lead documents say the palestinians were once willing to make big concessions for peace, beyond what was ever made public. >> east jer use liam and the holiest site, were they really about to change hands? >> hello. it is 5:00 a.m. in washington. >> you're watching "world one" live from london. also ahead, take a look at this incredible video out of north toronto in canada. the truck breaks through the center divider. we can see it go straight into the path of oncoming traffic. they led a life of innocence until now. we'll take you inside the villas that are now post-revolution torist attractions. >> they made it through. details on the big match-up for super bowl xlv. an infamiliar toy report
says palestinian negotiators offered major concessions with israel in the past few years which israelis apparently rejected. this coming from a trove of 1,700 documents they say it obtained. e biggest concession appears to be an offer by the politicalians in 2008 to give up most of east jerusalem. they offered to consent to other issues. the documents appear to cover negotiations going back more than a decade. cnn's bureau chief has been reading through them and he joins us now live. kevin. >> reporter: maria, there are many behind-the-scenes details in this trove of documents, one specific document dating back to 2008 details a trilateral meeting between the israelis,
the americans, and the palestinians where the negotiator made what seemed to be fairly far-reaching concessions on one of the core issues of the palestinian/israeli conflict, that being the future status of jerusalem, and according to the minutes of the meeting, this is what he said. he said, quote, we propose israel annexes all settlements in jerusalem except harhona. this is the first time in history that we make such a proposition. we refuse to do so in camp david. that was in 2000 under then president bill clinton and what this document tells us, why it's significant, we're seeing basically two different palestinian positions. we're seeing priesht talks 2 1/2 years ago with israelis in which they're willing to seed or
relinquish huge swaths of land in jerusalem versus a very public position, which was opposed to all israeli construction in the eastern part of the city altogether. and the problem for the palestinian authority with this is the gap that this presents publicly for its -- the palestinian public and also its political opponents like hamas. >> adding to that, who stands to lose the most from all of this? >> well, most immediately it's the palestinian authority, that they look weak from these documents right now. there's a lot of embarrassment going on. we have yet to hear officially from the palestinian authority officials today commenting on this. we've been calling everyone in the palestinian authority. no one is getting back to us. so there's a lot of crisis management going on. but also israel is impacted as well because it can be portrayed
by some as being -- that these documents show an israel that was unwilling to accept concessions by the palestinians, so it, too, is looking closely at the way this is playing publicly. >> kevin in jerusalem. thank you. palestinian officials have been quick to deny these reports. they told the "associated press" that many parts of the documents were fabricated and the current chief negotiator told al jazeera on sunday most of the report was a bunch of lies. said the palestinian leadership had nothing to do. well, the palestinian group hamas is jumping on the report. it told cnn the palestinians have no room to negotiation. >> they don't have credibility. they've lost their elections, and they know they are only supported by outside, so they were desperate to find a solution which may keep them empowered. this is what they were negoti e
negotiating for. i have to stand back to the documents. they're saying we have to do anything, even if we -- they were desperate to this limit and it shows how those people cannot be trusted because no one can negotiate while he's a desperate man. >> right now we are waiting for official reaction from israel and we're not done with this story yet. coming up in just about 20 minute, a look at how newspapers around the world are covering it. we'll tell you who is accusing al jazeera of declaring war. at the heart of it, a newspaper that got stories by hacking into celebrities' private phone messages. two men have already been to jail for it. the newspaper's editor was
forced to resign and the list of people they list spying on just grew longer. prince william was the target. former model el le mcphearson and sienna miller is suing the paper over it. now there may have been another victim, the former prime minister gordon brown. for more on what's been coming out, let's go to our international correspondent dan rivers. the former prime minister, this seems to be getting bigger and bigger. is it just a runaway story? >> reporter: i think the term is it's got legs, this story. it's going to run for months. the more people dig into this the more it seem this was a widespread practice, perhaps not just limited to the world news newspaper but now there's potentially newspapers that may have been involved in rumors circulating, that this practice of hacking into people's phone messages was fairly widespread.
