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tv   Anthony Bourdain Parts Unknown  CNN  January 29, 2017 10:00pm-11:01pm PST

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this is cnn breaking news. >> it is 1:00 a.m. on the u.s. east coast. welcome to our viewers here in the united states and around the world. we begin with breaking news that we're following here on cnn in canada. i'm george howell. >> and i'm cyril vanier. and we're learning the canadian police are saying there are casualties after a shooting at a mosque in quebec city. at least five people are wounded. they have not yet confirmed, however, how many were killed. >> for the very latest let's go live to new york, cnn's brynn gingras is there live following the story. brynn, the prime minister just issued a statement saying we
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condemn this terrorist attack on muslims in a center of worship and refuge. calling this -- they're call it a terrorist attack. what more can you tell us? >> right, george. we're actually getting information right now, details of how many people can be confirmed dead at this point. a press conference is happening right now if quebec. and police say six people were killed in that mosque attack. we also know that eight were injured. now, again, this is still information that is coming out in a news conference. so it's unclear if that number will go up. but that is what we have been able to confirm just within the last few minutes. we know that mosque attack happened last night in quebec city at the quebec islamic cultural center. and we know that policed is that they made one arrest, and that the situation was under control, and that the mosque had been evacuated. but that's all that they would say about the investigation. now listen, i heard your report earlier with paula.
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and she said that witnesses were saying that there were two gunman. she said witnesses also reported seeing two gunmen wearing black clothing. of course, again, this investigation very early. so that's all information that is still being gathered from the witnesses that were there. i do want to repeat again authorities saying in a news conference six people were killed and eight injured at hospital. that's up from the five people that were injured and at the hospital. so that's what we're learning right now, george. >> brynn, thank you for that information. again, six people killed, eight people injured at this center of worship. what more do we know about the suspect involved? we know that one person was arrested, is in custody. you say that witnesses indicate there may have been two people involved in this. that was earlier reporting as well. >> right. >> from what we saw through a tweet. what more can you tell us? >> there was that discrepancy with authorities as far as was it one person or two.
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we do know one arrest has been made. we're not quite sure if there was a second person. but again, that news conference is happening and we're going to continue to learn more information as this early morning goes on. i do want to mention, though. you mentioned that tweet from the prime minister expressing condolences for the muslim community for the country as a whole. that's actually happening here where i am in new york city as well. we've had mayor bill de blasio also sending out his condolences. we've also had the governor of new york sending out condolences as well saying they'll stand together with the muslim community. of course this at a time when there is such uncertainty right now happening in the united states. we should also mention that the nypd has gone ahead and said that they are going to be protecting muslim communities, the mosques here in new york city taking that action in response to what happened in quebec city. >> brynn gingras live for news new york following this breaking news. brynn, we'll stay in touch with
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you through the early morning here on cnn and get updates from you. but again, brynn pointing out that six people killed in this attack on a mosque. eight people injured. one person in custody. still very early in the investigation. and our paula newton, who is based in canada is on the way there to get more information as well. >> very much a developing story. stay on cnn for that. and we're also following another big story, of course this hour, and that's the trump white house pushing back against criticism of its travel ban. calling it a massive success story so far. but not many in the u.s. agree. >> thousands of people came together at airports across the country. they were protesting for a second straight day. denouncing this executive order. the travel ban bars people from seven muslim majority countries from entering the united states for three months. federal judges in several cities granted emergency stays. top republicans and democrats, they are speaking out against the ban. we get more now from cnn's dan simon in los angeles.
