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tv   CNN Newsroom  CNN  April 29, 2012 7:00pm-8:00pm EDT

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accident happened. what caused a woman driving her suv to go sailing over an overpass and crashing that vehicle, killing everyone inside, all seven people. here's what they do know. according to eyewitnesses, police say a woman, 45 years old was driving this suv down a six-lane highway called the bronx river park way. for some reason, they don't know why, she hit the middle barrier, a concrete barrier, the median. it's only about three feet high. witnesses say she overcompensated and made a sharp right, crossing over three lanes of traffic going in the very same direction, hit a curb that went over a fence, only again about two to three feet high, and went sailing about 50 to 60 feet.
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control of the suv. it could have been, authorities say, any number of things. maybe something physically went wrong with her. perhaps there was a mechanical failure, a distraction of some kind. these are all the things that they'll be looking at as some of the possibilities, don. >> all right. susan candiotti in new york. susan, thank you very much. this stretch of road is no stranger to bad wrecks. back in 2006, six people were killed in almost the exact same spot. i spoke to steve casamo about the safety of this particular roadway. >> back in 2010, this bridge was one of several in new york state that were determined to be functionally y
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functionally inoperable. what that definition means, it doesn't mean the bridges are necessarily unsafe, but it means they don't meet today's standards, contemporary standards. so these bridges, in other words, theedneeded to be brough to date to meet today's safety standards, and this particular portion of the bronx river parkway, this bridge that this vehicle went off today, it was declared in 2010 to be functionally obsolete. >> that was steve casenbaum. the search for a missing crewman after a sailing accident killed three others. the yacht was head fed from newport beach, california to encinada. they found the bodies near the coronado islands. they are searching 500 square miles of ocean. terrorist concerns for
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americans are high, but they may have diminished just a little this time last year as the marines went after and killed osama bin laden. >> reporter: it was an historic moment. >> tonight i can report to the american people and to the world that the united states has conducted an operation that killed osama bin laden, the leader of al-qaeda. >> reporter: after a risky overnight raid, america's enemy number 1 was dead. >> i think a lot of us feel pretty good about that were involved in this operation was that as a result of what we did, america is safer. >> reporter: peter bergen, who interviewed bin laden in 1997, said al-qaeda is in terrible shape. >> they have a manner of attacking the west since the attacks of july 2005. that brand is severely tarnished. >> reporter: but government officials and experts warned
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that the fight against global extremism isn't over. so-called lone wolf attackers, like the man who plotted to blow up times square, the underwear bomber and the terrorist from this year remain a threat. >> we have al-qaeda franchises in places like yemen, iraq, which remain dangerous, and we have the idea of al-qaeda, the idea of global jihad, which inspires a small number of fanatics to commit a mass murder and suicide. >> reporter: like people killed in the drone last fall, they are keeping up on the pressure offal-alaki's sponsor who are still bent on killing us.
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>> it shows that dictators could be toppled through twitter, not terror. that's not al-qaeda's m.o. >> it's important to remain perspective. >> 1700 have died because of terrorism. about 300 people die from drownings. >> are we any safer today since osama bin laden was killed? in about 20 minutes, we'll get some expert insight from retired general. he's looking to put olympics on top of missiles as part of olympic security. u.s. forces are trying to take down a notorious warlord. gvital and hurtle us all into space. which would render retirement planning unnecessary. but say the sun rises on december 22nd,
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you won't find many places as dangerous between the border of sudan and south sudan. reporters covering troops in the south saw that firsthand today. i want you to watch this. sudan declared a state of emergency for troops along the border. they are trying to bring their
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warlord joseph kony to justice. he calls for bringing the resistance army leader to justice. white house officials say that won't be easy, but they're not giving up. special forces troops are helping with the training of uganda forces. the fate of egypt's prime minister is up in the air. the head of the military council told the media he would shake up the contract but he didn't tell me whether the current leader would keep his job. a presidential election is only a few weeks away. the syrian government's isolation grows deeper by the day. that's what happens when a country declares a cease fire even as videos show war raging in towns and cities. as cnn's mohammad reports, syria is not counting on the bloodshed ending soon. >> reporter: so sunday, even as the head arrived in damascus, a
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cease fire appeared to be unraveling. robert mood of norway began his work amid growing doubt that the peace plan would be unable to stop the bloodshed in the besieged country. 30 monitors are expected to be on the ground in syria on monday, and more than 300 is supposed to afrrive in the comig month. but there's growing concern that no matter the number of monitors, it keeps growing. >> 30 on the armed observers, the 100 unarmed observers and 1,000 unarmed observers cannot solve all the problems. >> also on sunday, state-run syrian arab news agency reported that observers were visiting the area of homs. meanwhile, a bastion of government sentiment says attacks only stopped when the u.n. visited. it purports to show u.n.
