.s. officials tell cnn, it's genuine. more cells opened, it seems, and
the iraqi soldiers and civilians keep coming. an office, an isis flag. more cells. and perhaps a target through the light of the door. then a quick closeup likely of an american commander. don't be afraid, he cries as they search the prisoners. remember, they were expecting kurds, perhaps these men are isis, have guns or bombs. it's the americans who seem in charge here. the captors relief palpable. u.s. officials saying they faced imminent execution.
it's unclear when before or after this footage the americans here learned one of their own was gunned down. but their mission went onto rescue 70. that first combat death since 2011 in iraq forcing public acknowledgment american commandos were now boots on the ground. when the last hours the pentagon have released what they say is cockpit video of an air strike that redestroyed that compound in which we saw the intense fighting laid to waste by that explosion. it brings to end that operation where they lost a veteran of 14 tours of afghanistan and iraq. remarkable figure, and it reminds you of the depth of the involvement the united states has had in what used to be the it's morphed into the or and now
extraordinarily complex task of taking on isis, one which the white house does not want to send u.s. ground troops in to do, but at the same time recognizes day by day will require people to do the fighting, to release the hostages, and this footage, such a closeup view of how much these american commandos were. >> the u.s. led coalition effort in iraq has turned into a war against isis. in an interview with fareed zakaria, tony blare acknowledged the air striiraq war hoped isis fore. >> of course you can't see that those of us who removed saddam in 2003 bare no responsibility for the situation in 2015. we have tried intervention and
putting down troops in iraq. we've tried intervention without putting in troops in libya. and we've tried no intervention at all but demanding regime change in syria. it's not clear, to me, that even if our policy did not work, subsequent policies have worked better. >> be sure to tune in to the special report long road to hell. america in iraq. it's only on cnn. search and rescue efforts have ended after a tour boat carrying carrying 27 people sank. officials say five people are dead. one person is missing, and 21 others have been rescued. the mayor of the closest town, tofino spoke to cnn and said there's no word on what caused
the boat to capsize. >> it was a beautiful day here and there were some big swells out on the ocean but we don't know anything about what may have happened at the scene. it's quite some distance away from the small town of tofino, and so the efforts have been coming to our -- one of our main docks in town, and our community which is just 2,000 people. they have responded phenomenally, people are out with blankets and food and with clothing for people and supporting them as we go through this all together. >> the status for one person is unaccounted for. at this point, it's been turned over to the royal canadian mounted police as a missing persons case. the polls are closed in argentina and it look like the country is headed for a runoff vote with nearly 80% of polling places counted, supporters of
both top candidates were celebrating. the two candidates will now compete in a runoff to be held november 22nd nd. a woman accused of ramming her car into a crowd of people will stand before a judge in the coming hours. the charges she will face ahead as news room continues. 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, and start seeing them. rapid wrinkle repair... ...and for dark spots rapid tone repair.
>> it's been a crazy 24 hours. but, you know, the ou medical center really has helped out. and, to see say the least, best doctors around, and everybody kept a cool head, and we thank the families and the children, and they're in the best hands they can be. >> the emotions are still very raw in the u.s. state of oklahoma. a crash killed four people and injured dozens of people on
saturday. police say a woman driving under the unr influence slammed into a crowd of people at a university homecoming parade. adacia chambers will be in court. >> reporter: you can hear the screams from the crowd as a car barrels through a homecoming parade in oklahoma. the cell phone video captures how fast the driver was going on saturday afternoon when she crashed into the celebration filled with unsuspecting victims. >> people were here having fun and they don't know what hit them. it came at 50 miles an hour. >> the suspect walked away from the crash in handcuffs. littered throughout the scene, debris from the crash that killed four people. several others are in critical condition. in all, at least 47 were hurt.
kaylie carter was one of them. >> i'm never going to forget it. >> reporter: she says there were bodies everywhere. >> i didn't know what it was at first. i got up and ran and the car hit me as it was stopping. >> reporter: at the oklahoma state homecoming, players kneel to honor the victims. among those killed, a two-year-old, nash liucas. his father posted a facebook message, miss you so much, buddy. >> now we move to the middle east where the bloodshed between israelis and palestinians shows no sign of stopping at a west bank check point israeli officers shot and killed a palestinian woman on sunday. police say she approached them screaming and wielding a knife. a palestinian witness said there was no knife, and described the woman as a 14-year-old girl. over the past few weeks, eight
israelis have been killed after being stabbed, shot, or run over by palestinians. israel security forces have killed at least 45 palestinians. some during attacks. as tensions in the region intensify, olive trees which have historically been a symbol of peace have actually become another thing that israelis and palestinians are fighting over. west bank olive groves have been the scene of attacks on palestinian farmers but as ben wedeman reports, some israelis and international volunteers are trying to promote a peaceful harvest. >> reporter: armed with a knife, a masked man kicks and punches a rabbi on a west bank hillside near a jewish settlement. the lrabbi heads a group.
