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tv   CNN Newsroom  CNN  September 16, 2012 6:00pm-7:00pm EDT

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seems like i would be, but i'm not. >> all right. a little taste of snl last night. that's going to do it for me. thanks for hanging out with me during the day and now you can hang out with don lemon. >> my favorite was, sasha and malia, go to bed. that's pretty funny. >> maybe you can be next. >> i hope so. i would take it. >> i'll look for you to fill in. >> have a great couple days off. >> thanks. have a good week. >> i'm don lemon. you're in the cnn newsroom. i'm going to get you up to speed quickly here. four u.s. service members shot in afghanistan by someone wearing an afghan police uniform. it was the third day in a row that afghan forces turned their weapons on meamerican troops an killed them. >> nato sources say the
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attackers who stormed the u.s. and british base were wearing american military uniforms. it was a tactic that militants very rarely used. two marines were killed and several carrier jets were destroyed. all but one of the attackers was killed. that happened at the base where britain's prince harry was deployed. cnn has talked to one of these killers. one of our reporters met a man in afghanistan who admits he shot american soldiers to death dressed as a policeman. his words will chill you to the bone. >> reporter: they took off their body armor and put their weapons down. at that moment i thought it was the right time, so i took my gun and shot them. >> that voice you heard was cnn anna koran. they used tear gas to keep
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back demonstrators. they threw rocks at police as officers fired shots into the air. several protestors were injured but the building was not damaged. stirp ran is confirming it had several forces acting as advisers in war-torn syria. they report that iran has been giving advice to bashrks -- bashad's government for some time now. iran has repeatedly fired at them. you can see they shook the neighboring, so you are rounding damascus today. 155 people were killed around the country. pope benedict led an open air mass that threw thousands of people in lebanon. he urged arab leaders to stop
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the violence in the middle east but made no reference to the film that shook the muslim world. wait until you hear this nfl story. brian strupalo was supposed to be one of the replacement refs working the game in carolina today. it turns out he posted himself working at the same game. nfl foupd out about it so the replacement ref was replaced in the league. the saints, by the way, lost to carolina, 35-27. chicago teachers may have a new deal. let's go straight now to cnn's kim law who is at the teachers' union meeting where a crucial vote is under way. kyung, what's the information you're getting about what they're actually voting on? >> i wa . >> reporter: i want to go back to something you just said, in
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may. may is the operative word. the union delegation, 800 members of them, they're actually getting point by point, line by line on this contract. they're being informed of these hundreds of pages of contracts that they're going to have to live with for the next three years. and from what we've been told from the people inside is that this is a long contract, this is an involved process, and when we were speaking to some of the delegates when they were coming in, they said they had a lot of questions. definitely a much more serious tone here. so what are they voting on? they are going to say either yes or no to whether or not the strike continues. that's what they have the authority to do. another option that they also have is they could decide to push off that decision for the next 24 hours. what we want to make clear, though, is that they started this day with a contract, an agreement from negotiators from the teachers union as well as the city, the school district. they said we have a deal. now the teachers, this particular group, has to decide
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whether or not they want to move forward and decide to call off this strike, don. certainly we're talking about 5:00 p.m. on a sunday night, potentially a school night if this strike is over. parents simply don't have any answers as to whether or not kids will be back in the classroom tomorrow, don. >> so they have no idea. they're just waiting to either put them on the bus, drive them to school, take them to daycare or stay home. nobody knows. if there is an agreement, will it happen immediately, kyung? will schools start right away or will they give it a day or so? what happens? >> it's really hard to tell. if they decide to wait 24 hours, then we have to wait another day before they decide whether or not to lift the strike. or potentially because teachers here say, we don't know about this process, either. we haven't done this in 25 years or so. these teachers say perhaps there could be school tomorrow. so this is an entire city. 350,000 students and their parents who are simply watching and waiting. >> all right, kyung, we'll check