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monitors driving through the streets of homs with u.n. monitors on sunday, and the korp corpses were left in the decimating streets. they can be heard to say that corpses were on the ground for 30 days and they weren't able to recover the bodies before because of the presence of snipers. it was only now they were able to get the corpses out of the streets. mohammad jamjoon, syria. some members think olympic officials are taking a big step regarding terrorism. they have a plan to place missiles on apartments during the summer olympics. people who live there are asking how they could possibly use those weapons safely in a city. the summer games are just three months away. the trial of john edwards,
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the man who once wanted to be president, now trying to avoid becoming an inmate. but the dramatic testimony of a foreign aide could put him behind bars. ♪ hey, dad, you think i could drive? i'll tell you what -- when we stop to fill it up. ♪ ♪ [ son ] you realize, it's gotta run out sometime. [ male announcer ] jetta tdi clean diesel. the turbo that gets 42 miles per gallon. that's the power of german engineering. ♪
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he certainly made the race interesting for a while, but newt gingrich is getting out. he will end his presidential race on wednesday instead of tuesday as reported. for a while he was a front
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runner but went on to win only two primaries, south carolina and georgia. tonight president obama is hold ag fuingin a fundraising d with former president bill clinton. tickets are $20,000 each. corruption in the john edwards corruption trial. his aide testified that edwards intimidated him and he was scared for his life. >> reporter: recounting the moment that he and john edwards finally had it out and parted ways, andrew young, the top edwards aide, who falsely claimed he had fathered a child with his boss' mistress and field martialed the cover up, now claimed he was afraid. young said he felt threatened by edwards and feared for his life. he said he and edwards went for a drive on a lonely north
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carolina road. he said edwards was driving erratically after learning that young had received $725,000 from wealthy donor buddy melon without telling edwards. young said, i was scared for my life. it was bizarre. young told the court, i said, if he wasn't going to tell the truth, i was going to tell the truth. edwards responded to him, you can't hurt me, andrew. you can't hurt me. defense attorney abby lowell asked young if he had threatened edwards with exposure of the whole story. young said he and his family did everything that he, edwards, asked us to do. he completely abandoned himself from us. he walked away from us and i was extremely angry. drilling down on the cost of shepherding john edwards' mistress around the country while she was on the run from the media, andrew young admitted under cross examination that he got thousands of dollars more from two rich benefactocs than
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he actually told edwards. abby lowell reached for more. he spent money on lavish trips on a disney cruise, trips to san diego, cabo san lucas and disneyland. he also spent money on a $100,000 sound system, pointing out that lowell had gotten money from a construction loan to build the house and didn't have to draw on the money because he had thousands of dollars in the bank by bunny melon. it ended with lowell quoting a line from young's book, saying, are you concerned that people will see you as a cold-blooded schemer, hungry for power. young said, of course, i'm worried about how people see me?
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lowell: don't you see that's wh exactly what you are? at the end of young's testimony, his wife was called to the job, testifying about many things that young did for her family. it's expected to pick up monday with the wife of andrew young on the stand. no word when the mistress of john edwards is expected to testify. joe johns, cnn. who doesn't recognize a rodney king beating? now, two decades ago, i have a chance to ride with him on a journey back in time. >> death wasn't far away. >> my conversation with rodney king, next. y. actually, it's cruze e-co, not ec-o. just like e-ither. or ei-ther. or e-conomical. [ chuckling ] or ec-onomical.
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i had a chance to talk to the man at the center of the storm 20 years ago this weekend. rodney king. >> a city in flames. entire neighborhoods burned to the ground. now, two decades later, what's it like to be the man whose beating seen around the world ignited one of the worst race riots in u.s. history? >> do you still have nightmares? >> yeah. i do. >> what's the nightmare? do you wake up tossing and turning? >> sometimes even hearing the voices that were going on that night. get down, get down! get down, you f-ing [ bleep ]. those words, you know. i have to wake up, look outside and it's all green and blue.