>> i think we have, of course, maybe the most the government most supportive of the settlers ever. and i think that gives the message to settlers and other israelis who have that violent tendency that they can get away with things. >> reporter: israeli police are investigating the incident. nearly 400,000 israelis have settled throughout the west bank. their settlements often on or near land where palestinians have cultivated olive trees for generations. the settlers claim they are attacked and harassed by palestinians. what isn't in dispute is that the olive harvest is yet another time when tensions flair. the troubles that come with the annual olive ar vest go to the very heart of this conflict. yes, religion does play a part in it, but at its essence, it's all about control of the land.
a london resident comes to the west bank village every year to help in the harvest. and last week another masked settler beat him with stones during the harvest. israeli police acknowledged that with the recent rise in tensions, there have been dozens of attacks on palestinians in the west bank. >> because i'm british and uninternational, then there's news. it makes me ashamed. so that makes me angry. >> reporter: a person witnessed the beatings and complains many such attacks happen under the eyes of the israeli army. we're surrounded by the army and settlements, he says, and the settler are protected by the army. they don't come without them. he brought his wife and son and other relatives to their olive grove in the shadow of an
israeli settlement. he insists he's not going anywhere. where can we go, he asks? we're not going to leave our village and give up our land, and the only way we'll leave is if you shoot me and bury me here. this year's olive harvest is expected to be average, but as always, one tinged with bitterness. and ben we'dmdeman joins us live. good to have you this hour. we have seen week after week after week of violence. after john kerry pulled off this agreement over the temple mount or the noble sanctuary, do you get a sense we'll see a reduction in the tensions? >> reporter: there has been, for instance, george, a reduction in the violence, the stabbing attacks in jerusalem itself. that, perhaps is more the result of the security measures israel
took in the city. however, now it seems, for instance, yesterday, there were four alleged attacks on israelis, and all of them were in the west bank, so it may simply be a case of shifting of the tension from jerusalem to elsewhere, and fundamentally, no one really expects the violence to come to an end. there may be a reduction in the level of it, but what we've seen over the last few years is that increasingly, the periods of violence are longer an the periods between the violence are shorter, because at the end of the day, george, what secretary kerry pulled off with jordan and israel and the participation of the palestinian authority is really just, as one palestinian told me, it's advil going to a patient that needs cancer. george. >> ben wedeman putting it in perspective for us in jerusalem. thank you for your reporting and
your insight there. you're watching "cnn newsroom." still to come, hurricane patricia didn't live up to expectations but not everyone was spared the storm's wrath. we'll show you the damage ahead. plus how hurricanes and other environmental events will now be in focus at the vatican. this story as we continue on cnn international and cnnusa.
search and rescue efforts have ended near canada's vancouver island after a tour boat carrying 27 people sank. officials say five people are dead. one person is missing. and 21 others have been rescued. european union and balkan leaders have agreed to a 17 point plan to manage the flee of migrants. they held a meeting in brussels. the measures include reception centers up into germany. the syrian president met on sunday. russia is calling on syria to prepare for parliamentary and presidential elections. a russian lawmaker says mr. asaad's first priority is beating terrorism and then focusing on elections. >> damage was much lighter than
expected but as cnn reports, raging flood waters still took a toll. >> reporter: this man says he and his family were barely able to evacuate as the flood waters rushed into his home. my brother woke me up, he says. when we got on our truck, the water was up to our knees. his wife begins to tell us that they've lost almost everything. but then she's overcome by sadness. this family lives in a town located in the mexican state of jalisco. the river running through town overflowed. the waters are only up to my ankles on this street, but
neighbors say at one point it got up to the stain on the wall. it's about five feet. as you can imagine, many houses in this area got completely flooded. officials say the homes of about 3,000 people were damaged here. that's a fifth of the entire population in this town of 15,000. the river overflowed unexpectedly, this town official says in fact the wat says. the water covers several streets. this woman has a heart condition and is now living in a shelter. she says the only thing she took with her as she escaped the flood waters was her oxygen tank. this mother said she had to jump through this window with her baby was the door was already jammed. mexican government officials say hurricane patricia spared many areas but it could have been much worse. the residents say they don't want to think about what something worse would have looked like in their town.
