tv CNN Newsroom Live CNN December 18, 2016 2:00am-3:01am PST
you got a mean case of the detox blues. don't start a war you know you're going to lose. finally you can now find all of netflix in the same place as all your other entertainment. on xfinity x1. save the aleppo children. thousands take to the streets to show solidarity while the people of aleppo wait to be evacuated. >> let them keep it. u.s. president-elect donald trump says to china. company icy rain makes skating rinks of major u.s. highways. the forecast and how much ice is accumulating. we'll get that from sara maginnis. we're live here and in atlanta.
welcome to our viewers around the world and in the united states. welcome to "cnn newsroom." i'm natalie allen. >> we begin with the horror in aleppo. thousands trapped in eastern aleppo. still trapped, hope a new evacuation deal could save their lives. civilians there are starving and afraid. and somehow they're existing in freezing temperatures. reuters is reporting the syrian government has confirmed the evacuation deal but that doesn't mean it will hold. just on friday, the last vac wapgss were suspended. the new deal, well it's more complicated. syria and its ally, iran, want the two towns on the lower left of this map to also be evacuated. those towns are near idlip city and have been besieged by rebels.
across the world people are protesting the atrocities. thousands in turkey near the syrian border demanded the evacuations resume right away. the turkish government plans to set up a camp in syria for those who manage to leave. in berlin, hundreds called on the international community to save aleppo now and to stop the murdering in syria. >> because i think free passage should be given to those trapped in aleppo. i have two sisters trapped in aleppo. i'm here in solidarity for them. >> because i want to show solidarity and be here right now. i want to be here with other people who feel the same way who also can't carry on as normal but rather want to somehow express that this is not normal. that genocide is taking place right now. >> translator: i call on our leaders, they should put away their differences, they should be united and protect the innocent people in aleppo.
>> it's been a long time and nothing has protected them and for the people of aleppo who are still there, this is a life or death situation. a journalist working with channel 4 news was able to video there before the cease-fire came into effect. reporter matt fry explains that their footage is just a glimpse of the absolute hell aleppo has become. we guarantee you what you are about to see is chilling. here it is. >> for a wild that can't find its own. aleppo is a grim stage with an
ever diminishing cast of survivors and these are the last of the last. she's the only adult left of three families who is a part of what was obliterated by a russian or syrian bomb. she comes across a neighbor. the teenage boy, he used to live upstai upstairs. the baby boy he's holding is his little brother, one-month-old. his face is the only restful thing in this bedlam.
a nurse leads in a brother and sister. they go from room to room. we don't know their names and they don't know yet if they're orphans. they left their father in the rubble and they're looking for their mother. she sees proof of the news that she had feared most. why have you left me she calls out to the daughter that she describes as her rock. knowing that this question in this place has no real answer. and in another room, brother and
sister are still waiting for news of their mother. on another hospital bed blanketed with dust. exhausted beyond words by a life beyond description. >> very, very, very true words there at the end of his report. what a chilling story. we want to remind our viewers, that's just one aftermath of one bombing. they've been hit repeatedly. we're joined by the turkish syrian border. that story among others we've seen. chilling but nothing has stopped the suffering. nothing. what is the latest on the ground on the evacuations and why they've been stalled. >> reporter: natalie, after a slow-moving weekend and a difficult, long wait in the rebel held part of eastern aleppo, there's finally cause for optimism. we got in touch with a red cross
spokesperson. he's very optimistic that the evacuations will continue today, if not today then perhaps as soon as this morning. they tell us that the infamous green buses that we've seen that have been shuttling fighters and civilians out of the rebel held part of aleppo, those are on the ground and the red cross is on the ground. they're waiting for -- from the syrian army on the ground, they're waiting for the security guarantees so they can start helping facilitate the transfers. once again, the red cross is hopeful that the vak wagss will resume today. >> do you know how flex it is to get the security guarantees? is there a lot of different factions here in that area? >> reporter: yeah. any time we talk about what's happening on the ground, it tends to be complicated. i'll try to simplify it.
when it started, it was simple. it was about the civilians and the wounded and some rebel fighters out of the rebel held fighters into the aleppo countryside. straightforward operation. over the weekend, this evolved into what's become a transfer. that's because there are islamist rebels that have laid siege to shiite villages for more than a year and a half. as part of the deal, some of the pro assad militias said if they're evacuated from rebel held areas we need to get the civilians evacuated as well. it's no longer a stray evacuation, it now effectively becomes a transfer. when there is a transfer, we need more checkpoints on the ground. there have to be assurances to make sure they're simultaneously. you need guarantees from the different fighting groups that none of them will break in agreement. as we've seen as early as friday, all it takes is one rogue element to start firing into the air or start taking on measures into their own hands.
