tv CNNI Simulcast CNN October 29, 2014 11:00pm-12:01am PDT
and increased bad cholesterol. common side effects include urinary tract infections, changes in urination, and runny nose. ♪do the walk of life ♪yeah, you do the walk of life need to lower your blood sugar? ask your doctor about farxiga and visit our website to learn how you may be able to get every month free. hello there, a big welcome to those watching in the u.s. and all around the world, i'm arlington barnett with you for the next two hours. coming up right now, quarantine fight. a nurse in maine vows to challenge any effort to keep her in isolation for ebola. >> i am completely healthy, you know, you could hug me, you could shake my hand. >> there are other cases where individuals have not tested positive and quickly developed symptoms while they were out in the public. >> slammed. israel comes under fire at the
u.n. security council for its settlement plans. also coming up nato expresses alarm over what it calls an unusual level of russian air activity over europe. also ahead, champions, once again, a dramatic game seven win gives the san francisco giants their third world series tight until five seasons. all that coming up but begin with a u.s. nurse who appears headed to court. state officials say they're filing a court order to require kaci hickox to undergo a 21-day quarantine at home and is threatening to file a suit against new jersey. jean casarez has an update. >> reporter: casey hickox has
forcibly denied being quarantined. >> i am not going to be forced to stay in my home. >> reporter: after returning from sierra leone last friday she was forced to stay in this tent, new jersey, even though she tested negative for ebola twice. now at home in maine she is facing pushback from state health officials. new jersey governor chris christie has heatedly defended his decision to quarantine hickox. >> she needed to be isolated because she was suspected to have ebola so, no, i had no concerns about it. neither does the cdc who is on the ground in university hospital monitoring the condition she was in. she had access to the internet and we brought her take-out food. >> reporter: another doctors without border volunteer craig spencer treated ebola patients in guinea. he walked freely around manhattan. the organization did not require him to self-quarantine and defends its position with hickox saying msf strongly disagrees with blanket forced quarantine for health care workers
returning from ebola affected currents. to ashoka mukpo an ebola survivor who sat down with don lemon hickox and other health care workers had the right to monitor their own situation. >> to treat them as if they're a potential problem as opposed to a public asset, i just think it's a shame and i don't think it's the right way to act. >> reporter: if hickox does decide to sue the state of new jersey for its forced quarantine, chrrisp hristchrist in line. >> there are no signs of a compromise. maine's health commissioner says she's pleaded with hickox for what she calls a commonsense approach. hickox had this comment late wednesday. >> we have been in negotiations all day with the state of maine and tried to resolve this
amicably but they will not allow me to leave my house and have any interaction with the public even though i am completely healthy and symptom-free. >> there are other cases where individuals have not tested positive, did not believe that they were symptomatic and quickly developed symptoms while they were out in the public and have since been hospitalized. i do not understand why this commonsense approach to ask someone to stay this their home for 21 days during the incue base period, why that is not a reasonable request. >> meantime, the pentagon's ordering a 21-day quarantine for all u.s. troops returning from west africa. the defense department calls this a prudent measure. the world health organization meantime, reports that more than 13,700 cases of ebola exist right now, 5,000 people have died but keep in mind the fact is that officials worry those
numbers could be much larger. there are some encouraging signs we can report, though, out of liberia. the rate of infection there appears to be slowing. but the w.h.o. is warning against any complacency in the wake of that positive development. and now to other story, u.s. warplanes are keeping the pressure on isis fighters in iraq and in syria even making a rare daylight raid in raqqah. the self-proclaimed capital. in all they struck 14 targets over the past two days. also isis fighters in syria have killed some 30 syrian solders in homs province according to the syrian observatory for human rights and says the militants could seize up to three wells. meantime, next door in iraq isis militants have dozens dozens of sunnis. isis posted that claim online
and it was quickly verified to cnn by relatives of the victims. our jim sciutto has more. we have to give you a warning, some of what you're about to see is graphic. >> reporter: the gruesome images put isis brutality on frightening display, 45 iraqi men executed by the terror group in cold blood after being kidnapped weeks ago. the men were members of the sunni ablu anymorer tribe who took up arms against them after being force interested their home. on monday the u.s. air drop humanitarian aid including food to the tribe, but two days later the men were dead. a rescue by iraqi security forces never came. today defense secretary chuck hagel reiterated that the fight against isis will require a long-term effort. >> it's going to require a coalition of common interests which we are forming.
