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tv   At This Hour With Berman and Bolduan  CNN  November 23, 2015 8:00am-9:01am PST

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this is what it was. a picture of a bowl of cat food. it reads, for the cats who helped us yesterday. that's really awesome. thank you for joining me today. i'm carol costello. "at this hour with berman and bolduan" starts right now. i'm pamela brown. this is cnn special live coverage of the attacks in paris and the hunt for the people behind them. france has launched new air strikes on syria and iraq from an aircraft carrier that recently arrived in the mediterranean. now, after meeting with french president francois hollande, british prime minister david cameron is ready to make the case to parliament to have the uk join the air strikes against isis in syria, this comes as belgian authorities conduct more raids, 21 arrests. the terror threat in brussels hit its highest levels. buses and schools closed down
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today. in paris, security is still tight. today children had bags searched before entering schools. and officials worked to identify everyone on their campuses. i'm joined by brooke baldwin live in paris with more. how is it over there? >> reporter: nice to see you. good evening from paris here, the place de la republique, one of the heart and nerve centers in paris. the sun is setting. it is officially winter. people are chilly. it is cold. but that is not stopping so many people, the throngs. i visited every one of the attack sites in the last 24 hours, in addition to the bataclan. i have to say i've covered a lot of tragedies. i have never seen the outpouring, the flowers, the candles, in mass, quite as i have seen here in paris. the issue number one, memorializing and we'll have the funerals here in paris. on the other side you have an active manhunt ongoing. for that let's go to jim
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bittermann standing by here in paris with the latest on that. jim, what do you know? >> reporter: well, in fact, brooke, they -- police are looking for salah abdeslam, who is the man they think got away. they think he may have gotten away to belgium, so they're pressing belgian authorities to do what they can to try to track this guy dune. they're not sure what he can add, but they may be able to get some information off him. they really want to find him and interview him if he can take him alive. on the other fronts, there's a diplomatic battle going on here with president francois hollande talking to david cameron. cameron saying he would go back to parliament, take a look at the restrictions that have been placed on u.s. -- rather, british forces out there. from there hollande will go tomorrow to the united states. going to see president obama. on wednesday he meets with merkel. and on thursday he's going to
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fly to moscow and meet vladimir putin. a very busy diplomatic schedule. basically, while trying to put together a very strong coalition against isis to carry out the attacks on sigs, which have increased as much this morning with the natd of the charles de gaulle aircraft carrier. 26 new aircraft added. there's now 38 french aircraft. they're carrying out bombing raids against isis targets. so, it's a heightened military response after those attacks at those attack sites you saw,. >> jim, we'll get back to your point on the latest global tour for the president of france here. thank you so much, jim bittermann. in neighboring belgium, authorities are warning of what they're calling a serious and imminent threat. they have put brussels on a security lockdown and have arrested more than 21 people in a series of anti-terror raids
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across the city. our senior international correspondent is live from brussels. that sfe, fred, at its highest terror threat level, is it just quiet on the streets where you are? >> reporter: it's fairly quiet, brooke. some people are coming up. what you do notice, and i think stands out for than anything else, is the massive presence of security forces right in the heart of the one of the european capitals. they have an mrap. this is the belgian christmas tree. we are on the main square in brussels where they put up the christmas tree. there are a few people who have come out, but not very many. that is because of that state of lockdown that is in effect. the subways are not running. the schools are closed. there's a lot of businesses that are closed as well. i see some that are reopening. there are some people coming up. by and large, people told us they spent the day at home.
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they said, listen, we have no place to put our kids because the schools are closed and others said they are very concerned about their safety. the man hunted is going on for abdeslam. one reason, they believe he's implicated in the paris terror attacks. they believe he could still be dangerous. also, of course, because they have that anymore nent threat of possible further terror attacks. they're not sure whether or not he would be involved but they are in a heightened state of security. i can tell you last night i was in this area, large parts of cordoned off. a lot of soldiers, police as well, conducting searches. they were quite nervous about the situation at that point in time. it's eased off a little bit, but however that terror alert level 4 is still in place. four, brussels, at this point in time. we'll wait and see throughout the day whether there is some new evaluation of the situation. i can tell you, it certainly is
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a lot of nervousness in the air here, especially on the part of the authorities here. >> yeah, the word heavy. heavy atmosphere is what i keep hearing in paris. fred, thank you very much. in brussels, turning back to paris, people on high alert. several new safety measures are in place, including an extended ban on public gatherings until the end of the month. also, schools will have two mandatory drills before breaking for the holidays. i want to bring in cnn contributor and french journalist stephen, who has been here for so many. thank you for having me in your city, which is so beautiful. i've been so struck, like fred showed in brel gum, it's this juxtaposition. beginning with francois holla e hollande, he has a fudge next couple of days. starting with a trip to washington to see president obama. what will that conversation look like? >> i think he'll probably ask for logistical support pe knows
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he can't ask the u.s. for boots on the ground. that's a no-go for the moment. so, he will ask -- well, the u.s. to give anything they can, because that's also what he needs. france and the u.s. are working closely together in many operations around the world. this will probably be just a formality. it also show francois hollande wants to create a global alliance this week. he's not only see obama tomorrow but also putin, who was an enemy two weeks ago. you see these events in paris only ten days ago are creating a whoe nooul new playing field. >> to washington, to gr mane and merkel and then as you mentioned, putin. there are pictures we're getting in. the russian defense ministry are showing some of these missiles that are being used from russia to par get isis sites in syria.