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>> reporter: you can see a number of protesters here at the international airport at l.a.x. this represents really a small sliver of the number of protesters who are here earlier in the day. but as you can see, the crowd is still strong, still very vocal. and they are making their displeasure known about this executive order. we were told by an immigration lawyer that there are still some people who are in detention, people who are still detained. but we have been unable to confirm that with federal authorities. we did hear about one person who was released who was in custody for about 24 hours. and we're told that border patrol went through her phone, looking at her photo, also going through her luggage before letting her go. that is just one of the stories that we had heard. as you can see from this crowd behind me, they are very upset by what has happened. and you have a number of lawyers also on the ground trying to assist those who may be impacted
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by this executive order. but given now that we have darkness, still a number of protesters here on the ground. and it's clear that they don't plan on going anywhere any time soon. dan simon, cnn, los angeles. >> dan simon with a big crowd there in los angeles. despite the protests, the president of the united states is defending this controversial travel ban. >> in a statement release on sunday, he said america is a proud nation of immigrants and we will continue to show compassion to those fleeing oppression, but we will do so while protecting our own citizens and border. have i my own feels for the people involved in this horrific crisis in syria. as president, he will find ways to help all those who are suffering that statement from the president. mr. trump also stated his executive order is similar to the former president barack obama's policy of a ban on iraqi refugee visas. for six months in 2011, a point of factual difference here that is important to point out.
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while mr. obama's policy did impose new screening procedures, an outright ban, that was never, ever implemented. >> countries across the middle east and beyond are reacting to the ban. our ian lee joins us live from istanbul in turkey. ian, what is the reaction in turkey? >> cyril, we've really only heard from the deputy prime minister at this point, mehmet saying we would happy welcome global talent not allowed back into the united states. now this announcement by president trump came late on friday, which was already the weekend here, it being monday now, we're expecting possibly to get some official reaction from the government. but expect the turks to walk on a bit of eggshells really with their response. we have seen what president trump does with criticism, how he reacts. the turks hope to have better
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relations with president trump than they had with president obama. so we are going to wait and see what they have to say, if really, anything. >> what's the reaction from the rest of the middle east? can you run us through that? >> well, president trump rode a wave of popularity really across the entire region when he was elected. a lot of countries in this region felt like they were neglected by president obama. you had the president of egypt be the first foreign leader to call and congratulate president trump. you have other countries, especially in the gulf who feel that president trump will have a stronger line against iran. but with this announcement, you are seeing some trepidation, especially when we heard from the white house chief of staff reince priebus saying that more countries could be added. they are trying to do what looks like a bit of damage control or
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at least try to have good relations with the president. we know that the deputy crown prince of the united arab emirates has spoken with donald trump. they spoke of friendship. over countries are talking to the president as well. but there are those countries who are specifically named in that ban like sudan who say that they regret this decision, that they said that there were warming relations between the country and the united states. you also have countries like yemen who say this just supports terror and sows divisions and it's not justified. and then you have iran, which is hit by this as well. it says that this is baseless and discriminatory. they have summoned the u.s. interests section in tehran. that is the swiss ambassador. so the countries that are targeted very angry. the countries that aren't targeted trying to not be.
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>> ian lee reporting from istanbul in turkey. thank you very much. and back to the reactions domestically now here in the u.s. we're joined by the founder and president of the american islamic foreign for democracy. he joins us via skype from phoenix, arizona. dr. jasair. you are in favor of mr. trump's travel ban? >> yes. let me be clear -- thank you for having me. let me be clear about what i am in favor of. i'm an american muslim whose family escaped syria. i do not believe this is a muslim ban. if it was, i would be vociferously against it. i believe the narrative of american religious freedom is the primary weapon against radical islam. having said that, we have had eight years of not identifying t the ideology. it's important to vet not only against terror groups. we've been vetting against extremists and violent groups and terror groups. we've not been vetting against
