tv CNNI Simulcast CNN December 11, 2014 11:00pm-12:01am PST
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severe storm on the west coast. it was quite a doozy. sony executives forced to apologize after leaked e-mails reveal some ugly comments. and the celebrity who has claims against bill cosby. the cia director defending the agency but admitting his mistakes. this came days after a scathing u.s. senate report on cia interrogations. the tactics amounted to torture. but britain had a different take as we learned from cnn's barbara starr. >> reporter: in a 45 minute long press conference. john brennan never used the word torture to describe interrogation practices. >> i consider them abhorrent.
>> reporter: he spoke to reporters defending his agency, reminding everyone of the difficult challenges after 9/11. >> we pledged to do what we could to prevent blrn bin laden and his killing machine from ever carrying out another att k attack. >> reporter: it led to waterboarding, being put in stress positions. being deprived of sleep. chained to walls. mistakes were made by some, but never said the so-called enhanced interrogation was a mistake. >> i cannot say whether individuals acted with complete honesty. when i look at what went on at the time. there are clearly, questions about why certain techniques
were used. in the hunt for osama bin laden, did enhanced interrogation actually result in intelligence critical to finding him? >> i'm going to attribute that to the use of the eits. just state the information they provided was used. >> senate intelligence committee chair dianne feinstein tweet stormed, cia helps keep our nation safe, strong, torture does not there's no proof enhanced interrogation was the reason detainees offered up useful intelligence. >> the cause and effect relationship between the use of eits and useful information is in my view unknowable. >> feinstein on twitter, cia says unknowable if we could have gotten the intel other ways. studies show it is knowable.
cia had info before torture. brennan believes that coercive methods have led to strong information, because a prisoner or detainee will say anything to make it stop. cnn, the position. james mitchell confirms he is one of the two psychologists mentioned in the u.s. senate report who designed the interrogation program. he initially said he was not allowed to comment. he told cnn the senate report was a partisan pile of crap. he was first tied to the program in a 2008 senate report which said he and another psychologist were paid more than $80 million to run it. michael hayden led the cia during the final years of the bush administration he sat down with jake tapper thursday and
did not mince words. >> the democrats have used one unwarranted comment in one e-mail to justify the story that you have now bought hook line and sinker that we use this to abuse other human beings. >> you can hear much more of that interview with michael hayden a bit later in this hour. at least two people have died in the u.s. as that brutal storm continues to soak the west coast. powerful winds have knocked out power to more than 180,000 people travel on the roads becoming nearly impossible. with cars getting stuck in the water, and a passenger on a ferryboat says the waters were so rough he was airborne at one point. the rain was a godsend at first. you know about the drought they've been having in california. it has become too much.
this ranging storm continues to battle california. derrick van damme has the latest for us now. it was quite a whopper and something they hadn't seen like this in a white. >> leaving highway 101 to a standstill. closing both directions in san francisco thanks to the flooding. we have visuals coming out of that area, people using whatever forms of transportation they had available to them including kayaks, parking lots. closing all lanes on highway 101, and we also have had a lot of cancellations coming out of san francisco's international airport. 200 flights cancelled thursday. that will have repercussions into the start of the early weekend as well. in all of 2013, san francisco and the surrounding bay area received about three and a half
in inches. we have now seen 2 3/4 inch much rainfall from this storm. we've had upwards of a foot or more of rain across central california. look at these wind gusts nearing hurricane force strength. we've had several reports of trees and power lines down across the entire west coast. two deaths have been reported out of this as well. this is the latest radar, i want to pay attention to a line of thunderstorms across california as our cold front advances eastward. look for heavy downpours around los angeles in the next 2 to 3 hours. upwards of three and a half hour delays around san francisco that has dumped several inches of rainfall with more to come, especially into southern california, san francisco, well, you've seen the worst of it,
however, we still have the possibility of another inch of rainfall. that's why flood watches have been issues for these regions. by the way, snow is not the only concern, heavy rain has been the wind, so powerful it kicked up some of the surf on lake tahoe for a change. they should be snowboarding and sufficienting there. snowboarding and skiing, instead, they're surfing on lake tahoe. >> i was reading about the waves on tahoe. four or five feet? surfers will get out there no matter what. >> amazing, thanks so much. washington has averted a federal shutdown. the u.s. house of representatives narrowly approved a spending bill to keep agencies from running out of