so this is a very fragile situation on the ground. again, the red cross is hopeful that we'll start to see the vac wapgss resume once again today. >> we hope so and we're about to talk to them right now. mohammed for us there on the border. the national committee from the red cross joins us via skype from amman, jordan. our reporter there saying that your agency is optimistic about resumption of evacuations. can you tell us about that. >> yes, indeed. we hope that the evacuations will resume today. we only have the choice or the option to remain optimistic at this stage for the fate of the people and the civilians who have suffered and continue to suffer in the eastern portions of the city. what is very important today is to be able to evacuate the remaining people who wish to leave the quarters of the city
to western rural aleppo. we have been able to successfully transfer over 10,000 civilians from the eastern quarters of city in the past few days when the agreement was respected by all parties. and moreover, we were able to evacuate hundreds of severely wounded civilians through the eastern -- sorry. through the western aleppo countryside. what we hope for today is that the evacuations resume, that the agreement is respected and we have dozens of ambulances ready to transfer the second wounded to the rural countryside of aleppo. moreover, we have over 100 volunteers from the syrian -- in addition to others from the red cross staff waiting to accompany the buses through their journey to the rural countryside in aleppo. >> i'm sure it's been frustrating to sit and wait to do work that your agency is
very, very good at. what are they telling you about what they're seeing with the people coming out and how many people do you think are left inside? any idea? >> no one has the exact figure yet about how many people remain in the eastern quarters of the city. previously a number was between 40,000 to 50,000. media is talking about that number. reporters are talking about that number. nobody really knows. what's important today is to value each human life. one human life is equal to ten to 50,000 human lives. it doesn't matter. what matters is whoever wants to get out will get out, we transfer all the people, all the 1i68 civilians to safer areas where they can be warm and sheltered. where they can be provided with clean water, food and most
importantly, safety for their lives. whatever remains from the civilians inside the city we must and we hope, again, that agreement would respected so that we can resume today in the coming hours as soon as possible. they can no longer wait. so that we can resume to transfer, evacuate the people outside of the very bad living conditions that they are enduring at the moment. >> at the moment and my goodness, look what they have been through for months and months and months. thank you for the work you're doing and please let us know as soon as those evacuations, with the international red cross. thank you so much for what you're doing. if you would like to help syria in all of this horror, cnn has a list of aid organizations helping families escape the
danger and to receive basic supplies, you can go to cnn.com/impact to find a full list of agencies. china is criticizing the u.s.'s response to its seizure of an american underwater drone. we'll tell you why beijing says it took the device. traffic nightmares all across the united states. karen maginnis will be with us to talk about the sub zero weather. that's coming up. you're watching "cnn newsroom." we've all been here.
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welcome back. international waters will be returned. the u.s. says the drone similar to the one you see here was unlawfully snatched by china's navy in the south china sea. for more about it matt rivers is in beijing. >> closeup encounters like this situation between the chinese and u.s. navies are rare and the fact that i china actually took possession of u.s. naval equipment is rarer still. now, the chinese ministry of defense released a statement late saturday evening local time saying that the reason they took the drone out of the water was understood to protect navigational and personnel safety of passing ships. while that might sound like an innocuous enough reason for taking the drone out of water,
the fact remains that this move by the chinese makes the u.s./chinese military relationship that much more tense. >> the u.s. -- an unarmed military research ship was 50 miles off the filipino coast where the navy was conducting research using two underwater drones. officials said the research was legal under international law. it was set to bring them back on board when officials say a chinese naval ship trailing the bowditch launched a small boat which stole one of the ocean gliders. the defense department said it immediately made contact to ask for it back but the chinese ship failed away. friday they asked again. spokesman captain jeff davis told reporters it is ours and we would like it back and like this not to happen again. the chinese defense ministry spochbded late saturday saying that the ship initially didn't know what the drone was and seized it for navigational safety reasons. they went on to say, "upon
confirming that the device was a u.s. underwater drone, the chinese side decided to transfer it to the u.s. side in an appropriate manner." china and the united states have been communicating about this process. it is incompetent inappropriate and unhelpful that the u.s. yun lat -- hyped the issue. it comes at a time with tensions. an action the u.s. calls illegal. president-elect trump has made beijing angry twice in the last two weeks first taking a call from taiwan's president and questioning the legitimacy of the one china policy a decades old diplomatic staple of u.s. china relations. in that same statement from the ministry of defense outlining the reasoning for taking the drone out of the water, chinese officials were quick to include a paragraph talking about the united states have been frequently deploying ships and aircraft to conduct close-in surveillance and military
