tv Around the World CNN April 2, 2013 9:00am-10:00am PDT
be uphill battles in my opinion. >> what a catch-22. i'm sure universities hoped they did a good job in training lawyers and i'm sure they regret maybe doing a good job about training these lawyers are now turning around and suing them. judge, i'm fully out of time. thank you to you both. great to have your perspective. congratulations on your wonderful careers. thank you, everyone, for being with us. "around the world" is next. s. welcome to "around the world." i'm suzanne malveaux. >> i'm michael holms. >> shocking and disturbing the only way to describe this. 6,000 people died in march. that is the deadliest month so far in the two-year civil war. >> the number, believe iter not, could be, probably is, even higher. the united nations says it is hard to account for many of the people because they have been killed in prisons or just
disappear. want to get to the markets. we saw the dow jones hit a record trading high as soon as it opened the next number everybody's watching for is where is it going to close at then of the day? for now you see it there, up 96 points. yesterday was a quiet trading day because of the long holiday weekend. >> things are going to get busier as we head towards friday's jobs report. green arrows all over the dow. in sydney, australia, the sydney opera house lighting up in blue. why? to mark world autism day. one of several landmarks being used around the tworld raise awareness. >> according to autism australia, 1 in 110 trailians have some form of the disorder. here the united states the figure is 1 in 88. a story of three mothers fighting to get insurance coverage for their children with autism. >> rio de janeiro we know it was an american woman who was the
victim of that brutal attack there. she was rippelationshi raped, a beaten and robbed. >> on a public mini bus. police have made a third arrest in connection with the attack. what do we know about this third individual? >> reporter: that's right, suzanne. we should remind our viewers two men were arrested this weekend, shortly after this horrific crime. they've arrested a third suspect last flight. and it's interesting, part of the way they were able to locate him was using surveillance video, because these men stole the credit cards of two tourists and went from gas station to gas station taking out cash. so the surveillance cameras at the gas station helped police locate these suspects. the third suspect was arrested in a city almost an hour away from rio de janeiro.
this crime is continuing to have repercussions throughout the country. not only because of the huge international events coming. we've talked about this before. pope francis will be here in three months and millions of young people expected to flock to rio de janeiro for world youth day, hear his sermons and enjoy the celebration and the world cup and rio will host olympic games in 2016. there's a bigger issue beginning to play out as well. and that's the city's historyic problem with crime. they're taking notice because foreigners were attacked. what about all of the brazilians who have been at risk past. >> let's be real. this is getting publicity, it's an american woman and french man. it must be irking people who had similar things happen and got less reaction from authorities. >> reporter: exactly.
we've had some horrible cases already. one woman came forward after the first two suspect were arrested to say, hey, those two men are the men who raped me in similar circumstances a week before. and this woman had gone to the police, she had to wait three hours to get into the hospital to do an aids test, and so she came forward and said i've reported this and nothing was done. maybe, maybe if you'd helped me these people wouldn't have suffered the same fate. now as a result of that, the rio police chief who is a woman has fired two people. she's fired the police commissioner in charge of women's affairs. and also the police officer in charge of the medical hospital where the woman saw huge delays and unfortunately she said the two police officers that she has fired are women. and she's embarrassed and apologized that this is happening, that they have not been able to further you know, their cause for women in rio de janeiro. >> thank goodness they're trying to do something about this
finally doing something about this. thank you very much. we are following this story. after week of threatening the united states and its allies north korea saying it's going to put action behind those threats. >> the isolated country says it's going to restart a nuclear reactor. it shut down more than five years ago. that has south korea on alert and the u.n. on edge. people around the world waiting to see what happens next. >> the united states has stepped up its military presence the senior u.s. officials are downplaying the threat. i want to bring in christiane amanpour who joins from new york. you were part of the group and the cnn cre that was in north korea that witnessed destroying that cooling tower that nuclear plant back in 2008. did you ever imagine that this would be fired up again? >> well, look, it's really hard to see what's go on right now because there are so many questions. we were there five years ago when they showed us around the