we have more than 60 countries now with us to deal with this. this is an ideology. this is a dynamic in total we've never quite seen. >> reporter: now kurdish rebels fighting isis in kobani, syria are receiving valuable new reinforcement, kurdish peshmerga fighters from northern iraq. after delays turk allowed the peshmerga to cross its territory into syria bringing both desperately needed artillery and fighting experience. >> the peshmerga are known for being excellent fighters, they are also now fortified with heavy weaponry. that's really what they're bringing to this game in addition to the symbolism is anti-tank, anti-armor artillery. >> jim sciutto, cnn, washington. all right, a lot of serious events in the world. how about a bit of positive news in the world of sports, the san francisco giants are now world series champs for the third time in five seasons. they beat the kansas city royals
3-2 wednesday night in the series seventh and deciding game. patrick snell with the highlights. >> reporter: the san francisco giants who celebrating another momentous success after securing a third world series ground in five years proving too strong for the valiant kansas city royals in wednesday's showdown in missouri to odd to their 2010 and 2012 triumphs. well, i can tell you this mother and daughter have waited a generation and a lifetime for the royals to have there chance. giants' buster posey and mike moustakas but the out still score also at this point. bottom of the third tied up at two. man on first, grounds up the middle but joe panik does anybody but for the forceout. runners for the corners, a single into right and sandoval
scoring and the tension mounts now to the man of the moment. bumgarner making a relief appearance and striking out omar infante to end the inning. to center and gets past blancor. salvador perez pops up as sandoval gloves it and the giants duly win their third world series in five seasons. so the royals will have to wait at least another 12 months to end that drought. for now it's back to you. >> all right, patrick, thanks very much. still to come on cnn, the white house is dealing with the fallout from some controversial comments about israel's prime minister. we'll bring you details on the latest tension between the u.s. and israel. plus, new information and
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the plan calls for the construction of a thousand settler homes in east jerusalem. it's drawn criticism from the u.s. and u.n. >> if pursued these plans would once again raise grave doubts about achieving peace with the palestinians as the new settlements threaten the viability of the state of palestine. >> the united states views it as illegitimate and we have made clear our opposition to unilateral steps that may prejudge the future of jerusalem just as we have made clear our opposition to any unilateral attempts to make end runs around the hard work of negotiations. >> now, it's no secret that relations between u.s. president barack obama and israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu have been strained and our jim acosta has more.
>> reporter: the white house quickly jumped into damage control mode today after some offensive comments directed at benjamin netanyahu. on the fraying relations between the u.s. and israel, "the atlantic" magazine's jeffrey goldberg used a nickname about bibi, he is a chicken, ex-mre steve. netanyahu offered heated comments saying, quote, i have been on the battlefield many times. i risk my life for the country and i am not willing to make concessions that would endanger our country. now, many of these disagreements between the obama administration and netanyahu are well known and center around iran's nuclear program and settlement expansions. whether the president should reach out and apologize, when asked, the white house declined to say if that would happen. >> to call and prime minister
netanyahu and apologize? >> i don't have any calls on the president's schedule to tell you about but i think i can confidently say based on the numerous conversations that the two have held, that the prime minister is well aware of the value that president obama personally places on the strength of the relationship between the united states and israel. >> now, house speaker john boehner suggested the president should fire somebody over the comments in "the atlantic" saying the president sets the tone for the administration and he either condones or does not. as for josh earnest he responded to that saying the speaker has a penchant for salty language and back in 2008 the speaker was quoted as saying then senator obama was chicken expletive for voting present so many times when he was a state lawmaker.