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>> reporter: king's nightmare began just after midnight. he and two friends out celebrating head west on the 210 freeway. >> i had just gotten word that my old construction company had called me to come back to work that following monday. >> but the celebration is cut short. state police caught king's car going 110 miles per hour and immediately start a nearly eight-mile hike through l.a. neighborhoods. >> i was doing 100. i did every bit of 100. and i'm not proud of it. >> reporter: following our interview, rodney king agrees to relive those terrifying moments by taking me back to the scene. >> coming down the 210. >> reporter: as we retrace his steps, we discuss those split-second decisions. >> i exit here on preston.
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>> where did you pull over? >> i seen all those apartments over there, so i said, oh, man, i'm going to stop right here. if it goes down, somebody will see it. >> reporter: once he stops, they are surrounded by police. king's two friends are arrested without incident. but rodney king would have a much different experience. >> i opened my door and they said, take three steps back from the car. which i did that. i took three steps back. when i took the three steps back, they said, lay down. so when i laid down, i laid down like this. my face was facing this way so i could see them and they said, no, put your f-ing head down, face down. when i put it face down, bam. bam. a real hard blow to the temple. when he did that, i went up like this and ran this way with my hands up to show no threat. and that's when i didn't know if my leg was broke.
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>> get more on what life has been like for rodney king, a man whose videotaped beating made him a worldwide symbol of police brutality, on "race and rage" right here on cnn. osama bin laden killed one year ago by u.s. forces. even though the head of the snake was cut off, the threat of terror still exists. i'll talk with retired u.s. army general spider marks. [ director ] cut. cut! [ monica ] i thought we'd be on location for 3 days -- it's been 3 weeks. so i had to pick up some more things. good thing i've got the citi simplicity card. i don't get hit with a fee if i'm late with a payment... which is good because on this job, no! bigger! [ monica ] i may not be home for a while. [ male announcer ] the citi simplicity card. no late fees. no penalty rate. no worries.
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coming up at half past the hour. now we're going to get a look at your headlines. seven people, including three children, have died in a horrific crash in new york. their suv flipped over a guardrail and plunged 50 feet to the ground. it landed in an area of the bronx zoo close to the public. all victims were wearing their seat belts. in 2006, six people died on the same stretch of road. u.s. troops are helping in the hunt for joseph kony. he's a lead of the resistance army in africa and the 2012 push for world leaders to make his capture a priority. the fire martial is now looking into a deadly tent collapse in st. louis. one person was killed and 16 others injured after a storm
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with a strong wind hit the area yesterday at a cardinals game. it was on a sunday just like this. almost one year ago, the country learned that the most wanted man in the world was dead, and americans had pulled the trigger. the news broke on our show. i want to bring in cnn's john king. he's the host of usa. john king, what do you know? we have heard from several sources now that the president of the united states will offer in moments that united states has the body of osama bin laden, that osama bin laden has been killed, that they are convinced they have the body of osama bin laden. >> osama bin laden, the biggest villain of the 21st century in
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pakistan. thank you, sir, good to see you. it's an anniversary and a lot of people are glad about this anniversa anniversary, let's say that. he's a contributing general to the intelligence center. one year after osama's death, are we safer because of it? >> we are safer, absolutely, don. we've heard a lot of analytics that it's not time for a high five, and nobody took a breather and said this is wonderful and did victory laps. clearly what is required is vigilance and persistence, and this is an ongoing struggle that's not going to go away in the immediate time frame. it's very much a persistent operation that has to take place in multiple locations around the globe, and our intelligence community with a lot of partners
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and a lot of locations are doing a very good job of making sure we're identifying those pockets of radicalism as they appear, identifying the leaders and being able to target them quite effectively. >> general, has the u.s. strategy against terror shifted in the years since bin laden's death? >> well, you know, it really has. clearly our intelligence community has a very, very broad mandate and a lot of partners that are helping in terms of the identification of these leaders. and in fact, even within our own commander control and our own military and our intelligence communities, we have multiple lists of who those known terrorists are, what their leadership infrastructures look like, and where they overlap and enter se int intersect, we get clearance and affect manipulations.