cnn, mexico. >> the remnants of pa trisha are adding to the flooding in texas. 20 inches have soaked parts of the state over the last few days breaking local records there. on the texas coast, howling winds are driving tides up a meter and a half or almost five feet above normal levels. the pouring rains are set to continue. our meteorologist, pedram javaheri is here with us now from the international weather center. pedram, as this storm moves into texas, it's not good news for people. >> it's not. and it's moving east now. from louisiana to mississippi, parts of the southern u.s. we can see rainfall totals greater than what we saw in mexico. the damage could be larger when it comes to the loss of life. it's the water aspect that takes life, not the wind. plenty of rainfall to go around.
you touched on this, when it comes to the amount of rain. look at the numbers. houston upwards of nearly 10 inches. south of dallas, that's where we saw the 500 millimeters total. or 20 plus inches. all of the wet weather scooting east. there's patricia. going into the gulf of mexico and feeds into the storm system in place. put it together, we're talking about 10 million people underneath flood watches and warnings into the current hours from corpus christi to new orleans. there's instability of storms in the area. four to six inches possible from the areas around jackson, mississippi, montgomery, florida. all places could break daily records. from tuesday night into wednesday, a lot of that moisture surges north. the midwest, the great lakes
region, also gets in on heavy rainfall over the area. going back toward mexico, showing you what was the most powerful hurricane ever observed when it comes to wind speeds. in fact, a 200 miles per hour wind observed was the highest wind speeds ever observed of any storm anywhere on our planet. that's about 320 kilometers an hour. several thousand homes damaged. incredible to think the potential the storm system had and it went through a sparsely populated area. and missed heavily populated areas. not often do you see a storm this powerful leave behind such little damage. that's an area of silver lining. >> you've covered so many of these storms. have you ever seen a storm blow up this quickly and then
dissipate? >> it increased 115 miles per hour in 24 hours and then just after land fall, it went right back down within a few hours as well. never seen that before, no. >> crazy. pedram, thank you so much. >> yeah. >> a divisive three-week long meeting of bishops at the vatican ends with some new ideas for the modern catholic chunk. they recommended a path for divorced and remarried catholics to participate more fully in the church, but there were no changes on same sex marriage. the vatican is focusing on climate change now. we are joined now from rome with the latest. deliah, good to have you with us. what was established from this conference? >> reporter: well, basically, george, i think they gave pope francis the lay of the land, where his bishops stand on some
of the more controversial issues. one of the biggest issues that divided them was the issue of divorced and remarried catholics. currently if you're divorced and you are remarried and not ann annulled, they consider the second major adultery so you are barred from certain church activities, being a god parent and receiving communion. some of the wibishops said that not fair. some of the partners aren't the same. maybe a partner has been left. they've recommended maybe there's a way to make exceptions for some of the couples via the internal forum, a spiritual counselling between the couple in question and the priest who decides on a case by case basis whether or not they can be readmitted to certain activities in the church. what's important about the issue is that it just barely received the two-thirds majority vote needed to recommend it to the
pope. there's still strong opposition and what they've done is thrown it back in the court of the pope to say you decide on that question. the other important issue for the bishops was gays and less bee yans, and there was some indication they might change the language. the bishops in the final recommendations did not address that issue. they instead reiterated the traditional church language that they should not be discriminated against but their union is not equivalent to a marriage between a man and a woman. what's significant is what a cardinal said on saturday is the fact that they did not address fully the issue was because they felt it was too delicate given the political and cultural context in many countries around the world. it did not mean for the churches in north america and europe that
it was not an important theme for them. >> the bishops are expected to address the issue of climate change today in a statement. what are they going to say? >> reporter: well, the bishops are going to lend their support to what has already been a fullout effort on the part of the pope. we've seen this past year, the pope trying to draw attention to the importance of the environment, not least of which one of the highest teaching documents of the church speaking and having various meetings at the vatican on the topic, and all of this in operation of the krch conference coming up in paris where they'll try to get all countries to sign on an agreement. and the vatican has called this the last opportunity for people who keep global warming within a safe range for humanity. so they're placing a lot of everyone semphasis and the
importance on it. it's not just for the political ramifications but it's also a religious issue. in the bible says we should be caretakers of the earth, and it's a question of justice. he says it's the poor who are most affected by exploitation of natural resources and global warming. >> these are topics the pope touched on during his trip to the united states. deliah, thank you so much for your reporting. you're watching "cnn newsroom." still to come, he says that his soft spoken manner is being misinterpreted. coming up, ben carson's revelations about a violent childhood. we tayou keep the peace. nose. we calm your congestion and pain. you rally the team. we give you relief from your cough. you give them a case of the giggles.