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some pilots are writing "for pair are the." did you ever think when you talk about france's relationship with russia, that this would be happening? >> absolutely not. the relationship with russia was pretty tense the last two years, especially what's happening in ukraine, for instance. but somehow francois hollande got him back to the table. i think he realizes with the bombing of the airport in egypt, suddenly isis is attacking russia. so putin has no choice. >> i wanted to make sure i could soak it up to tell an accurate story, how paris feels. coming from those watching on television and being in front of the sites, the bataclan, the kablgdzs. that's where we saw this photo of president hollande and brit prime minister david cameron. did you see the video? >> yeah, sure.
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the two countries are frenmys. they're friends and they are so close to each other and it also shows cameron probably now was going to change the involvement of the oous because now it's only bombing iraq. it may well be that the uk starts bombing syria. it has really changed. the leaders are getting con sense of the threat. >> i really appreciate it. pam lashgs as i toss it back to you, i'll be up in a couple more minutes. as i mentioned, identify been here just for 24 or so hours. i just want to bring you the story. for those who have never been paris, it's one of the most beautiful cities on the planet. have i to say walking around, talking to parents and having them explain to me how they broke the news to their young ones who don't quite understand why there are pajdzs.
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i have some incredible antidotes. the love for paris is still here but it definitely feels differently. >> clearly, this has had such a big impact on you, brooke. chel check back in with you. thanks. up next, it's the isis headquarters targeted by the world and cnn gets dangerously close to it on the front lines. nick pay stone walsh joins me live and takes us inside. plus, should people on the terror watch list be allowed to buy you knows? it's heating up and dividing republicans. the slid yoe and the fallout just ahead. ♪ (vo) some call it giving back. we call it share the love. during our share the love event, get a new subaru, and we'll donate $250 to those in need.
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new retaliation this morning from france ten days after the paris terror attacks. the french military now launching its first air strikes on syria and iraq from the newly
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deployed aircraft carrier, the charles de gaulle. you're looking at military exercises aboard the ship. take a look here. the spokesperson for the french defense democrat telling cnn air strikes started a short time ago. confirmation coming hours after french president francois hollande announced he was intensifying attacks on isis. >> translator: we are convinced we have to keep striking in syria. we will intensify our stribs. we'll choose strikes that will do the most damage to this terrorist army and our aircraft will soon be landing in the area. >> da'esh, the name he uses for isis. stronghold of raqqah, kurdish fighters can see and hear the constant bombardment from their position about 20 miles away. cnn international correspondent nick paton walsh traveled to the kurdish front lines to see the situation firsthand.