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back with you next hour. maybe there will be some movement. we certainly hope so. thank you. one year ago tomorrow, the occupy movement was born. it started with protestors on wall street, then spread across the globe. to many today, though, it's all but dead. but if you asked those who committed to the movement, they say not a chance. joi joining me now, poppy harlow covering the one-year anniversary of this movement. poppy, it's hard to believe it's been one year you were standing right there. what happened to the buzz about this movement? >> it's interesting, don, it has been a year. we covered it since the beginning. we were here during that eviction last november. the buzz has died down, right? this movement is not as visible in terms of force, in terms of sheer numbers. the volume is not the same, but when you talk to the people at the core of the occupy movement, they say absolutely do not count us out. some folks think this movement has fizzled, that you guys are
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done for? >> they've been writing that obituary since day one. >> reporter: it started with this one year ago. >> it's our duty as americans to fight for our country and to keep it, you know, true to serving its people. >> reporter: a grassroots movement that made the 99% and the 1% part of our lexicon. occupy. in a brooklyn workspace, justin wettys is keeping occupy alive today. >> what changes is that people now recognize the game is rigged. and as we organize and as we evolve and grow, we're dpg goin continue to resist. that's the impulse behind wall street. >> reporter: that impulse grew behind zucotti park. >> i want them to stop foreclosures. >> reporter: they saw thousands of arrests and got people talking. >> all the movements start with
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great people. >> show me what police day looks like! >> reporter: around 1:00 a.m. on november 15, cops surrounded zucotti park, and evicted the protestors that had camped arched here for two months. they didn't go calmly and they vowed to keep the movement alive. >> it's a continued stand. >> reporter: for a few months, they worked out of an office, ironically, right off wall street. >> when you walk in, you get a nametag like this. >> this is some of our working spaces. you can see lots of occupiers working here. >> reporter: hoping to reinvigorate the movement may 1st, a day of action around the globe. but it wasn't sustained. do you think it's relevant today? >> i think the message has got diluted. >> they seem to be a ragtag bunch of people. sdplz stronger, weaker? >> different. there are things that are stronger. i think our organized issues are definitely stronger.
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>> reporter: occupy says it has about $40,000 left in the bank and has formed groups on specific issues, like student debt and housing. there from the beginning, mark bray says give it time. >> if you look at history, whether it be the civil rights movement, the feminist movement, it takes a while before you get going. >> reporter: zucotti park is no longer occupied, but it is surrounded by police barricades, a remirpd of tnder of the past . >> we don't need to sit in zucotti park. we got through. >> reporter: one of the problems this group has faced from the beginning is a lack of a clear goal. however, the overriding sentiment i got from them, at least from some, is economic justice. they're going to try to embody that, play that out tomorrow morning down here in lower manhattanme
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manhattan. they're going to gather in four different locations, including zucotti park behind me where they camped out for two months, and then at 7:00 a.m. they'll converge on the new york stock exchange and try to form a human chain around the new york stock exchange. they know it's going to be tough. there's already increased police presence here. they say this is an act of civil d disobedience. don? >> i'm going to embarrass you and say welcome back to work. it was an intense time for you in new york. >> oh, thank you. >> poppy, an old married lady now. we talk about the economy. replaced this week as we talk about foreign policy. is mitt romney's weaker? an afghan talks about the day he turned on the u.s. soldier who trained him to be a police officer, killing two of them.
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every mom needs a little helper. that's why i got a subaru. announcer: love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. all right, that music means it's time to talk politics and a political shift happened this past week. a fundamental change in the argument facing both president obama and candidate mitt romney.
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namely the focus was not so much on the u.s. economy but instead turned to the world stage. cnn contribute tore contributor granderson. you're just like brad pitt and angelina jolie. you're like well-z. >> i like that, hash tag wellz. >> president obama getting hammered for his handling of international affairs. time is running out about something to be done about iran's nuclear program. a red line, he said, has drawn before iran goes any further. the president says, hold on. proof that iran rich in uranium
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is not proof it will be used for nuclear weapons. does it make him weak on israeli issues or prudent and cautious? >> prudent and indecisive, how about that? >> that talks about you taking one from each, but go ahead. >> here's the deal. president obama's foreign policy can be simultaneously praised and criticized. when it comes to things like al qaeda, this process of targeted strikes, of drone attacks, of getting osama bin laden has prove be to be a great success. but dealing with these larmger geopolitical issues, and iran is a perfect example of this, the lack of willingness to be the country out fruont on these issues is certainly a problem, and for israel has proved to be a very big problem. iran doesn't know where we stand, the voter doesn't know where we stand and israel doesn't know where we stand. that's not good. >> so prime minister netanyahu