at a time when the rural correspondent was convicted, the judge at the time had five other cases before him involving max clifford, the publicist gordon taylor from the footballer union, elle mcphearson and others. therefore, the suspicion the people of the news of the world, more senior people including possibly senior editor andy colton may have known about this. they maintain it was one rogue reporter working with a private investigator and no senior and members of the management board were aware of this, but that's seeming more and more incredible as more and more names come out. and now the latest name, the most highly profiled, gordon brown himself. he wrote to the police asking whether his phone was hacked into when he was the finance minister here. >> and when did they all know about it, the journalists were
using these kind of illegal methods? >> reporter: this goes back to 2005. basically a story ended up considering prince watermelon jierkts now only a handful of people knew about the arrangement. the prince and a few courters at the palace. suspicion very quickly came -- fell on the mobile phone messages, the prince and tom both realized that someone had been eavesdropping on their personal messages between each other. an investigation was launched and he was convicted in 2007. it keeps coming back. now there's a suspicion that others may have had their phones hacked into. one of the potential complaints has already had an out-of-court settlement with international for hundreds of thousands of dollars and now he is
maintaining his silence as are his lawyers but this looks like it's going to run and run, zain, and it's got big ramifications. big ramifications for the press, for politics here and for the way journalism runs. >> cnn's dan river reporting. you're watching "world one" live from cnn. we'll check in on the latest flood threat from down under. plus this. i'm not committed to barack obama or a republican candidate. i will see who emerges. right now i do not see on the republican side any one individual who i think is going to emerge at the top of the pile. >> what kind of a report card will president obama get this week? america and the world will be listening when he delivers his state of the union address. and it will be a clash of nfl titans and the super bowl in two weeks. we'll tell you who competes for
this is "world one" live from london. they have obtained a cache of sensitive documents. they appear to show they've appeared to compromise including control of most of east jerusalem. in brazil more than 800 people are now known to have died in floods and landslides earlier this month, the death toll certain to rise. hundreds of people still missing. the fear is they're buried under all the mud and wreckage. even tire hillsides collapsed two weeks ago after the equivalent of a month's rain fell in just 24 hours. in australia massive flooding is putting more homes at risk today. floodwaters are spreading further southeast across the country and they're forcing
people to prepare for the worst. record rain has already left huge parts of queensland under water. i want to bring in meteorologist jennifer delgal ggado with an u. we're still dealing with flooding in parts of victoria and we're going to continue to see rising of the river levels. as i show you on this graphic right here, this is victoria. we're watching about five areas from swan hill. if you notice here how close it is to the murray river. we're going to see potentially more flooding there as well. as we go downstream, we are potentially going to see where flooding problems relate to boga and mystic park. these two areas are under ev evacuati evacuation. we're also looking at major flooding across this region. potentially we could see this
rising as we go through this week as well as next week. zain. >> how do these floods compare to floods past, jen? is it sort of the same or a lot worse? >> that's right. i want to show you a photo here, zain, to just give you an idea how bad the flooding is in victor ya state. you see the water inundated across this region. as i take you back in time this area has been dealing with flooding since 2006. you're looking at the ground here, this farm right here. showing you how dry and porous the ground is comparing with now way too much water that victoria needs at one time. >> jen delgado. thanks. u.s. president barack obama delivers his annual state of the union speech on tuesday. it is where he outlines his agenda for the year ahead. although polls say it's rising americans have yet to be convinced on his program. he gave a sneak preview of just
what to expect. we're going to have to outinnovate, we're going to have to outbuild, we're going to have to outcompete, we're going to have to outeducate other countries. that's our challenge. we're going to have to deal with our debt and deficits in a responsible way and we have to reform government so it's leaner and smarter for the 21st century. >> well, former secretary of state colin powell has been talking to cnn about the president's performance so far. he says mr. obama still has work to do. powell endorsed barack obama in the 2008 election. and we asked him who he'd be backing next time around. >> so i'm not committed to barack obama. i'm not committed to a republican candidate. now, i will see who emerges. right now i do not see on the republican side any one individual who i think is going to emerge at the top of the pile. so it's going to be an interesting 2011 and a very