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he joins us from erbil, iraq. what's it like? >> reporter: pam, it's remarkable how kurdish fighters, with u.s. assistance, have gotten to raqqah. we just heard from french defense officials the first two strikes from the charles de gaulle have hit isis targets inside iraq, but most of the strikes we've seen in the past appear to have been focused toward raqqah, which isis's capital self-declared caliphate. the kurdish fighters staggeringly near. after paris, the sinai in the crosshairs is here, raqqah. lost in the haze, yet they can hear it. loud thuds, heaviest at desk. three days ago, says this man, we saw 14 air strikes suddenly hit just nearby. then the french said they'd started bombing. we'll do our best to avenge paris. he, like the other young kurdish
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fighters here, have lost friends, but say fighting isis is a duty for humanity, rather than vengeance as they man a series of trenches and outposts about 20 miles from the city we have heard distant thutds of what could have been air strikes. from where we're standing, here is the kurdish front line, a trench dug as far as we can see. all in this direction, flat, open land until you reach the outskirts of raqqah, the capital of isis's self-declared caliphate. four rockets hit isis in this day, otherwise it's the silence stalemate in the desert. this man carries the ak-47 of his friend who died eight months ago. out here, in the flat, open ground, with isis in the next village, they still scorn isis's leaders and welcome help. if french, russian or american fighters, this commander says, come here to fight, we'll
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cooperate with them as we're all fighting to clean the area of isis for humanity. isis left their mark on nearby aynal issa. even the mosque littered with mines. the silence here is breathtaking. this is directly the road down to raqqah. you can just hear the complete absence of human life. there is little in victory left to fight for. on the way out, we meet these guys. they don't look much like white knights but that's what the pentagon hopes they are. the syrian democratic forces, getting american aid, who explain they've secured the major defection of sunni tribes inside raqqah to fight isis. we weren't expecting this large number to join, but there are now 4,000 tribesmen, he says. when we want to move, all of them are ready and we've already
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managed to sneak weapons to them. we're moving forward. western leaders call this a global fight, but here alone, you feel the dust, death and determination. now, pam, it is clear that that area is still very volatile. within the last 24 hours, isis and kurdish fighters around that town were in heavy clashes. also came four coalition strikes. those kurdish fighters and syrian arab fighters you saw there, sunni, they feel like they have momentum to move toward raqqah. it is optimism, frankly, fueling them. they don't have the numbers themselves. they rely on those tribesmen defecting inside the city to join them, local tribesmen. we think the american special forces announced by barack obama in the last month or so may be in the area. we heard them talking under their breath not to refer to them. still a lot of work ahead if they're trying to take a place
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isis won't give up easily. >> an incredible report. nick paton walsh, thank you so much. coming up, should people on terror watch lists here in the u.s. be allowed to buy guns? that question is splitting the gop front-runners right now. plus, see this man on the ground punched and kicked. trump says maybe he should have been roughed up. ♪ everything kids touch during cold and flu season sticks with them. make sure the germs they bring home don't stick around.
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utsd the convergence of two important issues, the second amendment and national security. a proposal to ban people on the terror watch list from buying guns is creating a split in the republican race. front-runner donald trump says he's for it, but ben carson has a different view. >> yes or no, should someone on the terror watch list be allowed to buy a gun? >> if somebody on a watch list, an enemy of state, we know it's
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an enemy of state, i would keep them away, absolutely. >> well, as you, i'm sure know, there are a lot of people on that watch list, and they have no idea why they're on that list. they've been trying to get their names off of it and no one will give them information. you know, i'm a big supporter of the second amendment. i don't want to deprive people unnecessarily of that. there needs to be better due process. >> we're talking more about this with michael, former homeland security adviser for the state of new york. first, let's start with our deborah feyerick. tell us more about this bill and what the reaction has been to it. >> well, the interesting thing is this is a bill that would essentially ban people who are on the terror watch list from acquiring any sort of a firearm. according to a report back in march, the government accountability office essentially found that 91% of those who did apply were able to purchase a gun. that's more than 2,000 guns sold to people who are on the terror
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watch list. the point that is being argued is that people are put on those lists and they don't know why. they spend years and thousands of dollars on lawyers trying to get themselves off that list and are unable to. the government doesn't have to provide them a reason why their names do appear on those. this is all part of the debate in terms of who's on those lists, do they merit being on those lists and if so, should they be able to buy a gun or not? so, senator schumer, senator dianne feinstein, they're all trying to limit the availability of any sort of firearm getting into the wrong hands. this is what this is really focused on. >> thank you for that. michael, i want to bring you in on this. to really understand the issue, first walk us through, what is the standard are being put on the terror watch list? >> there are many different factors taken into account. there is obviously, if there is a record of the individual having had a -- come under a security review.