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with candy crowley this afternoon saying basically iran is enriching uranium for peaceful purposes is naive. >> it denies the holocaust, promises to wipe out israel is engaged in terror throughout the world. it's like timothy mcvey walking into a shop in oklahoma city and saying, i'd like to tend my garden. i'd like it buy some fertilizer. how much do you want? oh, i don't know, 20,000 lz, y. are they ignoring this with iran and is the outcome going to make things more dangerous? >> i think you first have to look at whether the sanctions in place are working. you can say yes and that's because of leadership. iran oil is down 30% now, and that's going to a major impact on how citizens of that country
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will view his leadership. i don't think you can argue the diplomatic policy of his leadership. i think there definitely has to be some sort of speech given by the president reclarifying exactly what our strategy is. not necessarily because he isn't clear or even because the voters aren't clear, but because the world needs to hear this again. i think that's very porimportans a global leader. and i also caution saying he's being indecisive, because as you remember, we looked for several days looking at, quote, unquote, evidence that we now agree we should not have been involved with. so i think it's very wise to make sure all the intelligence that's being gathered leads to the exact same conclusion where there is no cracks in the rationa rationale. >> i want to move on, so quickly with your responses. let's move on now to libya and the middle east. this one today in pakistan, if we can look at that, all over this anti-muslim film, we're
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told. but of course there have been more and more demonstrations after the attacks on the u.s. embassy in libya, and killing of four americans, including ambassador stevens. they have been criticized for being weak in its response to the attack. will, what if anything should the obama administration have done differently? >> i can tell you one thing. they should not have come out and said this is a response to that film. in full-throated criticism, the obama administration deserves every bit of it -- jay kearney went on last week and said, this is a response to this film. this film is a pretext at best for what's going on in libya and egypt and this protest-sparking cry. the thing is, we have values that we stand for, don. we do not equivocate on those values, and if it happens to offend someone and you respond to that offense with murder and rioting, i'm sorry, that's not
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something we can apologize for or understand in any way. >> quickly, lz, finally, mitt romney, did he jump the gun for attacking the administration for their response on the embassy attack? >> mitt romney is not a stupid guy but he does a lot of stupid things, and i think this was definitely one of them. if you want to be president, you don't take these moments of national tragedy and try to positiveliticize them in the wa did and it makes him look weak. i don't think the president actually apologized for the war with american citizens, he was trying to put it into context. it comes out as aggression because we're in the heart of the political season. >> i see will wants to respond, but it's not going to happen baupz we' because we're out of time. you just have to have the prune face there, will. most of us have done it,
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sent an e-mail by accident to the person the e-mail was about. even the catholic church isn't immune to the tech-age faux pas. but now they're being sued over it. >> don't forget, you can stay connected, you can watch cnn live on your computer. just go to [ female announcer ] need help keeping your digestive balance?
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take a seat. listen to this next story. a gay couple suing the roman catholic church in massachusetts. it all happened when the archdiocese decided to sell off a mansion. out of the blue, the diocese walked off the offer. the couple said they had no idea why until they received this in an e-mail chain not meant for them. because of the potentiality of gay marriages there, something you shared with us yesterday, we are not interested in going forward with these buyers. i think they're shaky, anyway, so just tell them we will not accept their revised plan and the dirksocese is making new pl for the property. you find the language. now that couple is suing. one half of the couple joins me
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from brookline, massachusetts. how are you doing? >> thank you. it's good to be here. >> the monsignor who sent out that e-mail said it was after negotiations were dropped. what's the basis for your suit? you're suing for discrimination, right? >> that's correct. the e-mail was sent out to us in response originally to an offer that had been revised and, of course, attached to a long chain of e-mails was this e-mail revealing, really, the real reason why the monsignor wanted the deal to disappear. and we quickly understood that. the e-mail speaks for itself. we didn't have to interject any thoughts into it. just reading it was enough to know what was going on. up until that time, the negotiations had been actually very positive, and we expected that we were going to reach some kind of an agreement.