surveys in waters facing china. the chinese have said the research vessels like bowditch have been spying on chinese activity in the south china sea. what most experts who tell you when the chinese dook the drone out of the water, they likely knew they would be sending a message to the united states. that message being, they are not happy with u.s. naval operations in that part of the south china sea. back to you. and coming up, china will have to deal with donald trump and he was quick to weigh if on china's seizure of drone. the u.s. president-elect took to twitter early saturday and called the action unprecedented. later, he tweeted, we should tell china we don't want the drone they stole back. let them keep it. trump wrapped up his thank you tour with a rally in mobile, alabama. trump told the large crowd of supporters that returning to the deep south was a homecoming of sorts. cnn's ryan nobles was there. >> donald trump making good on a
campaign promise. returning here to mobile, alabama, the site of one of his first major campaign rallies. it was in august of 2015 that trump brought out a crowd of some 30,000 people. on saturday, he told a similar-sized crowd that this is where it all began. >> thank you very much. this is where it all began. incredible rally we had. and people came out and it was like this was packed and incredible. people said something is going on there. that was the beginning, wasn't it? that was the beginning. and if you remember, even though you don't have to vote for me, maybe four years we'll take a look, right? you know what, i said i'm coming back to see you in alabama. right? >> trump gave the crowd a history lesson. detailing state by state his victory on election night. what trump didn't do is wade
into the complex policy issues that await him. he didn't mention china or russia despite it becoming a growing situation for the incoming trump administration. instead, the president-elect focused on many campaign promises, specifically how he plans to help the american economy. he did go off script talking about michelle obama talking about an interview she gave to oprah winfrey where she suggested a lot of the country p lacks hope. >> michelle obama said there's no hope. but i assume she was talking about the past, not the future. i'm telling you, we have tremendous hope. and we have tremendous promise and tremendous potential. we are going to be so successful
as a country again. we're going to be amazing. i actually think she made that statement, not meaning it the way it came out. i really do. i met with president obama and michelle obama in the white house, my wife was there. she could not have been nicer. i honestly believe she met that statement in a different way than it came out. i believe there is tremendous hope and beyond hope, we have such potential. >> trump now heads to his estate in palm beach, florida, where he plans to spend the christmas holiday with his family. he's not expected to make any news. but there's a chance we could learn more about appointments to his administration in the coming weeks. ryan nobles, cnn, mobile, alabama. severe smog in china has forced beijing to issue a red alert. the most serious weather alert in the capital. this is beijing's first red alert of year. you can see why. the smog has affected about 1/9
of china's total land area. it's expected to last through wednesday. back in the u.s., freezing rain and black ice are making road travel dangerous through a large part of the united states. look at this. this is a 55-car pileup in baltimore, maryland. the u.s. is getting hit with extremely cold temps, coupled with below zero windchill. multivehicle crashes killed at least six people in three states. let's get more on the conditions from karen maginnis. you were telling us earlier, karen, black ice is so dangerous. >> yes. we have a very healthy fear of black ice. you come up on it and you hit your brakes because you realize you're sliding. that's one of the worst things to do. but what happens is the road looks slick. it almost looks slick from maybe light precipitation. but in fact, it is frozen. if you are hitting your brakes
and traffic stops suddenly, you are going to be unable to stop. there were at least three fatalities. they had about 15 people reported injuries there. we had accidents, chain reaction car accidents in oklahoma and indiana. all across the ohio river valley. multiple, multiple car crashes. here are some of the current temperatures and the windchill factors. minot, north dakota. minus 24. that's not a windchill. that's actual outside wind temperature. minus 34 is the windchill factor. i looked at fargo, north dakota. over the last three days, the warmest temperature in fargo was 5. 5 degrees above zero. right now, the windchill temperatures are running between 30 and 40 degrees below zero. it has been like this for days now. the arctic air is plunging well to the south. look at the windchill in omaha.
minus 31 degrees. cedar rapids at 38. this is not just bone chilling. this is potentially deadly. so if you have exposed skin within a few minutes' time, it can freeze and that could be deadly. we've got ice in nashville. nashville didn't set a record. but nashville was 73 degrees. the afternoon. but now in nashville, there is freezing rain. so drive carefully. this is how it looks in brooklyn, new york. we saw a couple of inches of snowfall there. not going to last. temperatures are warming ahead of the frontal system. natalie, you and i have talked about the nfl game. the football game in chicago. now, here is zero. you go back through time. the worst start in nfl football game, 1967. the ice bowl. that's why this one is going to be fascinating to watch. coming up for tomorrow.