very plant that they're talking about restarting. we actually saw them literally take things down and mothball them, wrap them up in saran wrap if you like, and disable the vital functioning of the plutonium reprocessing plan. we also were invited back several months later in june and we watched them blow up the cooling tower, the visible attribute of a nuclear power plan. and the essential, part of the essential attributes of making that plant work and enabling that reprocessing of the plutonium. we see they're talking about restarting it. american officials and scientists say they do not know how quickly or how well they could do that but they may have built, the north koreans, another plutonium reprocessing plant somewhere else and may also have uranium enrich man plants. all questions remain to be answered. in the meantime, u.s., i talked to the chief pentagon press secretary yesterday, and he had
this to say about the maneuvering -- >> well, we haven't seen any kind of troop movement on the north korea be side that would indicate imminent military action. we think things may be dialing down on the peninsula. we're prepare for any contingency with our south korean allies. >> so a lot of this show of military might that the united states has been deploy nothing the region over the last several days and week is as george little said designed to inspire confidence in their allies and to show the north they are determined and capable should the north try anything. the question is, will they? what remains me now of what's going on is, according to u.s. officials the north is trying to be accepted as a nuclear power, to be dealt with with the united states and by the united states and other key powers as a legitimate nuclear power. and this reminds me of what iran went through starting in 2005, determined that the world will
deal with them as a nuclear power. now they say they're not with nuclear weapons but insint sins on their right of enrichment. >> christiane, when you look at okay what can be done? you have ban ki-moon saying it's gone too far but diplomacy is the answer, this one of the more sanctioned countries on earth. it doesn't seem to be working, does it? >> you're absolutely right. this is one of most sanctioned countries on earth, yet this stuff continues. the last couple of tests, they've tested three nuclear devices. they've done missiles. they've put a satellite in orbit. all of this shows that no matter how the sanctions are going they are managing to move forward with their program. how much forward, how much capability, that is still a question that is unanswered and people are still having to figure that out. but you're right, what is the way to really stop this? the u.s. and others have told me
that what they want to do is hope that china, which is practically the only country with leverage over north korea, will bring its ally into line and continue to be a force of stability in north korea and on the korean peninsula. we haven't yet seen a huge amount of that success from china exerting that influence on north korea but we see increased frustration by china over what the north is doing. >> christiane, thank you very much. appreciate it. wave heard the chinese officials today saying they are worried about the news, they're firing this thing, potentially firing it back up, that this is not good. >> they are the ones who can turn off the tap for the fuel oil that keeps the country running. they do have leverage. other sanctions are not working. in los angeles, we are watching this. a jury selection starting this hour in the trail that is of course attracting worldwide attention. talking about michael jackson's mother and his children suing the concert promoter here
supposed to be responsible for jackson's comeback, alleging instead that they're responsible for his death. >> talking about aeg live. that's the company. miguel marquez with details. >> reporter: this is it, see you in july. >> reporter: this is it men to herald michael jackson's comeback. ♪ like so many things in jackson's life and death, it's become a supersized trial. reports that jackson family seeking from aeg $40 billion for the wrongful death of the 50-year-old king of pop. reports the jackson camp denies. >> if the jury feels the family deserves $40, that's what they're going to give. i it tell you no demand has been made by the jackson family for $40 billion from aeg. that's just not true. >> reporter: at the center of the trial, who hired dr. conrad murray, found guilty in 2011 of
involuntary manslaughter for injecting the insomniac pop star with the lethal dose of propofol. >> what do you think, as the cause of death? >> i don't know. all i know is they used propofol and they shouldn't have used it. >> reporter: the lawyer says there was never a signed contract and murray, who was never paid anything, served only at the pleasure of michael jackson. >> if you look draft explicitly he was chosen by michael jackson to be at michael jackson's behest, mooishg wichael jackson he only person to get rid of him t will. >> reporter: also on the list, but not expected to testify, the artist prince who has his on history with aeg. musician quincy jones could take
the stand to testify how much jackson could have earned if he had lived. miguel marquez, cnn, hollywood. >> conrad murray, he is telling his side of the story, the first tv interview from jail. it's an anderson cooper exclusive tonight 8:00 eastern. you're not going to want to miss that. >> here's more of what we're working on for this hour of "around the world." smog so bad it's shortening lives of millions of people. >> it's not even getting better. we'll take a look at causes of china's pollution nightmare. of course, if you think tax rates in the u.s. are too high, turns out we're not paying that much compared to a lot of other countries. >> take a look around the world. take denmark, for example. 60%, hello. we'll tell you who else is giving more than perhaps half of the salary back to the government. american superhero made in china, for china, iron man 3 getting a far east remix as hollywood targets its globing audience. sorry. sore knee.