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>> so alan, what do you then say -- my question, the monsignor said this was sent after the negotiations were dropped. is that true, were they dropped? >> no,i don't. the negotiations were not dropped. in fact, i know there had been some talk about financing being an issue. there had been no applications for financing that had been submitted, so i take it that we had a smoking gun in front of us. it's an uncomfortable position for the monsignor, i understand that. when you're caught with your pants down, you have to say something, and i think that's what was going on. >> so the church claims they didn't know that you were gay and they said the negotiations fizzled simply because you couldn't secure financing for your first offer, and your second one was unacceptable. i want to read out the statement
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from the diocese's attorney. >> there was no sales agreement with the buyers. their financing fell through, therefore, there was no purchase agreement. the buyers never asked about the potential buyers sexual orientation. the e-mail says there is this whole thing about gay marriage. what's going on here? >> well, i'm not sure what's going on. i do know that the issue of having gay marriages at the property was certainly something that the church was concerned about since that's what they articulated in their e-mail. whether or not they knew that jim and i were gay is something that we have yet to discover. i believe that they did, simply because there was no discussion of gay marriages being held at the property. since there were never any
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discussions about gay marriages being held at the property, why was that an issue? why was that any more of an issue with jim and a than it would have been with a hotel chain that might have been interested in the property as a venue? so in that sense, when i read the e-mail, i quickly understood that the monsignor had been told that we were gay and assumed that we would be gay magnets. there's no other way for me -- >> just a periphery glance at their statement and the e-mail, it seems to me as a layman that they're talking around the issue and trying to find ways around the issue and make you look as if you're a bad buyer rather than deal with seemingly discrimination that's dealt with in the e-mail. that's how it looks to me as a layman. let me know what happens and come back. thank you, alan. okay? >> yes. we appreciate it. afghanistan trained by u.s.
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soldiers. afghans attacking them instead of protecting them. a cnn exclusive. one afghan talks about how he turned on the u.s. soldiers after they trained him as a policeman. he killed two of them. offer guidance and provide you with options tailored to your business. we've loaned more money to small businesses than any other bank for ten years running. so come talk to us to see how we can help. wells fargo. together we'll go far. ♪ [ male announcer ] its lightweight construction makes it nimble... ♪ its road gripping performance makes it a cadillac. introducing the all-new cadillac xts. available with advanced haldex all-wheel drive.
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half past the hour. a look at your headlines. right now the chicago teachers union voting on a possible deal to end a week-long strike. hundreds of supporters rallied yesterday for the teachers. >> public education under
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attack? what do we do? >> how to update chicago teachers' evaluation for the first time in 40 years. some 350,000 students have been out of the classroom. chicago has the third largest public school system in the country. it started with a french tabloid, then an irish one, now an unanimousitalian gossip maga it will run 28 photos of kate topless. their lawyers are headed to paris to file a criminal complaint tomorrow against the paparazzi and try to stop further publications. under french law, a breach of privacy is a criminal offense. it's black sunday for hockey fans. for the fourth time since 1982, the national hockey league has shut down. this after the latest collective bargaining agreement expired yesterday and players were locked out. the core sticking point is how
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players and owners will divide 3 $3.3 billion in revenue. the league wants it to drop from 50% of those revenues to less than half. after much speculation, there are two new faces on the "american idol's" judges panel. nicki minaj and keith urban. the 12th season starts in january. that will be nuts to watch. a lot of personality there. a foreign service member shot today in afghanistan by someone wearing an american policeman uniform. it is the fourth time they've turned on nato troops and killed them. nato sources say the attackers who stormed the joint u.s. and british base were wearing american military uniforms. that is a tactic that militants
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very rarely use. two u.s. marines were killed and several carrier jets were destroyed. all but one of the attackers was killed. that happened at the base where britain's prince harry is deployed. and also this if afghanistan today. according to a nato statement, a number of afghan civilians were killed or wounded in a coalition air strike. afghan officials reported that eight women died in the pre-dawn bombing. kmarnds investiga commanders investigate and now admit that that is correct and now accept full responsibility for their death. the military has a term, green on blue. they use that when a supposed ally, a friend of nato forces for some unknown reason kills the troops training him. you're about to see and hear the voice of a man who says he killed americans. he says he went on patrol with uls u u.s. troops, took his gun and shot them. anna koran met him and asked him why he did it.