interesting early 2012 as the primaries begin and they separate themselves. but i am not committed to any candidate until i see all the candidates and finally see who the two kaemts are who are going for this position. the president's address to congress may look just a bit different this year and it's all to do with the seating arrangements. after the shooting in tucson, there have been many calls for greater civility in politics. many are planning to pick up on that by sitting with the opposite party, one of them including dick durbin of illinois. he says he'll sit with republican senator mark kirk on tuesday night and he joked that he'd bring the popcorn. this is "world one" live from london. it may be legal, but is it right? >> yeah. disturbing images of a teenager tied to a wall are raising questions about the mental health system in the netherlands. and dramatic scenes on this highway in canada. a dashboard camera captures the moment a truck careens head
they are images that have raised questions of how people with mental illness are treated in the netherlands. a teenage psychiatric patient tied to a wall. the video was part of a documentary shown on public television. it led to an outcry and prompted lawmakers to re-examine restramts used like this. this woman said her son was treated like an animal. >> translator: well, this is brandon. he has changed the world with a line. he actually lives like a caged animal. he feels like a dog on a line. this is day in, day out, the situation. yes, he sits like this the whole day every day. >> the hospital says brandon's case is exceptional and does not reflect the treatment most patients receive. it said it would investigate other cases in which patients
are subject to similar restraints. we're joined now by linda papadopoulos. linda, it's easy to describe this as barbaric, it is ease to be outraged by all of this. but we understand brandon had fits of uncontrollable anger but are there alternatives or what choices do mental health practitioners have. >> it's understood for the safety of the patient and those around him that is. what's disturbing or crying out in this case is it seems to be an ongoing case. it's not just one case but it's actually throughout the day, and i think in cases like that, there needs to be perhaps a step back to look at what other mechanisms can be used to keep him safe and those around him safe. >> i was also reading that even when he was living on his own he
had to live in a home that had no furniture whatsoever otherwise he was going to be a danger to himself and destroying the place. but are there medications that would have helped or alternative therapies that would have helped? >> i don't know about this case specifically but in most cases, medication often means sedation. so it's not that medication would take away the aggressive impulses and have a good quality of life. in many cases it means he would be tethered to the wall rather than literally. when you think about mental hospitals, in a vast majority of cases there are no electrical wires, windows up high, there are places to keep people safe. it reminds you of days before like in the 18th century who said it isn't the right kind of treatment. having said that, i think it's important to note for most mental health specialists they don't go into this wanting to treat people badly. the problem is most people can't
speak out. cases like this are actually rare, to have this on fim and be able to discuss it. it is important to discuss it and take a stand and look at what we can be doing differently. >> how would the hospital there come to a conclusion that this was the best way? it's not treatment. but to handle brandon. >> well, i guess it's sort of the, you know, hip oh caratic oath. first do no harm. if he felt he was going to do harm, it would start from there. it begins to beg the question was he consistently at the same risk of doing harm throughout the day. it's unlikely this was the case. perhaps it just became an easier route. again, i don't know the case specifically, but it's not -- although it is accepted that restraining is, you know, appropriate during certain cases, this sort of ongoing thing is not necessarily something that most psychiatrists would feel comfortable with. >> the hospital has been saying
they're trying to reassure other families that do have loved ones in the hospital that this is not the dream they serve for everyone so it would beg the question how severe of the case was brandon. >> absolutely. his case must have been extremely severe but one would hope all other avenues were looked at prior to this. others would hope there was occupational therapy and others were hooked at, even having rooms that were perhaps safe to be in without having to be tethered? and the padded rooms that we know about. all right. dr. pop diop lis, thank you very much for that. >> thank you. >> you're warding "world one" live from london. tack a look at these dramatic pictures of a truck crash caught on a dashboard camera. more of that on the way. and going to the super bowl, the green bay packers send the chicago bears packing and earn a spot in the championship game. they have to get through the pittsburgh steelers and their star receiver to win it all. we're going to tell you why this
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hello. this is "world one" live from london. i'm monita rajpal. >> and i'm zain verdee they're slamming negotiators for what they say are concessions to israel that they say they did not have the right to make. a trove of 1,700 documents that it says it got appeared to show that palestinians offered to give israel most of east jerusalem. the documents cover a decade of
peace documents going back to 1999. the prime minister of lebanon says he won't take part in a government led by them. it collapsed when they withdrew two weeks ago. a woman suspected of kidnapping a 19-day-old baby from a new york hospital has turned herself in to police. she's expected of abducting car leda rene white 23 years ago. white tracked down her real mother earlier this month after saying she had a feeling she was brought up by a family who were not her blood relatives. independent forensic experts will review evidence. she was convicted of assaulting and murdering her british roommate in italy. she was sentenced to 26 years in prison. her co-defendant and ex-boyfriend was also convicted and sentenced to 25 years. both have denied wrongdoing.