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jihadists, islamists and the ideology that threaten us. these seven countries, i would have added saudi arabia, qatar. i'm a little bit not understanding why it was only those seven countries. but, you know, i think this is necessary. the good thing is it's a pause. i would be against it if it was indefinitely with a family in aleppo. i don't understand why syria was put on the indefinite list. that doesn't make sense. this was done hastily. so i hope they can get the messaging right and better for better clarity what america stands for. >> if i understand correctly, you want to fight against an extremist ideology, against jihadism. i think everybody in the u.s. would agree with that. what some people argue is that individuals are being unfairly targeted and put through unduly harsh circumstances. >> well, the way this was put
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through, the folks on the ground at airports and elsewhere are acting very hastily. this could have been done better. i think the executive order not done through vetting of state and homeland security is probably problematic. but having said that, this isn't just about extremism. this is a battle against theocracy in the house of islam. rather islamists that don't share our values, that believe in the sharia state, believe in wahhabisim. yes, we're getting a little whiplash as this administration finally starts to address ideology. and i hope he convenes the commission on radical islam he talked about in his campaign. americans have done this from our founding. well fought against theocracy. i think that's what is being lost in the messaging. we're not talking about this as a theo political threat, but rather as a violent threat. that's why there is a lot of confusion. >> dr. jasser from the american
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islamic form for democracy. thank you for your view. we try to get an array of views on this travel ban. >> it is important to do that. we hear from so many people around the world, millions who are against this at the same time in the united states, there were millions of people who supported president donald trump and support what has happened here, this travel ban. >> absolutely. we're going to take a short break. when we come back, saudi arabia is not one of the countries on the u.s. temporary travel ban list. president trump spoke with the saudi king on sunday half. the two leaders agreed to do about syria and terrorism. when we're back. plus, the president is said to announce his pick for a seton u.s. supreme court. we'll look at some of those potential nominees ahead as "cnn newsroom" continues. audi pilotless vehicles have conquered highways, mountains, and racetracks. and now much of that same advanced technology is found in the audi a4. with one notable difference...
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and the white house says u.s. president donald trump and saudi king salman have agreed to support safe zones in syria and yemen for people fleeing the conflicts there. >> mr. trump spoke by phone with the saudi king on sunday. the white house says they reaffirmed their long-standing of friendship and agreed it's important to strengthen efforts to fight the spread of terrorism. we're following the story live
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in aman, jordan. a pleasure to have you with us again this hour. what do we know more about this concept of safe zones, and how is that being perceived throughout the region? >> well, you know, this was an idea, george, that several of syria's neighbors had brought up in the past, including turkey. for example, they wanted to see the creation of these areas within syria, within the border regions that would basically stem that flow of syrian refugees across the borders into neighboring countries and into europe. but it was too comp cased and too costly that the obama administration really did not pursue this. but we've heard president trump mention it few times during the campaign, saying this would be one thing that he would want to see happen, that he would be pursuing. but it is so complex, especially when you look at a war zone like syria, a place that has so many
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different party, so many different countries, and interests involved in that war. if you look at what would be required to have these safe zones where people would feel safe enough to stay in them and not be forced to flee their country, that would require, you know, having a no-fly zone, for example. and that is something that is going to be extremely costly, according to an estimate by a top u.s. general a few years ago. it's going to cost about $1 billion to enforce a no-fly zone around syria per month. and then you have the issue of who are the troops that are going to be policing these safe zones that are going to be providing the protection for these civilians within syria and there are concerns that this could create even more tensions where some groups could be seen as being favored over other groups, or you would create these fiefdoms within syria.
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it is so complicated and how is the u.s. going to be going about doing this. are they going to be going through the united nations? is this going to be unilateral? is this going to be some sort of agreement with other country likes the syrian regime, like russia and turkey. so like we've heard in the past, george, from president trump, he comes up with these ideas. but really not much that we know right now about how this will go ahead, especially for something so complicated and that will require significant resources. >> the countries talking about moving forward together. the question, though, how do they do that. joma jomana karadsheh live for us. we continue to monitor the bilateral relations that he is forging with foreign leaders. on that front one of the main events over the weekend was the phone call between president trump and his russian counterpart vladimir putin. they talked about improving relations between the two countries. apparently, however, there was