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what's happening is we've had a very large presence in places like iraq and very large presence in places like afghanistan. obviously, iraq now we're gone and afghanistan we're drawing down, but we're drawn down in a way we can increase afghanistan forces, give that government a sense of security, allow them to get a little more confident in terms of how they can do their business so they can grow their own capabilities to go after these pockets. now, in other places, don, as you know, like al-qaeda and the arabian peninsula has migrated into yemen. we have a very strong presence there in terms of targeting where we know they are and their types and patterns of activity, and we can go after them. >> i found something very interesting this morning on nbc, and it was said by a senior campaign adviser for obama. >> you're saying president obama
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wouldn't ta -- romney wouldn't take that shot? >> i don't think so. he criticized obama and said that he was a high value target. nobody was a higher value target than osama bin laden. >> i'm not sure you want to answer a political question, but we have to go there because this was debated in the media and both camps. you were national security adviser for mitt romney in the obama campaign. do you feel that assertion is true? >> i think it's being politicized, but i cannot support an assertion like that. that's a pure hypothetical. how can someone transfer to someone else a firm statement that an act would occur if that individual were in that position? that's complete fantasy to me. >> wasn't bin laden the main reason that the u.s. invaded afghanistan? he has been dead a year. and can you remind us, do you know what the mission is now? >> what we're doing? yeah, with the defeat of osama
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bin laden, that was a major, major accomplishment by our intelligence community and our military. i mean, it truly is a representation of what our military can accomplish and what our national leaders, the types of decisions, that they can make. now, let's be frank. our president made a very tough call. the secretary of defense said don't do it, there are other ways to go after him. the chairman of the joint chiefs at the time said, don't do it, there is another way to go after him. this was a very tough decision on the part of our president and it was executed with incredible precision, and we should all be extremely proud of that. the mission in afghanistan is altering as the afghan people in the government stand up and increase their ability to maintain governance and security in the region. again, let's go back. where did the attack on 9/11 occur in terms of its -- has
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that now migrated? [ technical difficulties ] >> we continue in yemen like we used to do, and if they've got it there, we'll apply similar pressure. >> i can't believe it's been a year. i know it sound like a cliche. i cannot believe it's baeen a year since that happened. >> i know, don, it's quite amazing. but again, in that interim period of a year, the pressure we've been able to apply on al-qaeda where it exists, the taliban where they exist in afghanistan is quite remarkable in itself, and all the while, u.s. presence is drawing down and afghan stan will only grow in their capabilities. it's the kind of news that
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would crush most families. >> we've got all the time in the world to cry. we can cry, you know, when she's no longer here, but for now we want to try and enjoy the time we do have with her and just make noise. >> look at her. so precious. their baby is dying, but you'll meet a remarkable couple determined to live out her days with joy and not sadness. s old, jonathan horton climbed all the way to the ceiling... in the middle of a department store. some parents might have scolded him. ♪ jonathan's parents gave him... gymnastics lessons. ♪ it's amazing how far you can go with a little help along the way. ♪ td ameritrade. proud sponsor of the 2012 u.s. olympic team. td ameritrade. high schools in six states enrolled in the national math and science initiative... ...which helped students and teachers get better results in ap courses. together, they raised ap test scores 138%.