money at midnight washington time. >> the motion is adopted. >> the senate then agreed to a two-day extension of current funding levels to give itself time to approve the house measure. president barack obama is expected to sign the bill into law. dana bash reports from us, thursday night's outcome was anything but guaranteed. >> reporter: what was supposed to be a rare moment of bipartisan compromise devolved into a moment of chaos. >> here we are in the house being blackmailed to vote for an appropriations bill. >> a bizarre scene. >> liberal democrats calling on conservative republicans to join them in approving a spending bill to keep the government running because it eases wall street reforms. >> i'm here today to ask my
republican colleagues who don't want to see another wall street bailout, to strip this wall street giveaway from the bill. this is not about partisanship, this is about fairness. >> how do you respond to lawmakers like elizabeth warren who say that in this bill you have a giveaway to wall street that will ultimately hurt consumers? >> i don't believe that to be the case at all. democrats have supported this provision in the past. it was agreed to on a bipartisan agreement. >> it is true that the 1,603 page spending bill was horse trading between republicans and democrats. >> we debated, we fought, you know, sometimes you give a little, you take a little. >> it was too much giving and
taking for wings of both parties. conservatives unhappy it did not stop the president's executive action on immigration. >> it looks like there's nothing but a walking retreat democrats upset at potentially putting taxpayer dollars at risk. >> back to the same old republican formula. privatize the gain, nationalize the risk. you succeed, it's in your pocket, you fail, the taxpayer pays the bill. >> they're also unhappy with changes to campaign finance laws tucked into the bill, allowing donors to give $1.5 million to parties every two years. >> i can't vote for a budget that helps big banks and big donors. the department of homeland security will only be funded through february.
the minister died after clashing with the israeli military. there are multiple theorys on the exact cause of death. ♪ >> reporter: an honor guard carries the body of a palestinian minister who died in a confrontation tuesday. his funeral in ramallah drew thousands, led by president mahmoud abbas. his death has thrown the already deeply troubled relationship between israel and palestinian authority into crisis. wednesday evening, abbas chaired an emergency meeting of the palestinian leadership. >> what happened today is a crime by any definition, he said, and we cannot remain patient or quiet about it. israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu, sent a personal message to the palestinian authority that israel will investigate the incident. but there is little, if any trust left between the two sides.
>> jordanian palestinian and israeli pathologyists performed an autopsy on him, but failed to agree on what exactly led to his death. the palestinian pathologist says he died from a harsh blow to his diaphragm and lungs, that excessive use of force in conjunction with tear gas inhalation were contributing factors. a preliminary report from the israeli health ministry said his death was caused by a blockage of the corinonary artery, becau of hemorrhaging, pointing out he had a heart condition. his brother says the dramatic images captured wednesday speak more than the autopsy's words. the cameras pictures make it clear, he says, he was beaten, his neck was squeezed. the gas and the stress and shouting all led to his death. the funeral was followed by clashes near ramallah and
elsewhere. at dusk, young palestinians take aim at a check point. their stones and burning tires have limb effect on israeli troops, hunkered down behind the walls and in their concrete towers. >> they are, perhaps, a reminder that this smoldering century old conflict can quickly burst into flames. >> in the wake of the death of the leader, israeli has beefed up security in the west bank. there's very little certain in this part of the world, except the certainty of more trouble to come. ben wedeman, cnn, north of jerusalem. in kabul, afghanistan, a man blew himself up during a play about condemning suicide bombings. the performance was at a french funded school. it's unclear how many people were killed in the blast, but a police spokesman says a german national was among the dead.
the taliban claim responsibility. the taliban also say they were behind another attack earlier in the day. a suicide bomber targeted a vehicle carrying afghan soldiers, killing at least five. in brazil, a man arrested on suspension of murder has confessed to killing at least 40 people in the past decade. he provided journalists with chilling details about the alleged murders. saying, he killed for pleasure, and preferred white female victims. this news comes just weeks after a security guard confessed to killing 39 people, mostly homeless and transvestites in another brazilian city. two bombings in nigeria have taken at least a dozen lives. a blast in the central city of jos. it happened as store owners were shutting their shops and muslims were preparing for evening prayers. violence has been tied to the city, there's no immediate claim
of responsibility for this attack. the accusations just keep growing by the day. still to come, hear what this former supermodel says happened to her years ago at bill cosby's home. also ahead, more fallout from the e-mail hacking scandal at sony pictures. a high ranking executive issues an apology after comments she made about the u.s. president were leaked. [ female announcer ] you change your style. why not your eye color? new air optix® colors prescription contact lenses enhance your eye color for a naturally beautiful look with consistent comfort. find your perfect color and get a free trial offer at airoptixcolors.com.