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avoided a major economic downfall but the fallout's just beginning. the finance minister resigned. that finance minister did help broker a $13 billion bailout deal. he's among several people now under investigation, however, for the collapse of the banking system. in venezuela, the late president hugo chavez may be gone, certainly not forgotten. his appointed heir to the presidency is making sure of it. today is the official start of venezuela's election campaign, the two top candidates spent the weekend holding rallies. maduro has made chavez the center piece of his campaign, trying to cap into voter fondness for late president. maduro is up against capriles. he ran against chavez in october's presidential election, did well, lost by 11 points, though. >> in myanmar a horrific school fire killed 13 students. 70 students were sleeping when the fear broke out around 3:00
in the morning. local time. they say an electrical device overheated and short circuits. in china, we've been seeing pictures of smog so thick. people walking around with face masks. >> you can't see halfway down the street. now a new study finds that chirn china's air pollution caused 1 million people to die prematurely in 2010, that's 40% of the total around the world. >> chad meyers joining us here. give us a sense why this is so, so bad in china. >> weather does play a little bit of a part of this. i lived in columbus, ohio for quite some time, and we had something called seasonal effective disorder where the sun never came out, 100 days where the sun never came out, air was humid, air never moved, stagnant, and clouds stayed all day. there's not much wind, clouds
are hanging in, smog's hanging on to the humidity. also coal fire power plants. and increasing cars, 5 million cars in beijing. industrial factories making stuff for us use here in america, agricultural burning. one thing called air pocalypse. chine says it was only 500, because it's high as their machine could register. machine there's since the olympics said it was higher. right now it's 188. today with nothing going on, unhealthy day here in beijing. there is the bay, there's beijing on a good day. slide this bar over and show you what it looks like, this gray haze that hangs over the city with the beijing air just being choking for these people. >> unbelievable, isn't it? chad, thanks so much. just -- sitting in that base
like it does, it doesn't go away. >> and the fact their instruments don't measure as high as it is. they don't have the right instruments. >> it goes above like horrendous, yeah. horrible. >> horrendous. apple ceo forced to say that he is sorry to millions of customer. going to tell you what the tech giant did wrong and how he's trying to fix it. i remember the day my doctor said i had diabetes. there's a lot i had to do... watch my diet. stay active. start insulin... today, i learned there's something i don't have to do anymore. my doctor said that with novolog® flexpen, i don't have to use a syringe and a vial or carry a cooler. flexpen® comes prefilled with fast-acting insulin used to help control high blood sugar when you eat. dial the exact dose. inject by pushing a button.