>> jim acosta there. we do have news just coming in to cnn. police say now they've shot and killed the suspect in the drive-by shooting of an israeli activist. glick is said to be in serious and stable condition. jews should be able to pray at the al aqsa mosque there. the shooting was wednesday now and they will keep the temple mount closed to keep disturbances down. the aftermath of that rocket explosion in virginia. was the rocket's decades-old engine design unsafe. both sides of that issue after the break.
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two and liftoff of the united launch rocket carrying the 2f satellite for the united states. >> that is what success looks like for the u.s. air force that launched an atlas v launch carrying a gps satellite straight up into orbit. much different scene from the night before when a rocket carrying cargo to the international space station exploded seconds into launch. >> oh, god.
>> [ bleep ]. >> oh, god. >> some of the bleeped out footage there. it was a dramatic scene, the unmanned antares rocket just disintegrated and lit up the sky over the u.s. state of virginia. fortunately, though, no one was hurt. the caution of that massive malfunction is not yet known. it is being investigated. but people nearby have already began to find debris into their gardens, nasa's working -- warning people not to touch anything they find and, of course, leave it where it is so that investigators can collect it. the privately owned rocket was powered by modified soviet engines, obviously they were decades old. as tom foreman tells us the mishap is raising questions about who should be sending rockets into space. >> we have ignition. we have liftoff. >> reporter: orbital sciences has an almost $2 billion contract with the u.s. government to take payloads to the international space station. that fits perfectly with the
vision for the space industry laid out by president obama who budget problems spurred a pullback of government spending. >> we will work with a growing array of private companies competing to make getting to space easier and more affordable. >> reporter: yet, this disaster will only intensify the debate about whether private companies can handle such dangerous work well while watching the bottom line. nasa says it has confidence in orbital, the virginia company says it will thoroughly investigate. >> we will not fly until we understand the root cause and the corrective action necessary to fly again. >> reporter: some say that they've built it around refurbished russian engines made decades ago. that's right. they're buy old leftover russian engines. in a 2012 interviewee lon musk dismissed orbit talisaying their
rocket honestly sounds like the punchline to a joke. it uses russian rocket engines made in the '60s, i don't mean their design is from the '60s, i mean they start with engines literally made in the '60s. earl yi one called an aj-26 failed during a test and orbit tall says it has plans to drop the russian engines. >> it is possible that we may decide to accelerate this change if the aj-26 turns out to be implicated in the failure but this has not yet been decided. >> reporter: furthermore orbit tall notes in the two previous antares flights the engines form performed well. maybe that is why others in the space industry are noting this is rocket science. >> yesterday was a bad day. today, you know, we're regrouping but the industry certainly will be moving forward and upward. >> reporter: certainly there is no sign at this point that orbit tall will lose its deal with the government and even if it does the government is showing little
appetite for jumping directly back into the space race. preferring to let private companies take the lead and, yes, the risk. >> all right, tom foreman reporting there. meantime, back on planet earth a river of lava continues to creep close story homes. so far there have been no mandatory evacuation orders. the lava ban moving towards pahoa in june. a deadly mudslide in sri lanka made worse by the rains and our meteorologist derek van dam joins us to talk about it. you had 100 people missing. >> we have some new numbers as reported by the police on the ground, 10, unfortunately, confirmed dead with 192 still missing, which is actually down from what was about 300 to 400 missing about 3 or 4 hours ago. >> it must have happened so