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welcome back. well, here's one for you, korean air's ceo is apologizing after his daughter stopped a flight because of the way the nuts were served to her. airline executive heather cho will be resigning from the company she was on a plane last week when she demanded a crew member be kicked off for serving her mack daadamia nuts out of a rather than on a plate. the ceo asked for forgiveness and said he didn't do a good job raising his daughter. google news is planning on severing ties with spanish publications in the new year. websites like google news will be required to pay for spanish
contact. critics of the new rule say they won't benefit anyone. >> google shows a headline and often a line or two from the story. starting in january a new spanish law will go into effect. spanish officials passed the law to protect intellectual property that's given away for free google argues they make no money from their news service. in a blog post on wednesday publishers can choose whether they want their articles to appear in google news, the vast majority choose to be included. google news results direct traffic to news websites which helps generate advertising revenues. germany's largest publisher decided against pulling stories from google.
google news will close down in spain, it's removing every sparnish publisher from the entire news service. cnn, new york. the list of accusers against bill cosby keeps growing, this time did is former supermodel beverly johnson. she was the first african-american to appear on the cover of u.s. vogue. in a new article in vanity fair. johnson says cosby put drugs in her coffee during a visit to his home in the mid 1980s. she described her ordeal to abc news. >> the second that i knew i had been drugged. and i had been drugged really good. he was getting angry, he was upset. and he grabbed me by my arm and dragged me down the brown stone
stairs. he threw me in the taxi. >> johnson is the 23rd woman to make accusations against cosby. the comedian has never been convicted of drugging or sexually assaulting women. he has maintained his innocence or declined to comment. new and scandalous secrets from sony pictures are showing up all over the internet. as the fbi and other investigators try to determine if north korea is behind the computer attack that stole all those secrets. pamela brown reports. >> hollywood's elite have been rubbing elbows with president obama for years, making millions in fund-raising dollars for him now a major plot twist. one of hollywood's biggest players forced to apologize for e-mails in which she wrote rashltly charged jokes about the president. e-mails made public by hackers.
in one e-mail to scott ruden, pascal, despite being an obama supporter, insinuates that obama only likes films with black actors like django unchained. >> the d is silent. >> pascal, shortly before attending an event with the president, should i ask him if he liked django? 12 years the response. referring to 12 years a slave. or the butler. >> even though this was a private communication that was stolen from me, she takes full responsibility and apologizes for it. >> the hacked e-mails are not an accurate reflection of who i am. i accept full responsibility for what i wrote and apologize to everyone who was offended. it's just the latest embarrassing league after hackers calling themselves guardians of peace, infiltrated sony's computer systems in an unprecedented breach. also revealing celebrity's
social security numbers and salaries to studio secrets about budget busting movies, like the next james bond film spector. it's already $50 million over burg et. other newly surfaced e-mails bash stars like tom cruise and adam sandler. >> you're seeing a lot of phone calls being made to talent and their representatives trying to mend fences. >> the leaks are causing prominent producers to go on major damage control. >> they're embarrassed. they're humiliated. it's very awkward situation. >> a big concern is that the leaks could continue to spill out and haunt sony and its thousands of employees for months, possibly years to come. >> some people think this was basically a terrorist act. that this was the equivalent of a physical bombing. but only via cyberspace instead. >> in other entertainment type
news, get this, dr. dre is the world's top earning musician this year, he took home nearly $620 million before taxes in 2014. and there's still a few weeks to go. as you know, the bulk of that income coming from the sale of his beats brand headphones company to apple for $3 billion. 620 million is also the largest single year payday for any musician ever. still to come here on cnn. a former cia director says the u.s. senate report on cia interrogations does not come close to telling the whole story. also ahead, here a small town in mississippi searches for answers after a young woman is burned alive.