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no mention of lifting the sanctions that washington imposed on make over the annexation of crimea. for more on that we go to clare sebastian in moscow. claire, it seems to me that what was said is just as important as what wasn't talked about. >> absolutely. the word "sanctions" not mentioned at all in either the readout we got from the kremlin or the one from the white house. but the kremlin did say that the two sides discussed restoring trade and economic ties that would be mutually beneficial for both countries. that of course would be greatly helped by the lifting of sanctions. but that was not explicitly mentioned. another few things that weren't mentioned, no mention of the alleged russian interference in the u.s. election. we know that president trump has expressed some skepticism about that. and another topic not mentioned was nato. something that came up in other calls that president trump had with foreign leaders. a serious concern to russia as nato has placed four battalions
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in poland and the baltic states on its border, including a u.s.-led battalion. but they did discuss restoring cooperation or strengthening cooperation in the areas of nonproliferation in terms of north korea, iran's nuclear program. and they made the issue of fighting terror in the middle east a key priority for the two sides to work together on. obviously something particularly when it comes to syria that has so far eluded russia and the previous u.s. administration. so very much a sense that this is a new phase, perhaps a new warming of relations between russia and the u.s. both readouts of that call saying it was very positive, very business-like, and that they look forward to planning a face-to-face meeting. we don't know yet when or where that will be, though. >> and claire, if they didn't discuss or if they danced around some of the more contentious issues, you mentioned nato. you mentioned the russian hacking. you know, what sense are we getting of where this relationship is really going to go as those two countries will
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inevitably, if not clash, at least, you know, have to grapple with those countries with those issues where they're standing on different parts of the issue. >> yeah. that's absolutely true. i think very much uncertain on that going forward. very little is known so far about how exactly they do plan to work together in the middle east. and the russian side, although they are making very positive noises, particularly in the media about how this will upset the world order, that it will restore the u.s. as a super power parallel to russia, and that europe's role will be waning, it's still not clear how the two sides will work together. when it comes to sarngs instructed to look at comments from the russian prime minister dmitry medvedev they're working on the basis that sanctions will be in place for the foreseeable
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future. a lot of that is expected to come up when they do meet face-to-face. >> clare sebastian reporting live from moscow. thank you very much. the world will soon learn the president's choice to fill the empty seat on the u.s. supreme court. >> he said last week that he would name his nominee on thursday. but at least two official says the announcement might come even earlier. cnn's victor blackwell has more on mr. trump's potential picks. >> we have outstanding candidates. and we will pick a truly great supreme court justice. >> reporter: president donald trump is done interviewing candidates, according to a senior administration official, and trump now making it clear he has winnowed down his list of potential supreme court nominees. >> have i made my decision pretty much in my mind, yes. next question -- it might be subject to change at the last moment. but i think this will be a great choice. >> reporter: if approved the president's nominee will replace justice antonin scalia who passed away last february. the seat has remained vacant
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since then after senate republicans refused to hold a vote for then president obama's nominee judge merrick garland. the administration official tells cnn that trump has narrowed his list to four candidates. three men and one woman. they are judge neilorsuch who rado.on the court of appecoals he is a former clerk for justice white. he closely aligns with scalia's conservative philosophy. gorsuch is 49 years old. also under consideration is william h. pryor jr. who serves on the 11th court of appeals in georgia. he was appointed by george w. bush in 2005. pryor is 54 years old and disagrees with the roe v. wade decision legalizing abortion. judge thomas hardiman sits on the third court of appeals in pennsylvania. he was nominated by george w. bush in 2006. he serves on the same court as trump's sister. hardman is 51 years old. the fourth finalist is diane sykes. she serves on the 7th court of
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appeals in chicago. she was also nominated by george w. bush and sykes is a reporter for the milwaukee journal. she is 59 years old. whoever the president picks, finding support from democrats still upset over their treatment of president obama's pick is the challenge. >> if the nominee is not mainstream, we would absolutely keep the seat open. i'm hopeful maybe president trump would nominate someone who was mainstream and who could get bipartisan support. we shall see. but if we don't, yes, we'll fight it tooth and nail, as long as we have to. >> victor blackwell, cnn, atlanta. >> we're going to take a short break. when we come back, thousands of people have been protesting president trump's travel ban. >> but others are saying give it time. it will keep the u.s. safe. we will look into those opinions as well. we are live across the united states and around the world this hour. you're watching "cnn newsroom."