quickly. >> it did. that's the difference between a typhoon or perhaps even a tornado where you have plenty of advance warning to get to a safe location. but that is the difference. with the mudslide you do not have that warning. that happens at a moment's notice and all because of the heavy rainfall that sri lanka has received lately from the monsoon. by the way, mudslides can travel anywhere between 10 and 30 miles per hour leaving 10 meters of mud and rock in its wake. and this is quite a scene coming out of the sri lanka area. let's put it in perspective. columbo, the capital of sri lanka is 230 kilometers west of this district where the area of the mudslide happened. look at the mountainous terrain and twine the rain and mountains and gravity working in this area and the result is the mudslide. some visuals coming out of that
region and we did have some pretty impressive stuff out of that area with, again, ten meters of mud and rock and debris just basically obliterating anything in its path and there are still mudslide warnings for the area thanks to all the monsoonal rain still in the forecast. come back to the graphics. on our latest imagery, we have wave after wave of rainfall, thunderstorms and this is all monsoonal rain near the badula district and when it took place we had over 100 millimeters in about a 48-hour period. again, so that is going to lead to the possibility of more flooding and more mudslides. this is all thanks to the monsoon currently withdrawing from india and sri lanka but it is still far enough west where it has another couple of weeks to impact this part of india and the subcontinent so we'll
monitor this area for more flooding. arlington, back to you. >> derek, thanks very much. we want to show you some video, a driver in southwest china is lucky to be alive after his suv got caught in raging floodwaters and rescuers were able to get what they're using as a life vest and just look at that. they use an excavator to pull a bucket, pluck him from the vehicle, move him to safety and just in time, you saw there that the vehicle dragged another ten meters moments after the driver was rescued quite an amazing incident there and surely when he sees this back will realize how lucky he is to be alive. now, their work is vital in the battle against ebola enspecialized train something key to their success. coming up for you a closer look at how workers prepare to go to west africa. plus, the u.s. and eight allies level a round of accusations at russia. do you think anyone at the kremlin is listening?
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well, whether you're watching in the u.s. or elsewhere around the world i appreciate you staying with us. i'm arlington barnett. the headlines right now. the battle over ebola policy in the u.s. appears headed for court. an official in maine says the state is filing a court order to acquire a nurse to observe a 21-day ebola quarantine at home. kaci hickox was first quarantined in new jersey when she returned from west africa. now at home in maine, she vows to challenge any new quarantine. police say they've shot and killed the suspect in the drive-by shooting of an israeli activist in jerusalem. yehuda glick is said to be in
stable condition. he says jewish people should be allowed to pray in the al aqsa compound. the site will stay closed to prevent disturbances. we want to connect with erin mclaughlin in jerusalem. police saying they have shot and killed the suspect in that drive-by shooting incident. erin joins us on the line. i know this news is just happening now. but what new information can you tell us? >> reporter: that's right. arlington, according to israeli police, they had been searching neighborhoods all night. we understand shots were fired at police officers when they surrounded a building in a neighborhood on the scene between east and west jerusalem, police say a man who was behind last night's attempted assassination of yehud dmrik was inside the building.
the suspect was shot and killed immediately. now, no details were given by police as to the man's identity, but media are reporting that he's a palestinian released from prison two years ago for violent acts and today as you mentioned the temple mount is closed to all worshipers and security has been increased after last night's shooting to give you details as to what happened there. according to police, a motorcyclist shot yehud glick in the chest and glick had just hosted and event. glick is in critical condition and needless to say, arlington, tensions are high here in jerusalem. >> precisely why this is so noteworthy. erin mclaughlin on the line with us. she will, of course, continue to track developments and reconnect with us in the next hour of cnn.