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if they've had an interaction with security forces, police forces. if they are under active investigation. but i think what is very important here is to recognize that a list -- the terror watch list is just one datapoint for the decision as to whether or not someone poise poses a threat to this country. it is common sense, why would you give someone access to weapons if they were identified as a potential enemy to the united states? but you don't have that kind of an investigation to the point where you actually say, we're going to start taking away any type of rights you have. you're just suspected at this point in time. the other thing is a practical matter. let's say you said, no one could have this. first of all, does that mean they're not going to get a gun illegally? terrorists don't normally try to obey the rules. secondly, if they did get a gun, and they were on the list, what happens? are they prosecuted? are we going to share that list with gun shop owners? you know, in other words, how would the system actually work? >> that is a big question. i want to switch gears and talk
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about what trump said recently about muslims and new jersey cheering when the buildings came down on 9/11. "the washington post" fact-checked this and said that was false. and that trump's 2016 rival, george pa attackty, new york governor during the attacks, tweeted, not sure what luxury spider hole donald trump was hiding in on september 11th but i saw americans come together on that day. what's your take on those sxhents? >> donald trump has captured the imagination of a lot of people dissatisfied with the political process but to talk about that type of an event, when many of us in new york on that day, we never heard about that, we never experienced that. there were maybe some urban legends as to whether or not folks were happy with what happened. but to have the numbers he described, thousands of people cheering. that's nothing i've ever heard from police officers, security officials or, frankly, anybody in and around the new york area during 9/11. >> what's interesting is chris
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christie also weighed in, new jersey governor, also said he did not have any recollection of muslims in new jersey cheering but he stopped short of saying trump was wrong. what do you think is behind that hesitation? >> i think getting in the signs of mr. trump is never good for another candidate. he's very effective at getting the media to take his point of view as to whether or not someone is doing their job very well. at same time, this is, unfortunately, feeding into the whole issue about muslims in america and whether or not we want to go after an entire culture, an entire society, because of the efforts of these radicalized fanatics. i think what mr. trump is doing is tapping into that well of fear and concern about many -- for many americans as to what the threat really means to them and their family and who's perpetrating it. >> in fact, he's up in the polls when it comes to voter trust and
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his dealing with terrorism. interesting discussion. february ra fa deborah feyerick, michael balboni, thank you. ten weeks until the iowa caucuses, brand new poll from abc news, trump with a ten-point lead over ben carson. he's defending how some of his protesters got physical at a trump event in alabama. cnn's athena jones joins us from washington. tell us more about this event and what happened there. >> good morning, pamela. you can see that video. it's pretty remarkable to watch what was going on. this was on saturday at a rally in birmingham. there was a big rally in alabama on saturday. you had a handful of black lives matter protesters who tried to
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disrupt donald trump's speaking. they chanted, dump the trump and black lives matter. about half a dozen trump supporters in the crowd tackled at least one of those protesters, a 31-year-old man. he said he was punched in the face, punched in the neck, kicked in the chest, kicked in the stomach, someone stepped on his hand. he said at one point, one person was trying to choke him. a protesters also said they were called the "n" word and monkeys. so, it looks like a pretty rough situation there in birmingham on saturday. >> and trump's response to this sort of created some waves, right? >> absolutely. take a listen to how he responded to this on "fox & friends "qutd. he seemed to back up the supporters who handled the protester in that way. >> the man you say was roughed up. he was so obnoxious and so loud, he was screaming. i had 10,000 people in the room yesterday. 10,000 people.
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and this guy started screaming by himself. i don't know, rough up, he should have been -- maybe he should have been roughed up because it was absolutely disgusting what he was doing. this was not handled the way bernie sanders handled his problem, i will tell you. but i have a lot of fans and they were not happy about it. and this was a very obnoxious guy who was a troublemaker, who was looking to make trouble. i didn't get to see the event. >> so, there you hear donald trump saying maybe this young man should have been roughed up. i should tell you that he made those comments to "fox & friends" less than 24 hours after his campaign said he does not condone this kind of reaction. we heard trump talk tough about these black lives protesters since the summer when several of them disrupted a bernie sanders event. they even managed to wrestle away his microphone. trump said then, that's noting going to happen to me. if these protesters try to dot same thing at my event, they'll
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have a fight on their hands. i don't know if i'll do the fighting myself or other people will. we can see from that video that other people did do that fighting. the protesters have said they want an apology from donald trump. and the 31-year-old who was wrestled to the ground says that he plans to press charges against those supporters. pamela? >> athena jones, thank you so much. paris with a different feel. the pain, the guilt of surviving. cnn goes to the sites of each attack. our first look there when we return. plus, isis versus al qaeda -- the dangerous rivalry now growing. for which group can hit the west harder. we'll be right back.