>> in front of my fire. >> the folks going to that game. >> they're crazy. ahead here, a warning to donald trump about dealing with vladimir putin from people who know the risk of opposing the russian leader. that's ahead. are my teeth yellow? have you tried the tissue test? ugh yellow. what do you use? crest whitestrps. crest 3d whitestrips whiten 25 times better than a leading whitening toothpaste i passed the tissue test. oh yeah. crest whitestrips are the way to whiten.
tadirectv now. stream all your entertainment! anywhere! anytime! can we lose the 'all'. there's no cbs and we don't have a ton of sports. anywhere, any... let's lose the 'anywhere, anytime' too. you can't download on-the-go, there's no dvr, yada yada yada. stream some stuff! somewhere! sometimes! you totally nailed that buddy. simple. don't let directv now limit your entertainment. only xfinity gives you more to stream to any screen. welcome back to our viewers here in the united states and around the world. you're watching "cnn newsroom" live in atlanta. we appreciate you tuning in. i'm natalie allen with our top
stories. it's unclear when thousands of civilians trapped in freezing temperatures will be evacuated from eastern aleppo. the red cross says they hope the evacuations will resume in a few hours. syrian government has confirmed the new evacuation deal. that, according to reuters. the last evacuations were suspended on friday. both china and the u.s. say an american underwater drone seized by china in international waters will be returned. the drone similar to the one seen here was grabbed by the chinese navy in the south china sea earlier this week. the u.s. says the drone was measuring ocean conditions. u.s. president-elect donald trump returned to mobile, alabama at a final stop on his whirlwind thank you tour. he told the crowd that mobile was important to him because his presidential campaign first took hold there in 2015. the us president-elect never
shy about -- he's been quiet about accusations of russian hacking during the campaign. sean spicer told cnn michael smerconish that donald trump is biding his time until the naugs inauguration. >> i think to presume he would do anything is premature. he's not president yet. president obama has every right to carry out the duties he sees fit based on the information he has through the rest of his term. >> president obama has promised a response to hacking but he has not said when or how. ultimately, it will fall on trump's shoulders. those who know vladimir putin warn trump should be wary of the russian leader. nic robertson has that from london. >> when the soviet union collapsed, the world thought russia would be a different place. and for a decade under president yeltsin it was.
>> they had free press, they had a democracy and they had civil society. the problem is that they didn't have any laws and they didn't have any rules. >> bill browder, an investment banker was there in russia making millions amidst the chaos. then putin came to power. a few years later he clashed with browder. >> i pointed out that putin and the people around him have stolen an enormous amount of money from the russian people and have covered it up. >> browder's businesses were raided. one of his whistle blowing lawyers was thrown in jail. brutalized and died there many months later. putin rejects every accusation browder makes. he's barred him from russia for the past decade. >> at this point, many people consider me to be putin's number one foreign enemy. as such, my life is at risk. >> he is right to be worried. putin's critics get silenced.
>> he has a proven record of murder for start. either directly or indirectly encouraged. >> sir andrew wood was britain's ambassador to russia at the same time browder was making his millions. he dismisses putin's denials of any influence in the deaths. >> when putin came to power, his main feat was russia should be a great power. he chose not economic reform and political progress. but a relax into what a amounts to sort of form of narcissistic xenophobia. >> in foreign policy, that's intervention and ukraine and syria. providing overnight popularity for putin at the price of ruinous long-term economic sanctions. pretty soon this will be on
president-elect donald trump's plate. >> he wants to be seen as a deal maker and winner. putin has made miss wish list very clear. he wants ukraine, he wants sanctions lifted and he wants to be left alone in syria. >> problem is, putin's idea of deal making not much of a deal. >> what he's offering i don't think is anything at all. probably nice words perhaps. >> even his words aren't worth much. >> putin doesn't keep to his word. putin always betrays deals. he takes what's offered and tries to take more in the future. that's probably won't play that well with trump who will feel ripped off. >> what are his options going to be then? >> to become probably much tougher than any other u.s. head of state before him towards russia. >> i think at least for a period it will be very much in putin's interests to take things relatively calmly. >> the alternative could be deeply troubling. two powerful men, two big egos.