erin, thanks. the u.s. president is speaking out in support of health workers who risked their lives really to fight ebola. wednesday he met with doctors and nurses who recently returned from west africa. he called them heroes and went on to criticize quarantines and travel bans to make it harder for volunteers to go to the front lines of ebola. >> we have to keep in mind that if we're discouraging our health care workers who are prepared to make these sacrifices from traveling to these places in need, then we're not doing our job in terms of looking after our own public health and safety. >> now, this is something we've made a point of this many times. the willingness of volunteers from around the world to head to west africa is critical. specifically because ebola has
killed so many of the local health care workers. nic robertson met a new group receiving training before they head out. >> reporter: last-minute checks, then instructions. >> today your task is to take a blood sample of a patient. >> reporter: blood from an ebola infected patient. >> this is also the last moment to give each other a hug because it's a nontouching mission. >> reporter: this mission, in fact, a training mission before deployment to west africa. >> goes into the bag. >> reporter: and could save these doctors their lives. all of them volunteers. first time fighting ebola. >> mask was fogging so you cannot really see. you cannot really move normal ly so just very difficult to work. >> i've done work in military areas and done work in surgery and used space suits in surgery before but this is an order of
magnitude more complicated and more dangerous. >> reporter: good training could not be more important. so far according to the world health organization, health care workers count for one in every 20 ebola infections. that's about 450 people so far. more than half of them died. a statistic that scares many from stepping forward to help. >> we still need to find more people. we still need to mobilize more funding. more human resources and we still need to scale up. >> reporter: this red cross training facility in switzerland is a rarity. it only got up and running last week. 32 volunteers on this five-day course. w.h.o. experts estimate almost 1500 international health care workers are needed in west africa right now. and they're well short of that. >> you have to go all in in the beginning with all the resources
that you have to get on top of the epidemic. >> reporter: the fear here now is that new regulations in some u.s. states requiring 21 days of quarantine for anyone who had contact with ebola patients in west africa will hurt recruitment. >> people who spent time deployed, the last thing they want is when they come home they're not even able to go to their families. >> reporter: for those putting their lives on the line, even stronger -- >> i'm quite cross. they were waiting for an excuse for a bit ofof xenophobia. >> it shouldn't be put in place. >> reporter: without these volunteers, and many, many more like them, the ebola epidemic is set to grow and spread its global contagion.
nic robertson, cnn, geneva, switzerland. >> now, if you'd like to learn what you can do to help fight ebola in west africa and there is still a large need for that head to our website, we have a list of vetted organizations, currently working on the front lines with health care workers from around the world. all those resources this one place for you at cnn .com/impac. now, nato is reporting what it calls an unusual rise in russian military aircraft flying in european air space. it says more than 19 russian aircraft were spotted in a 24-hour period. pentagon correspondent barbara starr told our wolf blitzer why it is causing concern. >> reporter: over the last two days nato has monitored an increased number of russian flights. they have been over the north atlantic, the balkans, the baltic and to the east in the black sea. a number of european air forces have responded. they are intercepting these
flights. they are generally russian bear bombings with refueling aircraft in groups of eight. now, here's the problem. they're not doing anything particularly illegal, they are not violating airspace, they are being intercepted. there has been no startling military move. but the problem, they are not filing flight plans, they are not using their trance responders and they are not in radio contact with civilian air traffic control over europe. this is raising concerns, the civilian air traffic controllers, the commercial aircraft that fly all over the european continent, those air traffic controllers need to know what is out there and the russians are keeping silent. it can be a very dangerous situation. >> now, the u.s., eu and u.n. all condemn planned separate elections in eastern ukraine. pro-russia rebels say they will hold the vote on sunday. but u.n. chief ban ki-moon, the
european union and ukrainian president petro poroshenko all said it would violate international agreements. america's top diplomat has a message for the kremlin. >> this would be a clear violation of the commitments made by both russia and the separatists that it backs in the minsk agreements and the united states along with the rest of the international community will not recognize so-called separatists elections. >> now, russia has said it will recognize the election results and over the weekend president vladimir putin blamed the u.s. for the crisis on ukraine and many, many other problems around the world. take a listen. >> translator: maybe the united states exceptional position and the way they are carrying out their leadership really is a blessing for us all and they're meddling in events all around the world is bringing peace, prosperity, progress, growth and democracy and we should maybe just relax and enjoy it all.