your watching cnn, i'm natalie allen. at least two people are dead in the wake of the most powerful storm to hit the u.s. west coast in years. winds toppled this tree on to a school playground. the boy trapped under it was freed with minor injuries. the u.s. house of representatives has approved a spending bill to keep agencies from running out of midnight washington time. the senate has agreed to a two-day extension of current funding levels to give itself time to approve the house bill. president obama expected to sign it into law. cia director john brennan never used the word torture as he defended his agencies harsh
tactics against 9/11 detainees. he admitted some actions were not authorized and abhorrent. earlier on cnn, hayden gave his own explanation of what the senate report calls one of the harshest tactics used on detainees. he insisted he pushed for full disclosure of the program to congress. hayden sat down with cnn's jake tapper. >> there is a lot of push back as you know, from capitol hill about whether or not the key chairs and ranking members of the key committees mainly were briefed properly. there's been a lot said about you specifically, as well as your predecessors in that job. dianne feinstein released a statement saying, they were provided extensive inaccurate information, and were repeatedly
stonewalled by the cia. now, in her statement she's talking about a whole bunch of years. >> she is including 2006 and '07 when you were director of the cia. she's saying you misled congress. >> you've got to be kidding. i'm the one who argued within the administration, frankly with the strong support of the president in 2006 during that first summer when i was director, that we had to go full monty to the committees, this could not be just the president's program, it had to be america's program, jake. and to do that, we needed political support from the other political branch, i went down there in september of '06, and then later the first time that all of the members of the intelligence committee had been briefed on all the details of the program, and the only thing i told them that i had to withhold from them was the location of the sites. >> let's first of all, let's differentiate if we can, for the sake of this conversation between the abuses, the things that were not -- >> unauthorized.
such as the rectal rehydration. >> stop. that was a medical procedure, that was done because of detainee health, the people responsible there for the health of these detainees saw they had become dehydrated. it was intravenous with needles which would be dangerous with a combative person. >> hummus and pine nuts -- >> those are medical procedures. >> you're defending -- >> i'm defending history. to give you a sense of how this report was put together. this activity which was done five times and each time for the health of the detainee, not part of the interrogation program, not designed to soften him up for any questioning. the committee, democrats on the committee have used one
half-assed unwarranted comment in one e-mail to justify the story that have you now bought hook, line and sinker that we use this to abuse other human beings. >> without question, the cia has acknowledged abuses. >> you -- >> i'm talking about rectal rehydration. the report says it was unnecessary and it was forced. >> no. the report referring to one e-mail with one very bad taste comment has used that e-mail to make this judgment. now, don't you think they should have talked to someone, what did you mean by this? did everyone else around making this -- >> let me grant you the point right now, the committee should have interviewed witnesses, 100%, i agree with you, and let's even say it would be better if this report were a bipartisan report, and the entire committee signed off on it, i agree with all of that. i am a little dumbfounded that you're saying that rectal
rehydration, which i've never heard of. when they force feed prisoners in guantanamo, i can understand that's being done in the name of keeping those prisoners alive, there's no other way of keeping them alive. i've never heard of it being done rectally. the report makes it seem it's a method of interrogation. >> no, it wasn't. why do you presume, automatically, without any further evidence that we were doing it for interrogation purposes. it's just a noble one being done at guantanamo. >> it's described as a method of torture. >> described by whom. >> in the senate report. >> they an objective observer? >> i don't even know what -- >> did they talk to witnesses? we're coming full circle, jake. >> we already agreed they should have talked to witnesses. >> you say they should have always talked to witnesses, and now you're accepting their conclusion. >> we're running out of time, i want to ask you one other question before i let you go. david petraeus, the former army
general, you're a former air force general who became cia director after you, said in the wall street journal, he's quoted as saying, if you want information from a detainee, you become his best friend. he had experience with harsh interrogation methods. as a general principle, is he wrong? if you want information, you become his best friend. >> i think that's a wonderful technique for a certain class of detainees. i think the burden of proof would be ognjen petraeus to say, that's how you get abdul sheik mohammed. a crime story out of mississippi. questions abound about how a 19-year-old woman was burned beyond recognition, and then died in mississippi. she was last seen on saturday at a gas station. an hour and a half later, she was found dead. and ever since, each day, has
brought new and shocking developments. cnn's martin savage is there. >> along a quiet road in rural, mississippi. investigators weigh deep into the brush, and use dogs looking for anything out of the ordinary. it's the second time they've done this along herron road, the road where 19-year-old jessica chambers was attacked and burned alive. police tape turned up mud and a large pine tree scorched high into its branches, find the place where the teen and her car were found. it's a murder that's both horrifying and mystifying this small town. >> one of the fears people have of dying is to die in a fire. >> in this first news conference, they gave little information they were close to finding who was responsible. >> we are currently following up leads. there have been no arrests made at this point. nor do i anticipate any in the
immediate future at this point. >> the former high school cheerleader was found barely alive saturday night after her family says someone may have struck her in the head, doused her and her car with a flammable liquid, igniting it, and leaving her burned over 98% of her body. she managed to whisper something to first responders before she died. some think she was trying to name her killer, investigators won't say. samples of her car's interior have been sent to the bureau of atf to determine what kind of accelerant may have been used. meanwhile in this town of 500, where everyone knows everyone. chambers death is personal. >> we are growing to stay here until we found out who did it. >> at the local gas station where the 19-year-old was seen filling up and buying cigarettes just 90 minutes before she was set on fire, residents and employees wouldn't talk to me on camera. admitting they're scared. fearing the killer is likely
local, someone they know, and someone who knows them. getting back to that level of fear, it is very hard to really downplay how frightened many people are in this community. especially women, in light of what happened. and many say that they won't feel comfortable, they won't feel at ease until authorities have figured out who did this crime, and have them in custody. martin savidge, cnn, batesville, mississippi. protests continue after the controversial grand jury decision in the eric garner choke hold case. there have been calls for the police officer to be fired. we'll look at what's happened to other officers in similar cases. as we push on here. [alex] when i put my feet up on this bed, my stress just goes away. [announcer] visit your local retailer and discover how tempur-pedic can move you.