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hi, everyone. welcome to our viewer here is in the u.s. and around the world. you're watching cnn. i'm cyril vanier. >> and i'm george howell with the headlines we're following for you this hour. the socialist party candidate for the french presidential election in february. he easily defeated former prime minister manuel vals. the french opinion poll shows any socialist candidate at disadvantage because of the unpopular administration of the french president francois hollande. mass protests have broken out across the united states in response to donald trump's travel ban. his executive order temporarily bans travel to the u.s. from seven muslim majority countries. many deportations were at airports where dozens of people
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were detained and then later released. if you're flying in the united states, a computer outage has severely impacted delta airlines flights across the country. federal authorities say a ground stop that halted all delta flights in the u.s. for several hours, that is now over. international flights were not affected. delta, though, says delays will continue. and it is working quickly to fix a system outage. >> i just want to correct something i said. many of the deportations at the airport, i want to make sure we're not reporting that. many of the demonstrations are happening at airports just to be clear. let's go back to the top story. six people are dead and eight are wounded after a shooting at a mosque in quebec city, canada. paula newton is on the way there and joins us on the phone. paula, what more do you have? can you paint a picture for us at this stage? >> sure. profound shock and grief in quebec and canada right now. was particularly disconcerting for authorities when they come
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to the details of this is there were at least two attackers. police say they are under arrest. they are refusing to say anything more. the investigation continues whether or not they had accomplices, co-conspirators and they're looking into all of that right now. the specter of having that kind of coordinated attack, the fact that it wasn't one person who was perhaps delusional in one way or needed psychiatric help. it was a coordinated attack from what witnesses have said, and again, we cannot confirm any of this. remembering that there is strict gun control here in canada, that they seem to have had some kind of automatic weapon. again, nothing police will confirm at this point. we're still awaiting at this hour press conferences to begin within the next few minutes. and hopefully there will be some clarity exactly what went on in there. but the head of the islamic society here just describing a scene of carnage. there were a few dozen people in the mosque during evening prayers. this included families.
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and it was indeed very shocking for everyone in that community and elsewhere tonight. >> and paula, that mosque had come under attack before? >> in a way. certainly i know it is being investigated as a hate crime. in june, during the holy month of ramadan, there was a pigs head, a bloody pigs head that was left there at the mosque. and that was apparently accompanied with some type of warnings. there have not been any incident since then. and of course people at the mosque had been vigilant. we had not heard whether or not there had been extra security. no one has indicated there was extra security there at the time. police at this point have no idea if the incidents are connected. >> all right, paula newton, who is currently on her way to quebec where that happened. thank you very much. ever since u.s. president donald trump signed the executive order enacting the travel ban on friday, there has
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been confusion about how far-reaching it is. >> the white house right now saying it does not apply to people who have green cards which allows them permanent residence in the united states. but they are subject to additional screening when returning to the country. >> while most of the demonstrations against the ban have been peaceful, there are clashes against trump supporters and protesters in portland, oregon. police say one person there was injured. john thomas joins us now. he is a republican consultant. you're in favor of the travel ban. first, i'd like you to consider for us the political angle there has been a lot of pushback against this executive order since it came out on friday, since it was signed. there were protests. do you think this ultimately hurts or helps the presidency of donald trump? >> i think eventually, once it all gets sorted out properly, i think it helps donald trump, for a couple of reasons. first of all, this was one of donald trump's main campaign promises, that he wanted to fight terrorism. and he did say that he wanted
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extreme vetting. and so the fact that he is coming through on that promise, as he is sorting it all out i think is a political win long-term. and the other is donald trump's larger message to the american people, we saw it in his inaugural speech was that it's time to put america first, not the world first, but america first. i think once all this, the machinations of the implementation are sorted out, americans are going to look at this saying you know what? it may not have been perfect at first. but at least finally we have a commander in chief fighting for us. >> and tell me about that. you say the implementation. and some of the chaos that you're referring to. what does that tell us about the skill of the trump administration at this moment in time? because it's one thing having a set of policies. it's another, as we're seeing, to actually implement them smoothly. >> yeah, that's one thing that the trump administration, well, at least donald trump doesn't have any experience with is governing. and i think he is quickly learning that you have to be very careful what you do. because there obviously are