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apple is saying sorry today to millions of customers. this because of complaints the way the company was handling problems with the iphone. >> alison kosik at the new york stock exchange. was most of the problem over the way they were servicing the warranties on the phones? what was behind it? >> reporter: michael, that's what set off this sort of campaign in china against apple because what happened was, china's state-run media, it had this exmow dpose that it aired. it reported apple was using
refurbished parts. they took on a life of their own on social media. apple didn't say anything, no apologies. so that was interpreted as arrogance. but then on monday, suddenly, apple came out apologizing with ceo tim cook saying in part we recognize some people may have viewed our lack of communication as arrow began. we sincerely apologize to our customers for concern or confusion we may have caused. apple didn't admit to accusations it did say in the future it will make all repairs in china with new parts and the devices will get a new one-year warranty after repairs made. looking at apple hopeing to quel that controversy. >> tell us about, i know you've got another story you've been watching this, we're all going to pay taxes soon, filing income taxes. but we're doing okay here in the united states compared to some other countries, right who have higher tax rates. >> reporter: this is interesting, because we love to complain about our high tax
rates, right? taxes come we say, no, not again, it's a universal feeling, isn't it? numbers that came out show that americans fall in the middle. meaning you know if you want high taxes, go ahead and move to northern europe because in denmark, the top tax rate is 60% and that's on all incomes above $54,900 a year. in sweden, belgium, netherlands, similar high tax rates. so go ahead compare that to the u.s. where the top tax rate is an average of 44% combined with federal and state taxes. if you have to make -- of course you have to make more than $400,000 a year to get hit with the high rate. 19 major developing countries have higher tax rates than the u.s. by the way, this doesn't include sales tax or what europeans know as v.a.t., value added tax. the v.a.t. in denmark, 25%. it makes the sale tax that we
pay here in new york seem like a bargain. >> i know. speaking as a resident foreigner here i used to say, guys, it's not that bad. gas as well. everybody goes nuts about $4. how about $9? >> reporter: it's all about perspective. when you see what's going on outside your borders you realize it ain't so bad here, i think until the tax bill comes my way. >> all of the services overseas. >> health care and all of that. >> that goes into the mix as well. >> that is true. you've got to pay $9 on gas, that's -- enough of that. good to see you. >> thanks. talking about the housing market as well. booming back to life. new york realtors are desperate to get more listings now. >> happening in a lot of places around the country. new york, they are schmoozing doormen for info on who is
planning to move. >> reporter: the city that never sleeps is running out of places to sleep in. >> the low inventory is putting a lot of pressure on brokers, myself included to go out and get new listings. >> reporter: in 2009, there were more than 10,000 manhattan apartments for sale. this year, not even half that many. >> you walk into an open house, there's 80 people there. >> reporter: realtors are having to hustle to score listings. >> i try not to be too aggressive. >> reporter: schmoozing with doormen. >> could be your best friend. bring them coffee, take them out for drinks, they know everything that's happening in the building. if someone's getting divorced, if someone passed away, someone's moving. they know everything. >> reporter: to mailing letters like this one to push homeowners to sell. >> they are specific highly targeted letters. i might mail an entire billing. >> reporter: after sitting patiently through one of the worst housing slumps homeowners are keen to flex their mumuscle.
>> these guerrilla tactics pay dividends. >> reporter: warren sold his condo for $640,000 after a realtor contacted him out of the blue. >> it was an all cash deal. so it was very quick. >> reporter: the short supply and the city's growing population are pushing up prices and commissions faster than usual. >> they offered full asking price for our apartment. this is one of the best years i've had so far. >> reporter: and it might get even better. randolph recently secured this $2 million listing in manhattan's upscale chelsea. >> i high-end property in a location where you have low inventory. >> reporter: i might have to start saving up for this. zain asher, cnn, new york. >> good idea. >> new treatments having dramatic success in the fight against autism.