>> well, i can imagine that we'll end up in a position where both these guys will be thumping their chests and staring each other down. >> 25 years of post cold war diplomacy could be about to face their biggest test yet. nic robertson, cnn, london. we've been talking about aleppo. our top story a lot the past two hours. people trying to evacuate to safety. there's another area we're watching as well. thousands of iraqis fled isis in mosul. their futures are hang not guilty the balance. refugee camps are filled to capacity and only provide basic essentials. as ben wedeman reports, a life of uncertainty for now is better than what they've had. >> reporter: out of the hell at mosul under fire and into the --
life as a refugee. hundreds of residents from the he will embattled city arrive at a camp to the east. relieved to be united with loved ones, relieved to have made it alive. she didn't want to show her face forefather of reprisals of relatives still in mosul. she fled sneaking out through a deli. isis gup men ordered them to come back and opened fire when they didn't stop. her and 100,000 people are now in camps. the facilities and services at these camps are already overstretched. while every day hundreds more arrive. >> at another camp nearby, they line up for the weekly distribution of heating fuel, temperatures plummeting. we've been here since the morning for four hours she says.
the camp provides much needed safety, shelter, food, water and basic health care but little else. there is no school for the children, no organized activities, just a monotonous expanse of tense gravel and mud. good dark clouds overhead. been here almost a month and a half. the iraqi military drove isis out of this neighborhood of saah ma. but isis mortar round and rockets still slam into the area. his wife tells me she and her five children can put up with the discomfort of camp life. >> translator: it's cold in the tent but we'll hang on, she says. it's better here than in mosul with isis. for others, this bleak existence has taken its toll when someone shows up with a bag of jackets, a mad scramble ensues.
many arrive with the clothing on their backs and every extra scrap is fighting for. cnn, outside mosul. >> how much more can they take? my goodness. turkish military officials held a ceremony for 13 soldiers -- soldiers were traveling in a bus saturday when a car bomb exploded nearby. the coffins are being flown for burial. dozens of people were wounded in the blast. police arrested 15 people. saturday's attack is the latest in a string of deadly bombings in turkey this year. the last just last weekend. a suicide attack at a military base in southern yemen killed at least 41 soldiers. the bomber attacked the base in aden sunday morning as soldiers lined up to get their paychecks. two yemeni security officials say the attacker got on to the base by dressing as a soldier.
tensions are high at a west bank outpost where people are facing eviction by the israeli government. we'll hear from the settlers coming next. nose. hashtag no sleep. hashtag mouthbreather. just put on a breathe right strip. it instantly opens your nose up to 38% more than cold medicine alone. shut your mouth and say goodnight mouthbreathers. breathe right.
anywhere, any... let's lose the 'anywhere, anytime' too. you can't download on-the-go, there's no dvr, yada yada yada. stream some stuff! somewhere! sometimes! you totally nailed that buddy. simple. don't let directv now limit your entertainment. only xfinity gives you more to stream to any screen. residents of a west bank outpost are facing eviction and as ian lee reports, the settlers are unwilling to leave. >> within days, life could change for the settlers of this area. the israeli has ordered the settlers here out. she's spent 15 years here
raising her six children here. >> there are 200 children living here. do you know how devastated children are being torn from their homes. >> they've raised families, working the land. she points to the biblical book of joshua as her land deed. >> time for the -- belong to us. it's time to say enough. no jewish settlement should be evacuated. no child has to lose his life and his home and his friends for nothing. for nothing. >> the government tried to remove the settlers ten years ago. the violent clashes left a nation traumatized. >> this is all that's left from that day. some twisted rebar and concrete. as for the settlers who are living here, they didn't have to move far. just up the hill. palestinian knows how the settlers feel. >> which part is your land? >> my land is where is the tree
which is behind the tree in the -- >> he tells me his family worked this land for generations, nurturing the harvest, camping under the trees. in 1996 the settlers illegally seized it. >> to see and imagine how you feel when somebody come to your house and he take from you your car and your house and you cannot do for him nothing. >> the high court ruled with him and declared that a moana must go. >> israel's right wing jewish party saw an opportunity setting in motion legislation to save a mona and legalize more than 50 other west bank outposts at the same time. but in the horse trading of coalition politics and in order not to undermine the high court, a mona looks set to be