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>> reporter: in a small house in a controlled village is a man who claims to be responsible for a green on blue attack. with his face covered to hide his identity, he pulled down his police uniform, something he hasn't worn since the attack on the 22nd of october, 2009. on patrol with u.s. forces in central afghanistan, this father of two says he waited for an opportunity to launch his pre d premeditated attack. the americans went inside the nearby school for a break, he explained. they took off their body armor and put their weapons down. at that moment, i thought it was the right time, so i took my gun and shot them. two soldiers were killed, 25-year-old sergeant aaron smith and 21-year-old prooit first class brian owen. when asked why he turpd his gun on the u.s. soldiers training him, he said, because americans
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were opressing people in my country. later he turned on the taliban who thought he was a policeman. when i told them i killed americans, they took me tie safe place, gave me new clothes. then they drove me to pakistan where they welcomed me very warmly like a hero. he remained in tehran for three years, only leaving recently after being told it was safe. he said americans were everywhere like they used to be. the taliban had brought security and i should return home. i'm happy to be back in my country. >> green on blue or insider attacks, as they're known in the military, have sharply increased this year, here in afghanistan. it is an alarming trend that has forces extremely worried, and every sippingle time there is a attack, the taliban immediately
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claims responsibility. >> we think somewhere around 25% of them are insurgent related to some degree. >> reporter: the majority of attacks, according to the coalition, are related to personal grievances, cultural differences and the psychological fatigue of an 11-year war that's about to enter its 1sth year. and new measures are being put in place to protect the national troops. they are determined to ensure these insider attacks don't derail the vital partnership. >> we'll continue to work together. we have been working for the last 11 years. we have built very good relationship together, and this will continue despite any report by the taliban to make us separate. that will not happen. >> reporter: but for this 30-year-old afghani, he believes these attacks won't stop. i know they will increase. i know more people will do what i did.
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anna koran, cnn, kabul. you're going to want to see this. in about an hour, we'll talk to the parents of an american marine, a marine who was killed in one of those horrific green and blue attacks. here's the part that will stick with you. he told his father he saw it coming. >> he said, you have to be able to tell mom and jess and shane that i'm going to be killed over here. i said, out in the field? he said, no. in our base. >> corporal marine buckley was shot dead by an afghan he was training. his folks told cnn his awful premonitions coming up a little later on. proper procedure or over the line? you decide after watching and listening to an exchange between an officer and a woman. [ male announcer ] this is rudy.
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a full bladder and a heavy foot led tie woman being handcuffed in texas. the dash cam video from the police department is from thursday. jean kahave is seen pulling over a car that was going 16 miles over the speed limit. just 16? and then the regular run of the mill license and registration traffic stop turned into this. >> all right, let's hurry up, i've got to go to the bathroom. ztz l >> let hez your driver's license and insurance, please. >> will you listen to me. >> no, i want to see your driver's license and insurance, please, and then i'll listen to you. >> why? >> let me see your driver's license. >> no, i'll give it to you in a minute. >> give it to me now or i'll take you to the jail.
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get out of the vehicle. >> you're hurting me. >> i'm going to tell your department about this. >> the incidents has been reviewed thoroughly by the keene police department and the city of keene administration. all parties have concluded that sergeant deheb did not violate any state laws or -- come on, really? -- did not violate any state laws or department policy in regards to violators. can we roll that video again, please? >> give me your driver's license and insurance, then i'll listen to you. >> why? >> let me see your driver's license. >> you saw the video. you be the judge. the woman in that video was later released without ever leaving the scene, but she didn't get off scot free.
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she was issued a citation for speeding and failing to show i.d. that's ridiculous. breast feeding in public places has wage aid war for years, but one of the places raised eyebrows. i'm really interested in neuroscience. it's where we can take all the things we know about humans and how they're different and how we can transport that to how we run the system here. i'm a neuroscientist. at some point in time there will be a crime committed like the columbine shooting or the aurora movie theatre shooting that will be connected to brain activity. then they'll have to make a very tough decision about the
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breastfeeding 101. it's not a class offered at any of the universities, however, when one professor started breastfeeding her child in class, it did more than go against the syllabus. >> she was starting her fourth year at american university. the single mom normally leaves her daughter lee at a washington daycare while at work. but on the first day of fall classes, her 11-month-old daughter woke up way slight fever. >> i didn't have any emergency daycare and couldn't bring her to the regular daycare, and so i was faced with this really difficult choice of being there for my students, which to me as a professional is the most important thing for me to do, or, you know, taking care of my daughter, and the only way that i could do both of those things was to bring my daughter to class. >> during her class of 40 students, her daughter began
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getting fussy. she was hungry. so pine, who says she has nursed her daughter at other public places, including parks and airplanes, even several locations on campus, breast-fed her daughter during class. >> i very discreetly fed her. i don't believe that any part of my breast, really, was showing. i don't think my nipple was showing. and in any case, the most important thing for me was feeding her and, within a couple minutes, she fell asleep. >> one student, jake carias, was shocked, tweeting, sex, gender and culture professor, local feminist, walks in with her baby, midway through class breast feeding time. >> the students came into class, read the syllabus, could have been given an explanation of why she wasn't there. we would have left class early
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and no one would have complained. >> a reporter was writing an article about what happened. her intention was never to be what she calls a breast-feeding activist. student reaction on american university's campus was mixed. >> i didn't think she was trying to be like, oh, look what i can do. i think she was just trying to feed her child. >> it's a natural thing and part of human nature, but at the same time we're not used to that, especially college students who probably never had a child. >> reporter: pine says there is much larger issue hereme. there are tough choices, especially for working mothers. >> if i bottle fed my child, i would not have been attacked for that. if a male professor had brought his daughter to class, it would have been, how sweet, how fatherly of him, which as a mother doing that, i get attacked. >> reporter: i asked her if she
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would do it again. she said probably not, that she didn't expect this kind of backlash. she says she has learned that people are still squeamish about breast feeding and she hopes thispens up newcnn, washington. >> when you grab the cheese burger and fries at mcdonald's, do you wantton how unhealthy it might be? starting tomorrow, you will know whether you want to or not. we took the best of the old and combined it with modern technology. together you get quality services on your terms, with total customer support. legalzoom documents have been accepted in all 50 states, and they're backed by a 100% satisfaction guarantee. so go to today and see for yourself. it's law that just makes sense.