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ramifications to it. now in defense of the trump administration, trump's chief of staff on "meet the press" this morning or yesterday morning i guess said that the reason that they rolled it out as quickly as they did and didn't notify agencies that this would be happening in a week, a month, or six months because they didn't want to give potential terrorists notice that they could come in before this is implemented. so it was kind of a sneak attack in a sense to ensure that terrorists don't sneak through knowing the ban is coming. >> one of the arguments that is made against the ban is that it might not actually work to protect and improve the security of american citizens. if you look at nationalities of people who have carried out attacks in the past in the u.s., none of them would have been prevented from the travel ban, by the travel ban that we're seeing now. >> yeah. it's a good question. and it's hard to definitively
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say what will stop terrorism. but i think you have to kind of use a healthy dose of common sense. and we know that there are states that sponsor terrorism. and we know that in some of these cases, i think in the seven or eight countries that were temporarily suspended or barred from traveling to the united states that those governments don't have national id databases in place to work with the united states homeland security to vet these people. so it's not even a matter of wanting to vet. they don't necessarily even have the id systems in place. so before of we let strangers into our house, we probably should know who they are and what their intentions are. >> a republican consultant john thomas. it's been a pleasure speaking with you. thank you very much. >> thank you so much. >> now u.s. president trump's travel ban would not have barred the people who carried out in of the recent major terror attacks on u.s. soil. 14 people killed in the san bernardino shootings in december
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2015. saeed farouk were the shooter there's. he was an american city. his wife malik came to the u.s. from pakistan on a fiancee visa. >> 29 people were wounded in new york and new jersey when bombs went off last september. ahmed khan rahimi faces several charges tied to those incidents. he was born in pakistan, a country that is not on the current travel ban. he became a naturalized citizen in 2011. >> 49 people died in orlando, florida when omar mateen opened fire in the pulse nightclub last june. mateen's parents are from afghanistan, but he too was a naturalized american zi citizen. >> now to the boston marathon bombing. it killed three people. wounded more than 200 others. that is back this tuition. tamerlan and zohar tsarnaev carried out the attacks. >> and the september 11th attacks claimed nearly 3,000
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lives. 19 people hijacked planes that day. 15 of those were from saudi arabia. two from the united arab emirates. one each from egypt and lebanon. none of those countries were included in the new travel ban. >> just to point out the facts of the matter. because facts do matter. let's move on to another story, something that we at cnn hold very dear to us. cnn uncovers an international sex trafficking network. up next, a survivor's story of being sold into marriage at the age of 12. america's small business owners. and here's to the heroes behind the heroes, who use their expertise to keep those businesses covered. and here's to the heroes behind the heroes behind the heroes, who brought us delicious gyros. actually, the gyro hero owns vero's gyros, so he should have been with those first heroes. ha ha! that's better. so, to recap -- small business owners are heroes, and our heroes help heroes be heroes when they're not eating gyros delivered by -- ah, you know what i mean.
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welcome back. all this week cnn's freedom project uncovers an international slavery in brides for sale. >> in southern india families are so impoverished for money they're willing to sell their own daughters. now one of the victims is speaking out. mohammed leila has the story.
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>> monera says she was just 12 years old when her parents sold her into a forced marriage to a man from oman. she calls the so-called wedding night torture. >> 70. >> 70? >> 70. >> and you were 12?
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>> 12 years. >> for two months she says the 70-year-old man kept her locked in a room, using her only for sex. did he keep doing this to you over and over again? >> police say there are hundreds of cases like monira's in the city to elderly tourist hoss come here looking for sex. in our investigation, we visited a number of shelters meeting victim after victim. all with horrific stories of physical and sexual abuse.
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>> thanks to the courage of girls like monira, cnn uncovered a network of trafficker, agents and brokers who are all part of the scheme. this is how it works. agents spread across several countries in the middle east and africa contact brokers in haiderbad, a city with india's largest muslim population. the brokers convince families to sell their daughters to an elderly man. the client flies to hyderabad where a corrupt cleric also part of the network produces a fake wedding certificate and a postdated divorce certificate. when the client gets bored of using the child for sex, he leaves, never to return.