experts have until may to retest the knife and bra class p for evidence. more on our top story. al jazeera says it has a cache of documents. they i peer to show the palestinian fe negotiators were ling. those include the fate of jerusalem which both sides claim their capital. what to do about israeli settlements in the west bank and what e with've been hearing about today's development is that these leaked documents indicate that the palestinian authority was willing to agree with israel on most of the settlements, barring one, and the right of return from the thousands of palestinians who left israel in 1948 through 1967. according to the developments we
heard today, just about 1,000 would be able to return. monita, let's take a look at how the newspapers are covering that big story. take a look at the guardian headline. palestinian leaders weak and increasingly desperate. they say the leaks give the impression of weakness and desperation of palestinian leaders, the unyielding correctness of negotiators. and check out this -- this is the palestinian telegraph. its headline reads this. the "napkin map" revealed. that basically refers to a map that he couldn't keep a copy of so what he did was he sketched it out on a napkin during a 2008 meeting. this newspaper goes on to say that the israeli government responded to this palestinian offer with a more aggressive land swap. the paper reports that israeli prime minister ahud olmert wanted to annex more than 10% of
the west bank in exchange for sparsely populated farmland along the gaza strip and the west bank. and then look at what the jerusalem post is saying. by revealing documents al jazeera has declared war on the palestinians says pa, palestinian authority. it quotes a senior palestinian official as saying this. al jazeera has declared war on the palestinians. this station serves the interests of the enemies of the palestinians. we've posted the links to those articles at facebook.com/w1cnn. we're less than a we'll away from the sporting super bowl. here to tell us which sides have a chance to make history is alex thomas. if you hadn't watched it, you wouldn't know. but now that those football fans
would know. >> exactly. it's a sign of the season that even those who don't watch nfl get glued to i. in the first game they hosted the green bay packers, what's described as the longest and most bitter rivalry. the packers dominated till the bears fight back in the fourth quarter, although this interception by sam shields stopped that late chicago surge. green bay turning a 14-0 lead at half time into a 21-14 win. they are the nfc champions and go through to the super bowl. >> we'd like to, you know, put more than 14 points on the board obvious hi, but we're going to the super bowl and we've got ta week to relax and get our bodies back and go enjoy dallas and hope to get a win down there. >> we're very proud of our players and our coaches. as we stated we have a goal to play 16 quarters. we complete 12. we're fired up and ready to get
ready for dallas, texas. >> the afc championship game. the new york jets nearly recovering from a 17-0 deficit. however, the pittsburgh steelers were too strong and held on for a 24-19 victory. it will be their third super bowl appearance in six years. >> super bowl, you know. you can sit there and say your first one on your tenth one. any player is just happy to get there and try and win one. >> well, some would say the super bowl is more than just a championship football game. it's, dare i say, a cultural event? dare i say that? >> i think that's fair enough. you can see how pleased ben roethlisberger, the quarterback, was there. he knows it's one of those sporting events that transcends those who are only interested in sports. it's a worldwide team, the audience measuring in the tens of millions if not the hundreds of millions.