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the kind of news that would devastate most families is turning to inspiration for one couple. the parents of a dying infant say they want to build memories in the little time they have left. kevin reese of affiliate kheu has this very touching story for you. ♪ >> reporter: at a home in bel air, everything was right with the world. per parents named her avery. she arrived perfect and with a smile. but just a few months old, her legs went limp. something was wrong. >> i just started screaming, and just -- it just doesn't seem real. >> reporter: what was real was spinal muscular atrophy, a rare genetic disorder. the legs first, the use of her
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arms will be next, then the ability to breathe. at best doctors give her 18 months. so what do you do with that little time? you dance. mike and laura took avery's story on line, created her own blog. >> the reality is that this disease will take my life. >> reporter: and offered her own bucket list. the moments, the memories they want her to have before she's gone. >> hey, avery, you silly girl. look. mike always told me, we've got all the time in the world to cry. we can cry, you know, when she's no longer here, but for now we want to try and enjoy the time we do have with her and just make memories. >> reporter: memories like her first easter, her first trip to college, her first innocent kiss, her first little girl tea party with her mom. >> oh, yummy. >> reporter: all of this on line
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for a reason. >> we can watch her die or we can let her live, and through letting her live, we're going to try to educate people about this so they don't have to go through it, too. >> it's a genetic disability. there is little research. they're trying to find out if this is something they can pass tie child. >> it's amazing there's so little known about this. >> i refuse to let my daughter die in vain. >> reporter: they promise to chronicle every day of her life. they refuse to sit there and let her life pass by. memories they will keep alive hoping someday they lead to a cure. kevin reese, khou, 11 news. >> we'll be right back after
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one of the best known american tragedies, the assassination of robert f. kennedy but now there's a new account of what happened back in that night of 1968. the shooter was sentenced to life but his attorneys are hoping for a new trial. the new story is told by rosemary hughes. she was at the hotel the night kennedy was shot. in an exclusive interview with cnn, she says, there is a part of the story the fbi has ignored all these years. >> there were more than eight
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shots, and interesting that you read whatever the fbi issued, everybody said eight shots. not. i wish there were some recordings of me that night. i did give an interview to somebody with a microphone where i said there were at least 12, maybe 14, and i know there was because i heard the rhythm in my head. and i know with the first two or three shots, i wasn't aware. as i said, i thought they were flashbulbs. what has to come out is there was another shooter to my right, and robert kennedy was also to my right, and the shooter was standing to my left on some raised platform. there were two shooters. it must come out on who they were. it must come out who the other shooter is because there definitely was another shooter. >> nina rhodes-hughes says she was never called as a witness in the original trial.
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she just topts gwants to get he out. federal judges reviewing that story right now. what if i told you your computer was obsolete, a relic, even if it's brand new, and not years from now, right now, as of this week. that's some of the chatter we're hearing at the google debut of their cloud drive. the tech pro knows everything, and we'll get a google -- to google in a moment here, but in simple terms, okay, explain this cloud thing to us. >> okay, so the idea of the cloud is that instead of having to store your documents are your hard drive or a thumb drive or something else locally, it can be stored in a server so you can access it from any other computer. once you log in with your google credentials, you're on your laptop, a work computer or your phone, you can log in and access all your documents. >> whatever it is, you can go
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and get it. you've heard the ads that you can put your pictures, your videos in a cloud. is it safe for everything? >> it's relatively safe, and the big problem, i think, is for certain types of documents. you might not want to put your tax records. you might not want to put really sensitive business documents, and the reason is for right now, google doesn't offer what's called encryption of those files which means there is the off chance that if someone could access your account they could breach those documents. you might not want to put your most sensitive financial documents up there, but for photos and videos and regular word processing files, it's a great way to quickly and easily store things. >> i want to go back over a little one on one because we've been talking about this cloud for a year now. let's get to this google drive where we said your computer may be obsolete right now. you know you've got something when your competitors are freaking out about this right now. why is my computer, possibly this brand new mac book pro, or
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whatever it is that i have, why is it maybe obsolete? >> it's not that it would be obsolete, it's that google is kind of pushing everybody to store everything in the cloud. it's no longer that important about what you have, what specs your mac book has, but whether or not it's accessible from anywhere. some of the biggest competitors against google drive are drop box and microsoft sky drive, and amazon has a service that all do very similar things. but the advantage that google has is a lot of people use google for e-mail, they use it for search, they use it for google docs and it will work with your existing google accounts. if you have e-mail attachments, if goes on the drive. >> that's a lot of stuff to be out there. but, you know, and even with that, i say that because some of the legal mumbo jumbo from google this weeks raised some eyebrows. is there worry that google could
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possibly sell your information? >> sure. that's part of the problem. when you look at their competitors like microsoft and drop box, they make it very clear you own your stuff. they're giving you permission. they're not going to do anything with your files and you own it all. google's services are more broad, and depending how you read it or how you interpret it, they might be able to use it in advertising or they might be able to sell advertising on top of it or do other things with your content. so that has a lot of people concerned. to be clear, this is something google does with all their terms of service, so they make the same claims of service with google and g-mail docs. i think by google but were created maybe in microsoft office or kree yaited some place else, it's understandable people get a little more nervous about who might have potential claims over that content. >> when something like this happens, you know, is this where we go from cassette to dvd or dvd to ipod or whatever?