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in the afternoon, monira invited us to her home. so come walk here with me through this alleyway. this is where she lives. and it's one of the poorest parts of hyderabad. it's only here that you can see the extent of their poverty. monira's mother tells us five people all live in this one tiny room. her husband was an alcoholic, and they had no money. did you think by having your daughter married that she would bring in this money to help the family? >> as we step outside, we are hit with another reality. this one precious. this is your daughter? this is monira's daughter, born
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to the same man she was forced to marry when she became pregnant after just two months, he divorced her over the phone. she says she was so distraught, she tried killing herself. now monira is left with a bittersweet reminder of the abuse she faced. she filed a police case and authorities arrested the middle men involved in selling her. it's taken years to recover. but now with her voice, she is vowing never to let anything like that happen to anyone else. >> and that pain is what monira is fighting to keep away from her daughter. mohammed lila, cnn, hyderabad. look at them. line access fee, administrative fees, there are even taxes on top of them.
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anything with a screen is a tv. stream 130 live channels, plus 40,000 on demand tv shows and movies, all on the go. you can even download from your x1 dvr and watch it offline. only xfinity gives you more to stream to any screen. download the xfinity tv app today. powerful winds are blowing through southern california. another strong storm marches toward the state. >> we are following that in the international weather center. >> it's been a wild weekend in california. with with you think about what's been occurring horror, the winds
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almost a category 2 in spots. in the past couple days across this it e region. so a classic event in place. about 6 million people under high wind advisories at this hour. expected to expire monday morning, easily 15 to 30 miles per hour. some winds up to 40 to 50 miles per hour. the reason that's important is you know what's happened. los angeles almost trup ling their monthly average in jap. and so is you factor in the oil and the powerful winds very us is trees, that's a concern across parts of california. i want sho you the set up if you're tuned in. when you have high pressure set up shop, you see the winds want to flow down stroem. they will want to warm by
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compression. so the perspective looks like this. higher elevations, temperatures in the 50s as the air wants to sin income the valleys. . for every thousand feet in elevation, it warms up about 5 degrees in fahrenheit. your getting close to 90 degrees. that's where some of these dpot. 66 is considered normal. you e see how pasadena did. this is after weeks and weeks of heavy rainfall. areas of rainfall up to ten plus inches. southern had a a part time. that translates to 8 photoof frsh snow. so wonderful news for the snow pack and fascinating way u to look at things as thement of land covered by pepgs kol
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drought. over 91,000 square miles. it's almost all of the state of california. fast forward over the last couple days. zero square miles in the kpepgal category. so the drought almost entirely erased. that's fan it's a ittic news. offshore, another storm system i think we'll get some rain in los angeles on thursday and friday. so more wet weather in california. >> thank you so much. >> holly u wood delivered the its u and broigtest used the moment to share their thoughts. the stranger things won best drama and in a peach actor david
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popau brought the crowd to its feet. . >> through our art to battle against fear and exclusivity of our nars susquehannaic coupleture and through our kraft to cult a more society by e revealing intimate truths that serve as forceful reminder that when they feel broken and afraid and tired, they are not alone. >> here's some of the other big winners. denzel washington received pest actor for "fences." emma stone won hr motion picture. and ""orange is the new black"" won for best ensemble in a comedy series. that's it for you. you're watching cnn. . >> the news continues next hour with my colleague rose mahmorma.
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here's to the heroes -- america's small business owners. and here's to the heroes behind the heroes, who use their expertise to keep those businesses covered. and here's to the heroes behind the heroes behind the heroes, who brought us delicious gyros. actually, the gyro hero owns vero's gyros, so he should have been with those first heroes. ha ha! that's better.
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so, to recap -- small business owners are heroes, and our heroes help heroes be heroes when they're not eating gyros delivered by -- ah, you know what i mean.
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welcome back to you viewers. following the breaking news this it hour out of canada. i'm george howell. . >> and i'm rosemary church. six people are dead after gunman opened fire at a mosque. it happened in quebec city. this attack on a mosque is being investigated as an act of terrorism. >> we want to bring in brin in canada. they daled this a terrorist attack and condemned it. what more did you learn about this from the recent news conference and has

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