people are looking forward to say who are going to be the halftime actors. the black eyed peas this time. and also many of the big companies advertise at halftime or before and after the super bowl game come up with new ads. people get excited about the whole pageantry and the showbiz nature. >> oh, yeah. when i was in the u.s., i watched it. didn't know who was playing, what it was about, but i would watch it because of the commercials and the half time show. outside the u.s. the sport is called american football but it's becoming increasingly more worldly. in the past decade the number of players born outside the u.s. has gone up from 52 to 70. that's a 35% increase. most of those players come from canada, germany, american, samoa. one of them is south korea, birth place of steelers
receiver, hines ward. he's also a super star of sorts back home. paula hancocks tells us why. >> reporter: throwing american football and more for breaking down by racial did krimm nation. he has an american father and a korean father. his visit to south korea, his first since he was a baby captivated the nation. he met with biracial children sparking an internal debate on how to stop ethnic prejudice. >> we can't change the past but maybe i can provide hope a and inspiration to make korea a better place than what it already is then i'll be more than excited. >> reporter: almost 99% people here in south korea are korean. it's still very rare to have parents of two different races. so by visiting here and also by
setting up a foundation which helps biracial children, hines ward is highly credited as having changed the prejudices of a nation. this is the rainbow choir. nearly every child is biracial. many of them say they've experienced some kind of prejudice at school. this 6th grader is chinese korean and remembers ward's visit. she says his parents are from different cultures and he was very nice to me. he's in the same situation as me, which makes me like him even more. this boy tells me hines ward is cool and strong. ♪ this gentleman started the choir after being inspired by the nfl star. he says south korea can only grow if it learn house to live
with more foreign people in the country, with people not all of the same bloodline. so while american football is not popular in south korea, hines ward definitely is. paula hancocks, cnn, seoul, south korea. >> this is "world one" live from london. it may look like a scene from a hollywood movie but there were no special effects here. and a look at how the other half once lived.
>> are you okay? >> yes. holy [ bleep ]. >> you okay? >> yes. holy [ bleep ]. >> oh, my gosh. you can imagine the fear that those drivers on that highway were feeling when it just barreled toward them. you know, if any situation justifies language that needs to be bleeped out, it has got to be this one. the tractor-trailer lost control and then it crashed through the guardrail, spinning its cargo. the cargo itself was sand. amazingly know one was seriously injured. this happened on a road known as highway 11. that's actually on the way to cottage country. monita is from canada and knows it well. these are dramatic pictures. it's amazing no one was hurt badly. we take you to tunisia where
police used tear gas to ward off protesters. he's one of the number of po politicians they want to quit the government. the homes of their former leaders have always been off limits, but that's not the case anymore. as ben wedeman reports the collapse of the government has opened the doors to expose how the ruling class lived. >> reporter: it's all a bit overwhelming for the residents of the seaside town. they're finally getting a lack at how their former rulers used to live. their sumptuous villas, now empty, many scarred by fire, are open to the public. this is the home of the nephew of the former president. before, it was something else. >> translator: we used to get together with our friends and play here during holidays or in the evening until they came and took the land.
security guards kept the common people well away, but not anymore. >> reporter: the homes of the elicitly rich and famous of the old regime are now wide open to the public. villas like these have become the ultimate post revolutionary tourist attraction. mohammed is taking his two children around the villa in tunisia. there's a lesson in all this. i'm telling them that this is what happens to thieves and justice comes to an end, he says. that's what i'm teaching my children. the old regime was part dictatorship, part kleptocrasy. what the inner circle wanted, it got. >> translator: if you had something nice, something of value, they would take it, she tells me.
anything of value has already been carted away days ago, though there's still something to be had. >> a souvenir. >> this woman found the cover of a dvd that seems to say it all. they were more than the godfather, she says. the godfather wasn't this bad. he didn't take people's houses. every single room seems to reveal a lifestyle most tunisians could only dream of. look at this, this man says, showing me a poolside kitchen. they were eating lobster. most people here haven't even heard of lobster. he is leading the investigation into the investigation of the dubious dealings of the old regime. we'll have to do everything in
an objective dispassionate way, he says, to investigate every act of corruption and m malfeasan malfeasance. police gave us a quick house of one that wasn't ransacked, the home of the powerful son-in-law. and in this home there was a tiger. the tiger was actually mentioned in wick wikileaks, and accordin local residents, that e caught the tiger and ate it. they noted the valuable artifacts scattered around the house, describing his lifestyle as, quote, over the top. perhaps an understatement to many tunisians getting their first glimpse at the life of the elite. ben wedeman, cnn, tunis. this is "world one" live from london.