let me say that this is not the case. absolutely not the case. a unilateral dictate and imposing one's own model produces the opposite result. >> some in the audience pleased with what they heard but that was just a snippet really a tiny portion of what mr. put headline to say about what he calls america's meddling around the world. russia expert toby gaty talked about russia's political views with our john vause. >> you were a special adviser to former president bill clinton on russia. when it comes to russian leaders, have you ever seen anything like the meltdown that you saw which happened with the current president, vladimir putin? >> well, i haven't seen anything quite like it but i wouldn't describe it as a melt manydown but a controlled nuclear reaction. it was a well-planned speech he
gave. it was meant to be as he said frank and was more than frank. and it was meant to create an image of a russia that will not be pushed around, a russia that has had it with the u.s. making the rules, a russia that is appealing to other countries which have been on the receiving end of american lectures or american pressure or american bombing. to stay -- we're not going to take it anymore. >> you challenged him. >> i did challenge him. >> on a couple of things he had to say. what did you say to him? >> well, you know, i challenged him on two bases. the first is, as american, and i told him that i rejected his description of the united states as the cause of all problems in the world. and i just basically in a nice way i guess with a kind of smile said i reject what you're saying. and he kind of backed off a little bit. said he wasn't seeking
confrontation and then went on to seek confrontation. >> and i guess the manifestation that have in some ways is what we've been seeing over the past 24 hours with russian aircraft being flown over europe and no one really knows what's going on. >> well, the real problem with the russian system is when you say no one knows what's going on, i'm not sure there are a lot of people in russia who know what's going on. russia has become a closed political system. it's not just that i mean ukraine is the country that we are most focused on and putin's policy there is to keep us off balance, people used to say and this is very interesting, that russians play chess and they think about the long-term and we should too and the problem in the west is we can't have a long-term policy because we have elections every couple of years. well, you know, putin doesn't -- or his image is no as a chess player. it's as a judo pastor and in judo you try to use the opponent's strength against
himself to keep them off balance because you know that if you're weaker that's how you can win. >> so when vladimir putin warns that unless there are changes that it could lead to conflicts, how is that received in washington? >> well, you know, i did in my question say, how do you expect russia to -- america to react to a statement that sounds like a clarification of cool war, not cold war. some people will welcome it. some say bring it on. we know russia is an enemy and now it's clear. i don't think that's good for the world. i don't think it's quite so clear russia should oppose us on every issue, you know, from terrorism, i think to other issues, nuclear weapons, we have some common interests on other issues we don't so i think cooler head on all sides would be called for. >> okay. toby gati, we appreciate it and thank you so much.
former special adviser to bill clinton on russia and former worker there with the state department. thanks so much. >> you're very welcome. now, we continue the russian theme after the break. have you ever heard of bad be? one of russia's most notorious hackers. samuel burke finds out after this. we love our smartphones. and now telcos using hp big data solutions are feeling the love, too. by offering things like on-the-spot data upgrades -- an idea that reduced overcharge complaints by 98%. no matter how fast your business needs to adapt, if hp big data solutions can keep wireless customers smiling, imagine what they can do for yours. make it matter. you
used by president barack obama's top advisers has been hacked. two officials have said it looks as though the hackers were from russia. they hinted it might have been backed by the government though they cannot be sure about that. after the hack, some white house computers suffered outages. officials say staffers took measures to stop that hack. now, as part of cnn's week-long series, the dark web samuel burke got in touch with one of russia's most infamous cybercriminals to explore the mind of a hacker. ♪ >> reporter: this was the online persona of one of the most prolific credit card hackers ever apprehended. his nickname was badb and used cartoons like this to promote his product, stolen credit card data. the u.s. justice department says