welcome back to "around the world." here are some of the top stories we're following now. in pakistan, militants have destroyed a major power plant. >> at least seven people were killed in the incident and with elections a month away, this attack perhaps a reminder of the country's security failures. no one claiming responsibility yet. but the area is known to be a base for taliban insurgents. the palestinian movement hamas has re-elected this man as its leader. hamas is the group that governs gaza. re-elected as hamas' political wing that happened monday in cairo, he runs hamas from exile
but returned to gaza last december to celebrate the 25th anniversary of the group. in europe, a grim milestone. check out this unemployment rate. 12%, the highest it has ever been since 17 members of the european union agreed to use one currency, the euro, of course, back in 1999. >> here in the united states, unemployment 7.7%. significantly lower. but europe is struggling with a recession. so many companies are forced to cut back just to save some money. >> 12%, that's the overall one, too. today, landmarks around the world are shining a light literally on autism. check out australia. >> the city opera house lit up in blue to mark world autism day. blue is associated with the disorder. according to the group, autism speaks, 67 million people worldwide are affected by some form of autism. >> it includes a range of disorders that affect a person's able to communicate and develop
social relationships. let's talk about australia for a moment. an estimated 1 in 110 people are affected there. south korea, a study funded by autism speaks found 1 in 38 children affected. >> wow. in the united states, centers for disease control says autism affects 1 in 88 children. dr. san jay gupta has the story of three mothers fight fog get insurance companies just to help their children as well as many others. >> reporter: they're fighting for a bill, it's called ava's law. this is ava. and this is her mom, anna. they're at the state capitol in atlanta. >> i met a mom whose daughter was diagnosed two months ago if it could be voted on. >> reporter: this is meg. and melissa. her son was diagnosed with autism a little over a year ago. on his 4th birthday. >> i think we started to notice
differences in him as early as 9 months old. say mama. >> reporter: by age 4, he wasn't even potty trained. and he was barely able to speak. >> he wouldn't walk by himself. i either had to carry him or put him in the stroller. he wouldn't eat by himself. i had to feed him. if i didn't feed him he wouldn't eat. his main method of communication was just screaming and pointing. >> reporter: the official diagnosis, was terrifying. >> you want him to have this fulfilling life and then in one moment all of that gets robbed from you. >> reporter: ta was the nightmare. but today, a year later, arturo speaks in full sentences. and he goes to a regular preschool. >> look at my finger. >> reporter: the key, melissa says, is intense therapy, behavioral therapy. >> what world is it? you get two tokens.
>> reporter: she does hours of this each day. she's training a new therapist. and there are two weekly visits from a more experienced behavior coach. and a monthly visit from the program director. it adds up. last year they spent $115,000 all of it out of pocket. melissa, meg, and anna, they're pushing a law to require private insurers to pay for evidence-based treatment. self-funded plans would be exempt. the sticking point is cost. >> because he was a cool friend. >> reporter: even a group setting look this specialized classroom at emery autism can be prohibitive. >> $26,000 a year. most treatments intensity they're receiving here cost between $40,000 and $80,000 a year. >> you know what shape it is? >> reporter: those numbers are a big concern for the insurance industry which says other customers will end up paying the
price. >> the cost of the mandated benefit has driven coverage to a point where a lot of employers can no longer afford to purchase it. >> reporter: but the group autism speaks, they helped draft ava's law, says that in states with similar laws, autism treatment pushed up premiums less than $4 a year. >> the states that had this for a while, like texas and south carolina, indiana, no one's losing their health insurance. the sky has not fallen. there's no indication of that at all. >> reporter: ava's law did get a hearing. but no vote. >> he's been in a year, we've liquidated our entire emergency fund. basically all of our savings is gone. it's gone. and we've gone into debt for it. we can't afford to live in georgia for much longer. >> reporter: dr. sanjay gupta, cnn, atlanta. >> moving story. >> amazing some ways that it's
not covered, as a diagnosed illness by insurance companies. >> peru trying to solve its troop shortage with a draft. everybody has to join up unless they have money to pay to get out of that. >> we'll have a look at draft dodging peru style next. welcome to the new new york state. what's the "new" in the new new york? a new property tax cap... and the lowest middle class income tax rate in 60 years... and a billion dollars in tax breaks and incentives. new opportunities for business. over 250,000 new private sector jobs were created over the last two years. and 17 straight months of job growth. with the most private sector jobs ever. lower taxes, new incentives, new jobs, now that's news.