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a frantic manhunt under way right now for one of the attackers who survived the paris massacre. for the others who are behind the attacks. and for people living there, security remains tight and fears are high. our brooke baldwin is live in paris. she visited each of the attack sites and spoke with residents about how they're beginning to cope with this tragedy. it's been a very busy 24 hours for you since you've been there. >> reporter: i come at this at the perspective, so many people are watching. i haven't been in paris. i was watching this unfold, the grief the morning like all of you. i've been here a little more than 24 hours, you really feel it. paris, truly, truly, for such a beautiful city of light, it feels different. i'll get to that in a moment. fy may, let me step out of the shot. i want to explain to you where we've been coming to you for the last week and a half. this is the de la republique plays. >>. maybe a place you wouldn't
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frequent on your first or second trip to paris. what this represents, this is about half a mile away from the cafe sites, bataclan, the concert hall. you see all of these people coming to this entirely separate location, this square, because where you see everyone lighting candles and sitting still is a statue. on the statue, three very important words for the country of france, liberty, equality and fraternity. that is, in essence, the people here in france. and i'll step back in. i just wanted to give you a sense of what's happening here, two mondays after those attacks just shattered this city. as i mentioned when i land at charles de gaulle airport yesterday morning and pretty quickly wanted to visit and pay my own respects and also talk to parisians. how does it feel? it seems to me that almost everyone i spoke with was
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somehow connected to a victim or if they were lucky, a survivor of the tragedy two friday nights ago. it is a stunning city but it feels different. paris, beautiful paris, in its second week since the horrific attacks, definitely feels different. tell me when you heard, where were you? >> i was in the cafe, inside. inside in the cafe. >> reporter: antonia, like so many other parisians, still can't swallow the pain and the guilt of survival. >> we can do nothing. we say, that's not possible, you know. stay -- i'm sorry. i'm sorry. you know, i feel guilty, you know. >> reporter: why do you feel guilty? >> i feel guilty because we can do nothing. >> reporter: she was enjoying tea at a nearby cafe when she heard the kalishnakovs ring out.
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her daughter's best friend -- >> my daughter's best friend. she's completely disaster. she can't see. it's difficult, you know, to -- to forget it. we will never forget it. >> reporter: so young. even the youngest seem to understand something wrong happened here. and you're 11? >> yes. >> reporter: and i saw you just light a candle. why? >> for peace. >> when she woke up on the saturday, she saw us watching tv, crying. and we had to explain to her what was happening. >> reporter: parents across paris, fighting for the right words to articulate to their children, like 9-year-old louise here, how so suddenly mommy lost a friend from work. seems like almost everyone did. >> we realize that everybody
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knows somebody. >> reporter: does the city, does your home, does it feel different? >> yes. now we realize that we can be touched by this evil. >> reporter: evil, yeah. tell me why you're here today. >> because i'm -- i'm so sad it happened. that's why. in memory for all these people who were young and happy to live. that's all. and my daughter lives just around here, and she heard the them. >> reporter: monique's daughter lives in this neighborhood where a number of young people were killed. enjoying a seasonably warm night in paris. her mother knows it could have been her. it could have been anybody. >> they came with the car and they shot with the kalashnikov,
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everybody. >> reporter: does it change harris for you? >> it changed a bit, of course. we're a bit more afraid. >> reporter: don't be mistaken, the city of lights, enlight enlightenment and revolution, feels a tad tenuous at this time, but as roger will remind you -- >> because it's city of love. when you come here, we don't see jewish or something like that. you just see a human being. >> please come back and we can talk about this. >> reporter: come to paris? >> yes, come to paris. >> reporter: come back, because now more than ever, paris needs you. here we are on a sunday in beautiful paris. and we're surrounded by people. >> yes. >> reporter: that's a beautiful thing. >> yes, that's beautiful, yes. i like it. it makes something warm in the heart. >> reporter: thank you so much. thank you. >> thank you.
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>> reporter: something warm in your heart. just so grateful these different parisians, you know, gave me the time yesterday to share how they felt. it's one thing to be an american, as we have been certainly attacked in the past and we know what it feels like to be touched by such tragedy, pamela, but to be here and to hear from these people, it's -- it's something to behold. >> they're so resilient. i was there after the "charlie hebdo" attacks, brooke, and i remember how much it struck me of how quickly they bounce back. we see it behind you there. the crowds are out. they are moving forward with their lives. an incredible, powerful report there, brooke. thank you so much. >> thank you. and coming up, it's a growing terrorist rivalry with deadly consequences. two sworn enemies of the united states now battling each other for the title of top jihadist organization. we'll go inside the fight between al qaeda and isis. plus, did the pentagon alter reports on isis to paint a better picture of the fight against the terrorists? president obama after taking heat for his tone is now
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responding and makes a surprising admission. big day? ah, the usual. moved some new cars. hauled a bunch of steel. kept the supermarket shelves stocked. made sure everyone got their latest gadgets. what's up for the next shift? ah, nothing much. just keeping the lights on. (laugh) nice. doing the big things that move an economy. see you tomorrow, mac. see you tomorrow, sam.