united states in 2016. he tells u.s. news shows he believes that he ran out of time to run a winning campaign. biden also made it clear that his decision had nothing to do with his democratic front runner, hillary clinton. >> i like hillary. we get along together. the only reason to run is because i think i could do a better job than anybody else could do. that's the reason to run. i wouldn't run against hillary. >> the vice president admitted that the mourning process held him back from making a decision earlier. his son, beau, died of brain cancer just a few months ago and the family is still grieving. >> at one point late summer i thought well, you know, i think we can do that. i'll never forget my granddaughter down by the swimming pool. mom says time for dinner and everybody goes up and she's lying with her head on my chest and turns around and putting her
arms around me and sobs and says i see daddy all the time. pop, you smell like daddy. you're not going to leave me, are you, pop? when that happens you go, i don't know, man. >> biden says the one thing that he will work on during his remaining months as vice president is pushing for more cancer research. the top u.s. democrats running for president spent this weekend trading barbs in the state of iowa. more than 6,000 people turned out for the big jefferson jackson dinner. the event is an early test to see who will win the most grass root support ahead of the iowa caucus caucuses. bernie sanders went first and was on the attack. >> and i pledge to you that every day i will fight for the public interest, not the corporate interest. i will not abanden any segment
of american society whether you're gary or black or latino, poor or working class, just because it is politically expedient at a given time. >> before the dinner katy perry showed up to show her support for hillary clinton. clinton later tweeted that perry brought the dress code to the next level. ben carson said he always the soft spoken person he was now. new polls show him leading in iowa. he talked about the violent tendencies he had while growing up in the city of detroit. >> as a teenager i would go out to people with rocks and bricks and baseball bats and hammers, and many people know the story when i was 14 and i tried to stab someone. and fortunately my life has been
changed. i'm a very different person now. >> carson was responding to attacks from donald trump on a number of political shows on sunday, he called carson weak on immigration. he said that he couldn't manage the trade the way trump could and called carson low energy. and on his new second place status, mr. trump had this to say. >> i just don't understand the number, but you know what? i accept the number. it means i have to work a little bit harder in iowa. i think it's just the same. i mean, i'm going to make our country great again. we'll do trade packs that are incredible instead of incompetent. what we have right now with everybody is incredible. and nobody can -- nobody is going to be able to do what i do in terms of making our country wealthy again so we can do all the things we want to do including the military and vets and taking care of people. i'm going to have to work harder in iowa.
>> republican candidates will hold their next presidential debate on wednesday. >> jeb bush is taking some heat for his comments about the new tv show, super girl. your loving touch stimulates his senses and nurtures his mind. the johnson's scent, lather, and bubbles help enhance the experience. so why just clean your baby, when you can give him so much more?
. >> justin bieber was a big winner at the 2015 mtv music awards. he saw his latest hit what do you mean. he also took home five awards including best male, best look, and best worldwide act. taylor swift was a no-show but won best song for her hit bad blood. and jeb bush landed in some hot water on the campaign trail for his impromptu opinion of the new super girl. cnn genie moes has the story. >> reporter: just as the new show is about to premier, she exploded onto the stage of presidential politics. >> are you sure you're bullet proof? >> i hope so. >> reporter: bullets may bounce
off super girl, but jeb bush shot hymn in timself in the foo this question. >> who's your favorite super hero. >> his first answer was batman. but instead, he brought up the young female cape crusader who can lower a jet liner. >> i saw there's a super girl is on tv. i saw it when i was working out this morning. there's an ad promoting super girl. she looked pretty hot. consider now, hot is a term presidential candidates usually apply to the weather. even jeb didn't need extra vision to see. >> that'll make news. >> reporter: road one commenter, ugh, the woman is about the same age as his children. what a creep. versus the counter argument, so he said that tv super girl was
hot. what's wrong with that? >> to be a super hero, you need a crime. >> i could do a car chase. >> maybe jeb should follow the lead of trump. >> are you batman? >> i am batman. >> super girl and jeb bush do have one thing in common. both seem to have a pension for unbuttoning their shirts to reveal their true selves. cnn. >> pretty hot. >> new york. >> always puts it together. we thank you for watching this hour of cnn news room. early start is coming up for viewers in the united states. and for other viewers around the world, stay tuned. "cnn newsroom" continues.
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♪ sleep train ♪ your ticket to a better night's sleep ♪ breaking news this morning. at least five people dead. a tour boat capsizes. the latest on the search and rescue ahead. donald trump sinking in one state polls lashing out at the frontrunner to cnn. and joe biden tells us what stopped him from running for president. happy monday. i'm john berman. welcome to "early start." >> i'm christine romans. it is 4:00 a.m. in the east. breaking news at this hour. five peo