he helped steal more than $9 million from an atlanta-based credit card processor. i contacted him in prison and received this e-mail. i asked him if he had acted out of patriotism for his native land. in response he told me "he had never been a big patriot of something including russia but being there gave him the opportunities and resources he needed and crucially he said it provides him with more freedom and less boundaries there. with a little more left than two years to serve freedom is clearly on his mind. i met with the attorney who defended badb. >> the conviction was for attack on american banks. the damage was few hundred thousand credit card numbers. >> reporter: born in the soviet union he has defended some very high-profile russian hacking cases brought to court in the
u.s. >> then the standard united states and west is enemy and this is not -- and this is not a crime, at least moral crime. to hurt the enemy. >> reporter: so do they see themselves as some type of soldier. >> absolutely, absolutely. >> reporter: he says badb fits the bill of a typical russian hacker. >> first of all, educated. we talk about at least bachelor's degree. masters degree often. they're not from the poor families, definitely. i mean to have access to high-speed internet you have to be at least from middle class. >> reporter: i'm just curious, you're russian-american. what do you make of this kind of russia versus united states cybercrime that's going on? does it make you sad? >> well, this is the reality and i mean some call it continuation of cold war. >> reporter: interestingly, the inmate is more optimistic than the attorney. at the end of his e-mail he says
when he gets out of jail he has some brilliant ideas and the resources to implement them. he emphasizes they will be legal this time. samuel burke, cnn, new york. >> and now to some other news for you, the u.s. federal reserve has formerly announced an end to its economic stimulus program known as quantitative easing. the program involved buying bonds from private sector financial institutions to pump cash into the economy. the feds' committee member s voted to keep the interest rate near zero. they will stay low for a considerable time and the dow jones closed almost flat after the announcement down 31 points. now, if you have a hard time resisting chocolate, watch out. now cocoa is all the rage in fashion. what next? this is on the paris catwalk. details and all the tasty information is after this. ♪
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all right. you got to sigh this. you could call it beginner's luck or destiny. whatever you believe, the results are indisputable. second attempt as a college student in tennessee had 30 seconds to make four basketball shots in a row. that was attempt number three, the last one had to be from half-court. can he do it?
absolutely, amazing. he sank it. nothing but net in fact as the buzzer sounded winning, get this, $10,000. so, of course, he has all these new friends. he is on the college soccer team but says he's never played basketball before in his life. that money will go toward his education. with that kind of money you don't need to ply again. in paris the look was chic and all about cocoa and we don't know chanel. john than mann takes a look at some sweet couture. >> reporter: in paris the salon du chocolate is an annual homage to all things cocoa running for two decades now. and it marked the anniversary by taking chocolate to the catwalk. this year's spectacle was a retrospective look at some of the most memorable pieces in the history of the event, as well as displaying several entirely new pieces. some 60 garments adorned both female and male models in a wide variety of styles.
some pieces were simple and elegant. others were just a little bit bolder. some featured large chocolate wings, ornate headdresses and even live birds contained in an intricate chocolate cage. the inspiration for the individual pieces was also varied with illusions to asian and south american ceremonial clothes, all of which proved very popular when the exhibit opened its doors to the public. >> translator: it started very well, let's say. there are lots of people here. it must be said that it's a special edition. it's the 20th anniversary, so we are expecting a great show. it's also the school holidays all week in paris, so we're expecting a lot of people. >> reporter: the salon takes place at the paris port du versailles exhibit space more than 500 exhibitors will join some 200 pastry chefs from around the world. since its first show in paris in 1994, the salon has attracted 6.4 million visitors in 159
shows in 29 cities. and just like the product that inspires it, the show is still a delightful treat 20 years on. sweet. jonathan ma this. n, cnn. ♪ get over you >> that is nice. that is it for now. can we see that amazing basketball shot? we will be back soon with rosemary church. let's see that shot again. inspiration for your day. we should all believe we can do anything. see you short think. people with type 2 diabetes
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they will not allow me to leave my house and have any interaction with the public, even though i am completely healthy and symptom free. >> a nurse challenges quarantine orders. and in israel, police have killed a suspected shooter behind an attack on a controversial rabbi. we are live in jerusalem. we're also live in moscow this hour after nato raises concerns over russian military flights. also ahead, new questions about the u.s. space program after a rocket exploded at launch. why contractors are using rockets that are decades old.