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comcast nbcuniversal. bringing media and technology together for you. a powerful moment in washington as dozens of u.s. congressional staffers walked off the job and gathered outside capitol hill thursday, they all put their hands up in protest of what they call police brutality. they were showing their support for the families of eric garner and michael brown. both unarmed black men were killed by white police officers. the grand juries in new york and ferguson, missouri, chose not to indict the men. in new york, garner's daughter organized a protest and die-in. here you see erica gardner lying down at the same spot where her
father died over the summer after a police officer put him in a choke hold. she wants to keep her father's memory alive and will not give up until justice is served. the new york police department is now determining the fate of a police officer. rosa flores reports on the likelihood he will be fired and how his case compares with other s. >> the video shows multiple new york city police officers arresting eric garner. he would later die from what the medical examiner says was a choke hold. a grand jury didn't indict, and now the new york city police department is investigating internally, the big question will pantaleo keep his job? new york city civil rights attorney randolph mccough lynn
has been trying cases for 30 years, while historically the law favors offers, the officer should at the very least lose his job. >> we should not be paying for that man to engage in this kind of conduct. especially an individual who feels he did nothing wrong. >> reporter: the officer's attorney disagrees, saying in a statement, in part, he indicated he never used a choke hold. he used a takedown technique he was taught in the academy. he never exerted any pressure on the windpipe and never intended to injure mr. garner. >> what's your location? >> in other high profile cases, officers have managed to get by with little or no repercussions. take the dialo case in 1999. four police officers shot an unarmed black man 41 times, hitting him 19 times. he wouldn't survive. the officers were acquitted of all criminal charges. three officers opted to leave
the force. the fourth returned to the nypd, but worked without a gun for more than a decade. >> central -- shots fired. >> there's the 2006 sean bell case. bell and who friends were shot by plain clothed detectives outside a queens nightclub during bell's bachelor party. officers fired 50 rounds in a few seconds. killing bell and wounding his friends. >> from this day forward, you shall have justice. >> one officer was fired, three others were forced to resign with pension. >> the city in those cases rightfully is saying to itself, we don't need these kind of officers in our service. >> reporter: in pantaleo's case he wasn't indicted, leaving the question whether he'll face any punishment at all. rosa flores, cnn, new york. the world health organization says the suspension of trials of an skarmtal ebola
vaccine is not a set back in the fight against the deadly disease. it was announced thursday the trials will be suspended after several volunteers experienced joint pain. another experimental vaccine is being tested on another set of volunteers in switzerland. trials are also underway in mali, britain and the united states. of course, ebola is not the only challenge health authorities around the world face. rosy thompkins looks at a new report on drug resistant infections. that is sounding serious alarms about the so-called super bugs. >> reporter: in the race to stay one step ahead of infectious disease, we seem to be losing. super bugs carrying drug resistant forms of disease like malaria and tb are growing fast. and today, the threat to the human race from these deadly new diseases is more certain than that from climate change.