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is this a fad or is this the way the future is going. >> no. this is definitely the way the future is going. there are a lot of notebooks, laptop sold today that don't have a cd-rom at all. don't have a dvd drive. ti pad, tablets and phones, it's more and more common you access documents that way. the idea that instead of taking up storage space on your phone or ipad you can just plug into a server and access the content no matter what system you're on. i think it's really attractive to a lot of people. >> christina? >> yes. >> i think you're right. once i got a phone that worked well, access quickly, the ipad, i wondered why do you need this big thing with all of this -- why do you need it anymore? >> yeah. why do you need to make sure that you have it saved to a certain disk or you've got that file with you. you can just make sure, hey, can i logon to the internet? yep. okay. that means i can grab my files. >> there you go. thank you, christina. we really appreciate it.
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have a good one. >> you, too. washington goes hollywood. and for the most part, at least it was funny. >> mr. president, you remember -- you remember when the country rallied around you in hopes of a better tomorrow? that was hilarious. >> jimmy kimmel zings the president. but mr. obama had some funny lines of his own, including eating a dog. right? the best of the white house correspondence dinner next. first, something more serious. >> two years after the earthquake, the situation is still the same. the people are still under the tents. they don't have electricity. there is no security where they sleep. they are getting raped. in haiti, things are very difficult. before the earthquake, there were rapes happening. now, i can say, it is total disorder.
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>> adults are not spared. mothers are not spared. even babies are not spared. my name is malya, villard-appolon. i am a victim of sexual violence. i am on a mission to eradicate this issue so that other haitian women do not fall victim. we do awareness in the camps. we were working in 22 camps after the earthquake. now we are trying to work in others. we tell people to come out of silence. do not be afraid to say that you have been victimized. we offer psychological and legal
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support. we have a call center. we a compaccompany the victim t hospital. and we have a safe house program. for me, the first thing is justice that i want. i was a victim, and i did not find justice. but i know i will get it for other women that are victims. we have to fight so we can say what was said in the past. we love haiti. this is a great nation. there will be a change. i have two car insurances in front of you here. let's start with car insurance x. four million people switched to that car insurance alone just last year. mmm,
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it's got a nice bouquet. our second car insurance, y. mmmmm, oh, i can see by your face they just lost another customer. you chose geico over the competitor. calm down, calm down. you're getting carried away.
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you know, they say that
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inside every american governor is is a president struggling to get out. in chris christie's case, it's the only one where you can still hear him screaming. governor christie, i think you might be misunderstanding new jersey's slogan. it's not the olive garden state. >> oh, chris christie was a good sport with that. that was jimmy kimmel. president obama got to show off his stand-up comedy skills as well. he went zinger to zinger -- zinger for zinger with jimmy kemle at the white house correspondence dinner. here are some of the best one-liners. >> four years ago, i looked like this. today i look like this. and four years from now i will look like this. >> mr. president, you remember -- you remember when the country rallied around you in hopes of a better tomorrow.
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that was hilarious. you know, there's a term for guys like president obama. probably not two terms. >> we got men in tuxes. women in gowns. fine wine. first-class entertainment. i was just relieved to learn this was not a gsa conference. >> if anyone has tickets to the gsa afterparty, the plane is leaving for the four seasons in dubai at midnight on the dot. don't be late or you'll miss out on your complementary white tiger cub. >> it's fwraet to be here this evening in the vast, magnificent hilton ballroom. or what mitt romney would call an ole fixer-upper. >> we have numerous members of the print media in attendance. which reminds me of a riddle. what's black and white and read all over. nothing anymore. >> even sarah palin's getting back into the game. guest hosting on the "today"
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show. which reminds me of an old saying. what's the difference between a hockey mom and a pit bull? a pit bull is delicious. >> i do have a lot of folks about the secret service. you know, i told them for $800 i wouldn't tell them, but they only offered $30. >> i really do enjoy attending these dinners. in fact, i had a lot more material prepared, but i have to get the secret service home in time for their new curfew. >> no smiles from the secret service, though. i'm don lemon at the cnn world headquarters in atlanta. see you back here 10:00 p.m. eastern. cnn presents "race and rage: the beating of rodney king." beating of rodney king." it begins in just a few moments. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com

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