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a new edition to mcdonald's men yushg a calorie count. next time you are asked if you want fries with that. you know how many extra calories will go along with it, and other fast-food giants may have to follow suit early next year this is part of the health care overhall. other big stories in the week ahead, president obama begins campaign negotiate buckeye state. financial spotlight shines on apple and what tv host is talking about her renewed friendship with oprah? our correspondents tell you what you need to know. we begin with the president's plans for the week. >> i'm danth lothian at the white house. as foreign policy continues to dominate the headlines and occupy a big part of the president's agenda, mr. obama ladies back out on the campaign trail, visiting ohio on monday. a key battleground state making stops in the city of cincinnati and columbus. on tuesday, he heads to new york city for a fund-raiser hosted by jay-z and beyonce.
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>> i'm poppy harlow. we'll get corporate earnings from fedex, general mills and manchester united. august existing hole stages sails report will be released. existing home sales make up the bulk of the housing market in the u.s., a really important reading on the health of the overall housing market. apple will remain in the spotlight with the iphone5 going on sale in nine countries on friday. and the occupy movement will mark its first anniversary monday with demonstrations outside the new york stock exchange. we'll be there covering it live. i'm a.j. hammer. i sit down with two big showbiz newsmakers, the great director j.j. abrams. and tv host yamma van zandt talks about her new friendship with oprah. that this week on "showbiz tonight" on hln.
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. notre dame decides to switch conferences, but what's in it for the irish? let's talk a little sports. we invited him back. we like him. i guess we like him. columnist for, right? okay. like to say notre dame. >> it's notre dame. >> oh! >> let's get it right. >> how do you know so much about notre dame? >> i'm from south bend. i'm a little biased with notre dame. it still matters, contrary to what people think. and i'll tell you something. you look over the last 90 years, over the new york yankees are as possible as noter dame football. that's why it's such a big deal.
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>> why are they doing it? >> you look at the changing landscape of college football. playoffs for the big boys, conference realignment. notre dame is the last major independent out there. and during the times they don't make playoffs and by staying independent. you keep all of that loot. >> what about the acc and football? will they join the acc in football too? >> in the gipper and four horsemen come back from the dead they'll join the conference. they will never join the conference. they shouldn't join the conference. >> baseball playoffs, big-money yankees in a huge battle with the much younger baltimore orioles. will the yankees be able to pull this one out? >> they better pull it out this is the last hooray with this particular dynasty. the average age of the core of this team, and it's deceased. mark teixeira, injured most of the year. derek jeter, 38 years old this is their last chance to get it right and they could get it right.
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>> yankees, in the playoffs, that's supposed to happen if it doesn't happen, you say what's wrong with the world? >> this will be like 1964, marist and mantle, they didn't get it done. and they didn't come back to the world series for another 12 areas. >> okay. let's see. nfl now, and the latest on the saints soap opera with players with suspensions lifted. what can we expect? >> we're going to see roger godel fighting for his dictator life this week. because when that -- >> roger godel. >> when that -- that's a good thing. when that three-panel group rules against him for bounty gate that took away a lot of his power. >> contract power, right? >> remember last week, he came back with this thing, they didn't really take my power. here is the thing. he needs that power, because all these commissioners need to be dictators, and democracies work great for countries, you need them for professional sports. >> you need a


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