welcome back. this is "world one" live from london. we're coming up to 6:00 a.m. in new york, 1:00 a.m. in tel aviv. here are our top stories. television network aal ja skier. they appear to show that palestinian negotiators offered major concessions about control of east jerusalem and that's an offer that is ray hi rejected. this man is due to appear in a phoenix federal courtroom today. john loughner is already indicted on three counts but could be charged for the
massacre on january 8. congresswoman gabrielly giffords was shot along with others and six people died. independent forensic experts will look at crucial evidence in the amanda knox murder trial. she was convicted of sexually assaulting and murdering her british roommate in italy. she was sentenced to 26 years in jail. her co-defendant and ex-boyfriend was also convicted and sentenced to 25 years. both of them deny they did anything wrong. both have until may to retest a knife and a bra clasp for evidence. there's one man who's causing a bit of a stir, but he's not your typical movie star. it is morgan spur lack. they saw him pile on the pounds as he ate nothing but three
mcdonald's every day for 30 days. this time he's back with the look at the world of movie making and money making. it's called the "greatest movie ever sold" and it takes a look at product placement. spurlock has pushed the boundaries by solely relying on companies to finance the whole project. >> oh, my gosh, look. it's something he kept making reference to this and i was like what is going on. >> that's what inspired you to make the movie. >> the whole thing came from that. i thought, we have to make a movie about this. and actually hi if we can get them to pay for it, that would be the greatest coup ever. the u.s. designers hope the goody-making gizmo will become as common place as the microwave, but will you be able
to afford it. laur laur laur laurie segal has more on that. >> i'm here with chef david arnold at the french culinary institution. you're playing around with a cool technology, the 3-d food cultivator. >> you take any form of paste. that's the kibd of thing you have to get. you get it into a syringe and it will make it into any shape you want. as long as you create it in the computer, you can make it through whatever you can put in the sir rinne j. we're doing things with icing, cookie does, things like that. the only real limitation now is that the product has to be able to duo through a sir rinne j. other than that, the sky's the limit. here it's a little more sturdy now that it's been steamed. so that's the -- e e-mail going to fry it. don't worry.
>> i'm a graduate student and cornell university and i'm the lead of this project. this is an open source 3-d printer. what it means we give away all the blue prints and technology to build your own, sell your own or innovate with it. the basic innovation behind is it is it allows you to inject skill into the process. may i not be the best frosting decoratener the world but with a 3-d printer i can lay my food down and get the best artwork. >> anything that requires the high level of precision that people don't usual will have with their hands in terms of icing or decoration this thing can perform amazingly well and have good repetition for small runs hike your house, your holiday cookies, right? >> how much would one of these go for? >> so the price point that we're shooting for about is a grand. we would like it to be a
thousand dollars and then we want to eventually bring it to a price point of $700. we'll bridget to the price point of the ipad and then we're good to go. >> bite it. >> okay. >> they're good, right? >> they're really good. >> and just before we take you to the trending segment we want to make a quick correction in our story about the man charged with the attempting assassination of the u.s. politician in politician in arizona. we said john loughner by mistake but it's actually jared lee loughner. >> let's take a look at some of the top trends clicking with you on social media. at number three, everyone is tweeting about this, the super bowl. the pittsburgh steelers will meet the green bay packers. both teams won their championship titles on sunday. and at number two, everyone's asking what's the big secret oprah promises to reveal in just
a few hours. the talk show host says the secret, quote, shook me to my core. newspapers are speculating that it could be a half sister. we'll find out. and at number one, the most popular story that you're watching, a british tv program that mtv has adapted for the u.s. called skins. now mtv exec tishes ordered the show to tune it down fearing that it could violate child pornography statutes. a 17-year-old actor was supposed to be shown maked from behind. tack yo bell pulled their ad because the show is too spicy. for more of this, check ought twitter.com/w1cnn. >> thank you for joining us. we want to leave you with another look at that amazing video from canada. >> this is the country you're from and you know this. a driver managed to swerve out
of the way. that was at the last moment after a truck just plowed through the central reservation. this is "world one" right here on cnn. >> yes. holy [ bleep ]. the prts saying his focus will be on jobs tomorrow night. right now, though, everyone seemed focused who's sitting next to whom in the audience. also, they might have a really tough time trying to get that kid out of bed. you may want to just let them stay there. in a new study may convince you to just let them sleep in. also emergency calls to 911,