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every time. that's why if we're ever late for an appointment, we'll credit your account $20. it's our promise to you. we're doing everything we can to give you the best experience possible. because we should fit into your life. not the other way around. mali under a state of emergency begins three days of national mourning today as the death toll in friday's terror attack the on a luxury hotel climbs to 22. at least two terrorists groups are claiming to have carried out the attack. and by the time authorities went into the radisson blu hotel, there was people already dead on
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the floor and the manhunt is continuing for three suspects. >> and now sh, a deadly competin igniting between terror groups. joining me is paul cruickshank, our terrorist expert, and we are have been talking about this this idea for months the k competition between the two group, and is there any doubt about that? >> there is no doubt about it, pam. the spiraling war of words between al qaeda and isis, and they hate each oe this, and actual fighting among the two group groups in syria in the past few years on and off fighting, and competition in syria for recruits, and fierce competition as well in yemen, libya and afghanistan and pakistan and many other parts of the world including many mali where we saw that attack on the radisson
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hotel claimed by a al qaeda aligned groups, and al qaeda and the al qaeda maghreb, and also a group that is aligned by the libyan group. and one of the reasons that the local level in mali may is have launched the attack, is because they have a rivalry with a local group of isis which is part of of the group in that area. so we are seeing this rivalry playing out between the two for standing in the jihadi and the fight for recruits and prestige and it is leading to one
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upmanship when it comes to plotting terror. and most notably al qaeda is known for the 9/11 attacks, but recently isis is taking a page out of their book and launching their own terrorism, and when it comes to the west, they are recruiting europeans and training them and sending them back, pamela. >> and as you said, they hate each other, but it is a scary thought if perhaps one day down the road they join forces of their common goal to the attack the west. and paul, quickly, sunday, president obama said he wants to get to the bottom of some altered isis intelligence. let's listen. >> my highest fidelity to the facts and the day and the truth, and if there are disagreements in terms of how folks are interpreting the facts, then it should be reflected in the reports that receive. some folks think this is going
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on and others think that is going on and this is how i weigh making decisions. >> that is a statement that comes out after some say that e isis is contained in quote iraq. how concerning is this? >> very concerning. indeed, the president of the united states needs to have full picture coming through to him. there were many in the military apparatus who were skeptical of the containment. this is a group that is very entrenched in iraq. they control ma sul, ramadi and iraq iraqa, and you also have a terrorist state that is intol the rabble to the west, and the existence of the terrorist state
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on the mediterranean shore is something that cannot be tolerated otherwise, you will see more days of these days like friday in paris plague out. so increasingly calls many europe and france for much more robust approach against isis moving beyond just this strategy of air strikes and sort of the gradual degradation to a much more intense focus on removing this terrorist safe haven before you have these terrorist attacks, pamela. >> paul cruickshank, thank you so much. >> the video of a white chicago police officer killing an american black teenager is about to be public, and the city is set for a wave of protests. we call it share the love. during our share the love event, get a new subaru, and we'll donate $250 to those in need.
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>> chicago is gearing up for potential unrest this week. the city is set to release a
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dash cam video of a white police officer gunning down a black teenager. the top officials are calling for calm, but some are fired up. cnn correspondent ryan young joins me from chicago with the very latest. ryan? >> while everybody was talk thing about the story, and especially because the city fought to keep this video from being released, and the judge said that the video had to be released by wednesday, and so there was a community meeting to talk about the ramifications of having the video out there, and everybody is bracing themselves for what could happen next. >> all right. ryan young, we will have to wait and see when that video is rele released, and do we have a idea for the timing of that? >> we are told that the video has to be coming out before wednesday, and we are told that as long as it is out before 12:00, it is fine, but look, this is what we have been working for all weekend long, and using the time to talk the community that there is no reaction and especially violence in the street.
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so we have been talking to the people who are working with u community members to understand how violent the city is going to be, and a young man shot 16 time, and all of it caught on the dash cam individuvideo, and something that obviously people are bracing themselves for. >> thank you, ryan young so much. thank you for joining us. right now, "legal view" with ashleigh banfield starts right ashleigh banfield starts right now. -- captions by vitac -- hello, eve -- everyone. >> i'm ashleigh banfield and the work day is over in belgium, and in the de facto european union and home of the nato, that day never started, and neither did the shopping day or the business day, because brussels spent the day on


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