that's according to a study commissioned by the british government. drug resistant diseases claim the lives of around 700,000 people each year. that's expected to leap to 10 million by 2050. compare that with today's deaths from cancer, 8.2 million each year. the study goes further to talk about the economic impact, predicting global costs will spiral upwards to $100 trillion. a staggering figure, especially when considered alongside annual gdp today. according to the economist who led the study, even that is not an optimistic scenario. >> it doesn't look at the cost of increased health care. and most importantly, it doesn't include stuff that has become so normal for our generation, or at least in the developed world, hip operations, knee operations, chemotherapy, all of which could become impossible. the back of the envelope stuff
we've done on that, could really be double the number. >> the main culprit is overprescribing of antibiotics. >> my generation thinks of antibiotics as something that will solve everything when you take one. it's not true, we've got to reeducate ourselves, and help the next generation think differently. >> it is not surprisingly the world's poorest nations that are most at risk. nine of the estimated 10 million deaths will be in africa and asia. the aim of the study is to sound the alarm and galvanize global reaction. >> you're not going to be able to solve this by focusing in the u.k., it's going to affect everybody. it's something that has to be a collective agreement on. >> rosy thompkins, cnn. we'll continue to follow any updates on that story as always. the amazing spiderman is one of those new york superheros. what's he doing in cairo?
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state house, and then removed in a painstaking process. officials plan to reveal the contents next week, it's believed to contain a collection of coins, an engraved silver plate, newspapers, perhaps about paul revere's ride, who knows. and other artifacts. and we'll certainly follow up on that. that is something else. in cairo, one man wanted to put a smile on people's faces, so he put on a spiderman costume. his photo series has taken the internet by storm. the man behind the mask, about his secret life as a economic hero in egypt. >> reporter: the hero of new york, defender of the weak. speeder man always saves the day just in the nick of time. now by popular demand, he's suiting up for his next
adventure helping the people of cairo. well, at least get through their daily lives. no super villains here, just super fans. behind the lens. already a viral sensation with this selfie. >> i created spiderman to fight life's daily struggles. the hardships in egypt. so to help the people, i'm adding a bit of comedy. these pictures went viral. suck set came from taking an american icon and turning him purely egyptian. a guy who can always find a seat during rush hour somewhere, with a little more leg room. spiderman's average guy alter ego, peter parker appealed to him. and also, superman and batman suits are very expensive, he adds. spiderman agrees to meet us on a
rooftop. being spiderman brings me joy, he says, the children are very happy when they see me. they think i'm the real spiderman it doesn't take long before students at a nearby school recognize him. you can hear them. i see spiderman, we want spiderman. their teachers weren't too happy. what's next for spidey? something truly heroic. we're going to the hospitals next he tells me, wen watt to make the children there happy. spiderman is a force of good. as long as there's demand, the amazing adventures of egypt's spiderman will continue. cnn, cairo. >> whoever thought all that egypt has been through would have spiderman come to the rescue. what a nice young man. in the u.s. state of michigan, what started as a
traffic stop for a few drivers ended with some unexpected holiday cheer. in a hidden camera stunt, orchestrated by a local tv station, a police officer delivered gifts to unsuspecting drivers instead of traffic tickets. >> got all your christmas shopping done? >> no, i haven't started. >> the xbox one, that's what your kids wanted? >> they're not going to have it. >> he has all these things that he wants that are unrealistic. >> like what? >> an electric scooter. >> oh, my god, she just put that on her list. >> oh, my god. >> can i hug you? >> am i getting it? i'm not getting a ticket? >> i can give you one if you want. >> you're not going to open it, are you? >> have you tried those? >> no. >> will those maybe fit. >> that's what i was hoping for -- >> this is insane. >> can i have it? >> you can have that.
and there's something in there for you too, sir. >> you are my best friend. >> oh, my god, you're kidding me. i want to hug you. that is so great. thank you. >> something your little boy might like. >> this should turn my bad day into a good one. >> what? >> yeah. >> are you joking? >> no, it just fell off the back of a truck. you didn't see the guy in the red sleigh? sorry the wrap job isn't perfect. it's a little windy out. >> this's ridiculous. >> how about that, very sweet, very cool. you're watching cnn, i'm natalie allen. errol barnett joins me the next hour, with more on the news and the amazing storm in the west coast of the united states. be right back.
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welcome back to or viewers in the u.s. and around the world. >> hey, everyone, here is what we have come canning up for you this hour. >> the director on of the cia spoke to the press on thursday, find out how he responded to the report interrogation tactics. >> heavy rainfall, snow and amazing high winds batter the u.s. west coast, we will have the latest forecast. >> and new details emerging on the extent of the sony hack, one has one exec apologizing. >> and ahead this hour, what this skier said is the most terrifying run of his life. >> that picture says it all. >> it's cool stuff.