sacrificed for a bill. jewish home leaders say will be the first step towards annexation of the west bank. that goal given momentum by the election of donald trump. >> the combination of the changes in the united states and europe and the region provide israel with a unique opportunity to reset and rethink everything. >> palestinians in the outgoing administration in washington are deeply concerned saying even the idea of a viable palestinian state now on the point of collapse. >> there's a basic choice that has to be made by israelis. is there going to be a continued implementation of settlement policy or is there going to be separation and the creation of two states? >> in a mona, she and her community have a decision to make. as some build shelters for
supporters they hope will defend them, the people are under growing pressure to leave peacefully. december 25th is the deadline to clear the outpost. a move that could mark the end of one illegal settlement but have far-reaching ramifications across the rest of the west bank. ian lee, cnn, the west bank. as venezuela's economic woes deepen and inflation skyrockets, its president is backing off on an earlier move to pull a popular bank note from circulation. nicolas maduro announced 100 bolivar notes would be discontinued continued with the aim of fighting mafias he claims were hoarding them. protests erupted when the currency set to replace the bill failed to reach many banks and atms by last thursday's deadline. as the demonstrations continue, mr. maduro now says the old bills are good until january 2nd. he blames the crisis on a global
conspiracy. >> translator: we are being victimized by an international sabotage, so the new bills that are already ready can't be transferred to venezuela. i denounce it. i personally have been on it at night, in the afternoon, at dawn, on all the details and i appreciate the immense majority of the venezuelan people. i ask for support from everyone. i do so in the interest of the whole nation of our economy. >> "cnn newsroom" will be right back. you can download then watcr dvr'ed shows anywhere. that makes you more powerful than your gene pool. i'll trade you the candy cane for the eggnog. deal. or aunt jaxie's lack of boundaries. or uncle terry's over-commitment to holiday cheer. pretty good hiding place, gotta say. say that to the nanny cam. it's your tv, take it with you.
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see if you're eligible for 12 months free at mybreo.com. actor will smith's new movie collateral beauty is now showing in theaters in the u.s. while the actor was making the film, his father was diagnosed with cancer and he died in november. smith tells our neal curry how he connected this profound loss to his role in the film and what's important to him now in life. >> love. time. death. these three things connect every single human being on earth.
we long for love. we wish we had more time. we fear death. >> for me and my experience of collateral beauty, the character was dealing with the loss of his daughter and i was in real life dealing with the loss of my father, so i had an opportunity while i was preparing the character to talk to my father about these concepts. so this was a hugely formative and transformative filmmaking experience for me, so what i'm hoping is when audiences go in, they can feel that and that there's some aspect of it that could be helpful for anyone who is in the process of, you know, facing what for most of us is the ultimate tragedy.
>> i saw you in her eyes when she called me daddy and you betrayed me. >> so this time of the year people still move towards awards season. what do you think that the awards seasons judges are looking for. >> working on this film and the experience with my father during this film, what the collateral beauty for me has been is clarity. and there's a time in my life when box office and awards and reviews and things like that were hugely important, and after this film and after the experiences of this film, it means nothing to me. like -- it's like such an addictive way to look at the creation of art. it's something that -- it's just
completely been cleansed from -- from the realm of my desire. it's just something i can't even look at right now. >> just look for it. i promise you it's there. the collateral beauty. >> president-elect donald trump is providing a lot of ammunition for comedy shows in the u.s., especially for the writers of the satire program "saturday night live." you probably know that by now. the latest skit for rex tillerson and his ties to vladimir putin. >> your secretary of state pick rex tillerson is here. >> mr. president-elect, i wanted
to come by. oh, my god. >> rexy, baby. >> oh, my stars. you didn't tell me he was going to be here. man, have i been hoping to catch up with you. >> old friend. so much to talk about. right here. we're having some oil drilling problems here in the field. >> that's no problem. as soon as the sanctions are lifted, we'll up our intake by 30%. >> what are you guys talking about? >> don't worry about it. >> we'll see what mr. trump had to say about that one. i'm natalie allen, for viewers in the u.s., new day is ahead. for others, a cnn special program, africa's energy surge. that starts in just a moment. thanks for watching.
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good morning. welcome to sunday. we're so grateful to see you i'm christi paul. >> i'm vk tore blackwell. the holiday deep freeze. arctic winter weather is dumping a lot of snow, ice, subfreezing temperatures. >> it's frigid air. it's already turned deadly. two people were killed in baltimore after this massive 5 car pileup along i-95. a tanker carrying gasoline skidded off the highway and exploded. >> the brutal blast