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welcome back. into peru, the military's saying it desperately needs to beef up its ranks so it's threatening to bring back the draft if it done get enough new volunteers. >> critics are saying it's going to be something else because this is a draft for the country's poor. rafael romo explains why. >> reporter: be all you can be,
south american style. peru is calling on its young to serve in the armed forces, but most are in the heeding the call. military service should be something you have a calling for. i don't believe i have that calling. >> reporter: plans are under way to reinstate the draft by may, for the first time in a decade. draft has been controversial enough without another aspect of the heated debate, paying to avoid serving. those called up and do not want to serve can pay a fine of about $715. the president, a former military officer, is strongly backing the plan. but critics say, this essentially ams to a draft of the poor. >> translator: different kinds of drafts work in other countries. in our country, if our reality the draft didn't work. we had many cases of desertion, deaths, abuses and problematic cases. and that's the reason the state decided our system should be closer to a voluntary system. >> reporter: near will a third of peru's poplation lives below
the poverty line paying a fine would tak somebody making a minimum wage of $290 a month about 2 1/2 month as suming there are no expenses. in an editorial last week it called the new policy discrimination against those who have the least. a former minister of defense says, instead of reinstating the draft the government should make a career in the armed forces more appealing by offering better benefits. >> translator: there should be a voluntary military service that is more attractive to recruits. i'm talking about payment of anywhere from $200 to $300 a month. >> rafael romo joining us talk about this. we were chatting during the piece, which we have had seen before and do know what's in it, what's wrong with a voluntary milita military? what's peru worried about? >> the bottom line here is that
peru is having serious issues trying to recruit a decent number of recruits, people don't want to serve anymore. and so they say if we don't come up with numbers by may, we're going to have to do this mandatory but then $715, just think about it, people make $290 a month, that's the minimum wage. it will be 2 1/2 months before they can come up with that money and that's assuming they have no other expenses. so the main complaint here is that it's a way for the government to say, we want the poor to serve in the military and exempt the rich. >> is there a big threat here in peru? why do they need to feel like they boost up the military? that is important. >> not a big threat. theres the marxist guerrilla. there are territorial disagreements and with ecuador but no chance to go over war over that. reality is they don't have decent numbers for a modest
sized army. they need to do something and need to do it quick. >> interesting. >> thank you. appreciate it. plot changes, deleted scenes and new characters making the american movie appeal to a chinese audience. >> we'll show you "iron man 3's" transformation when we come back. girl: first, i saw it on cable. then i read about it online. i found out how to help. i downloaded the info. i spoke up... and told my friends... and they told their friends... and together, we made a difference. anncr: and tornado relief has been pouring in from... across the country. girl: we might be hundreds of miles apart... but because we're connected, it's like we're all neighbors.
movies over the summer "ironman 3." >> we convenient them but they're big moneymakers. the movies in this summer is not going to be the same one shown halfway around the world in chinese theaters. >> our own jake tapper shows how to sell a movie to the world sometimes you've got to make a little change. >> reporter: "ironman 3," hollywood's superhero based on the marvel comic book. >> what are you going to do? >> reporter: malibu mansions. >> go. >> reporter: air force one. it's as american as it gets. but this blockbuster is tweaking its tone to appeal to chinese audien audiences, too. making a second version just for them. china is now the world second largest movie mark behind the us, passing japan last year. with nearly $3 billion in box office revenue. and hollywood is taking notice.
relying on experts for guidance. >> i encourage filmmakers here in hollywood and the rest of the united states to think about china and to really go after it. it's such a big, growing market that if all you did was make movies for the chinese audience you could do very well in the next few years. >> reporter: according to marvel the chinese version of "ironman 3" will include new footage feeti featuring one of the china's top actresses. the process of tayloring for international crowds can be daunting. >> there's censorship and also checks for suit ability for the chinese market. they're very sensitive about things like political stories, crime. they want to make china look good on film. >> reporter: but studios see dollar signs in the differences.
in "red dawn" last year, this invading army was originally chinese. >> we are not your enemies. >> reporter: but the enemy was later changed frame by frame to be north korean. this chinatown battle scene from "men in black 3" was cut entirely. even brad pitt's thriller world warm z had to tailor its script to fit. the film's undead epidemic originated in china. but that plot point had to be changed, because as we all know now, china is where american blockbusters are coming back to life. you can catch "ironman 3" in theaters may 3er. jake tapper, cnn, washington. >> i guess we'll go see about t. >> catch up on the or two first. superstar in soccer, david
japanese airline a&a is training its pilots to resume flying a boeing dreamliner. >> this comes after batteries, remember that, overheating on an a&a back in january and also overheated on a japan airlines jet. >> all 50 dreamliners were grounded. halfway through the test, it hopes to begin flights again in just a couple of weeks. now as with many sports, soccer has had its issues when it comes to scoring. did the ball cross the line? was the ref wrong? of course the ref was wrong sometimes. well, relax, sports fans. world soccer's govern body will use goal line technology for the world cup next year. >> comes after years of debate over the use of technology. like cameras, sensors to verify the calls made by the refs because you know fans get angry
if they make the wrong call. >> there have been massively controversial ones with the ball crossed over, it hasn't crosses over, big, important game. a lot of football or soccer fans around the world are going to have very happy. sensors in the ball and it will register. good stuff. >> i'll have to follow. speaking of soccer, i like this, david beckham. >> you like david beckham. >> i do. boun balancing his career, playing soccer, the whole bit, he sat down with pedro pinto. >> what do you think people want from you all the time because no matter how long you go in your career the attention doesn't stop. >> yeah. no. you know, i've had the attention almost everywhere i've played or everywhere i've gone or everywhere i've lived and that's it, the attention i've got used to. there are other things that come with me and that come with me
coming to a club, like you said. but i think the thing that people always look at is the professionalism. >> you mentioned your family and i believe they're in london, you're near paris, you go back and forth all the time. how is it being back in europe and being so close to london? >> when you speak of the sacrifices that's the sacrifice that i have to make as a father and as a husband, you know, being away from my family. you know it's only for a short time, but it's difficult being away from the children, you know? being away from the children every single day. but you know they understand it. they understand that daddy worked hard. >> has it been a challenge sometimes trying to explain to your kids how famous you are, how their life is not like other kids' life, how there are certain things they just can't do? >> yeah. i mean, you knowing my oldest now is at the age where he kind of wants to do things and go
places and you kind of have to hole him back or we have to hold him back because you have to kind of explain it to him that there are certain thing his can't do. but to be honest, with our children, we let them do 99% of the things that they want to do because we want them to lead a normal life. >> normal, huh? >> i'm not sure -- >> i didn't get away with 99%. >> me neither. he was asked whether he would play for a team from england again if he got the opportunity. he said, he'd be up for it. >> he's available. >> getting to the end of his career. >> 37, that's it. >> old guy. >> old. relatively speaking. michael jackson's three kids they are suing the concert promoter in a case that is going to go to court today. we'll take a look at lives of prince michael, paris, blanket, how they've changed since their father died almost four years ago. >> how entertainment tonight and
how we get there is not. we're americans. we work. we plan. ameriprise advisors can help you like they've helped millions of others. to help you retire your way, with confidence. ♪ that's what ameriprise financial does. that's what they can do with you. let's get to work. ameriprise financial. more within reach. "around the world," we turn to afghanistan and a village outside kabul. >> that's where angelina jolie, the united nations' goodwill ambassador is working there to help educate afghan girls. the actress opened an all-girl el men industry school, has 200 to 30 students involved. >> cool stuff. she has her own six kids, including three