tv CNN Newsroom With Poppy Harlow CNN November 8, 2015 2:00pm-3:01pm PST
expire in 2018, and netanyahu could use this chance to push for a bigger aid package. for the israeli-palestinian conflict a big issue for kerry, top white house adviser says there probably won't be any real peace negotiations before the end of obama's time in office. orrin lieberman, cnn, jerusalem. >> all right. thanks for being with me. i'm fredricka whitfield. poppy harlow's up next. top of the hour, 5:00 here in the east. i'm poppy harlow, live for you in new york. newsroom begins right now. ben carson pointing his finger at the media. >> obviously political thing was a hit job. >> over scrutiny regarding childhood events, face-to-face with sunlen serfaty in puerto rico. >> i simply cannot sit still and watch. >> breaking this even, the presidential candidate, hitting back in a fresh attack.
>> it's just stoop. >> he had his wings on earth and now soaring in heaven. >> louisiana tragedy. >> when something like this happens you love your kids. >> new details on the killing of a 6-year-old boy, jeremy mar dis, shot in the front seat of his father's car, allegedly by two police officers. nick valencia on the ground tonight. >> this is established for white men only! >> university of missouri. calls for the university system president to step down. dozens of football players refusing to take the field until tim wolfe is gone, has racism poisoned this college campus? live in the "cnn newsroom." >> we begin tonight with new attacks from republican front-runner ben carson. he is calling the media, quoting sick and stupid. he believes he is receive what
he deems unfair quote special scrutiny because in his words, a lot of people are threatened by his candidacy. the retired neurosurgeon made a fresh round of appearances on different sunday talk shows this morning. also on cnn and he slammed journalists and defended himself against claims that he possibly exaggerated critical parts of his life story, like getting an offer to attend west point military academy or trying to stab someone when he was younger. our sunlen serfaty spoke one-on-one with carson earlier today in puerto rico. >> reporter: poppy, ben carson is disputing the notion that all of the intense media scrutiny is getting under his skin, despite fierce pushback, aggressive pushback on his part this weekend, something that he kept up today here in puerto rico, really launching, again, into an angry and at times mocking critique of the media. i asked him during that press availability why he would not then produce much of the evidence that the media's asking for to back up many anecdotes in
the stories and here's how he responded. >> the burden of proof is not going to be on me to corroborate everything that i've ever talked about in my life because once i start down that road, every single day from now until the election, you're going to be spending your time doing that and we have much more important things to do. >> reporter: carson said that he believed heat being held to a higher level of scrutiny because he's doing so well in the polls. here what happens he told cbs earlier this morning. >> there's no question i'm getting special scrutiny because, you know, a lot of people who are very threatened and then you know they seen the recent head-to-head polling against hillary and how well i do. and you know, they're worried. there's no question about it. and you know, every single day, every other day, or every week, you know, they're going to come out, well you said this when you were 13 and you did this and -- and the whole point is to distract, distract the populous, distract me. >> reporter: certainly sets an
interesting backdrop up for tuesday's debate in wisconsin. i asked ben carson what his mind-set is given this week's media attention going into that debate. he said he is focusing on the issues, specifically economic policy and foreign policy, and no, he says he's not holding any mock debates. poppy? >> thank you very much. plelet's bring in political commentators. you think carson's right, you think he's being treated un-farley by the media but shouldn't someone near the top of the polls be open to any and all scrutiny especially when it's about stories they themselves put out in a narrative they are running on? >> there's a difference between scrutiny and going after someone and fabricating something, as i think politico did with this whole idea that there was some controversy over him getting into west point. look at facts. he was sitting there, in charge of the rotc, 17 years old, detroit, leading student, got
into harvard. is it plausible that west point would want a student in that rank in the rotc going to harvard? yes. did he say to them, i'm going to harvard because i want to be a doctor? yes. does that mean he didn't get offered a scholarship? no. anybody, if you asked the average student that goes to school, if you get to go to school for free, if someone cops after you and says come here, would you call the scholarship? they would say, yes. it's not about looking into the story. it's about not letting story go and looking at the fact that he is smart, he went to harvard. he didn't lie about west point. he didn't lie about -- yale. >> yale. >> excuse me, sorry. >> he went to yale. there's a difference for a few that went to harvard or yale. he went to yale. my point is he went to a place where he obviously was brilliant to get in there. west point was not out of his reach. and as head of rotc. >> ben, i'm going to jump in there. here's why i'm jumping.
politico changed the headline saying, after they said originally the campaign had been fabricating this. i'm not sure politico is the best example. what about the cnn reporting? cnn reporting, reporters went back to detroit, looked for these people that he had talked about trying to stab one, many of these other stories of anger and aggression and violence and couldn't find one of them, all of the friends of carson from his childhood that they did find said this did not resemble the man they knew at all, what about that. >> that's curious. we all accept the politico story was poorly handled. there were question marks about than hold that at arm's length for a moment and go to the story you mentioned here, poppy. cnn reporters and investigators have gone back to find childhood friends, acquaintances, classmates, nothing seems to corroborate this narrative. it's not an issue of not finding one person to say they were there in the room. there's no one who seems to even
recognize the kind of person that ben carson is describing. that's what's troublesome. i find weird irony we're saying this guy isn't qualified to be president because he didn't stab anybody. that's sort of weird. but the ultimate question becomes, is he trust worry or does he have a penchant for overstating things, whether the childhood stuff, what happened in the store where someone had him at gun point he said -- i think you plent to gmeant to ge other there. they don't stand up to scrutiny. >> weigh in on something i read in our team all talked about fast nas, it's from a opinion column in "the washington post" this morning by janelle ross, she writes, carson and his team have to protect invigorously defend once violent and poor, now-delivered and rich story -- hard. cars carson u.p.s. from nothing saved
by jesus and peps neal effort only story works primarily for white republican voters. for others, it demonstrates the jesus saves and for others still, it's a narrative that says other potentially costly social solutions to poverty and violence are not necessary. that struck me. ben, your thoughts? >> look, i think for different people, they're going to like ben carson for different reasons. and i think his story is one that's uplifting because he is an individual that fought hard and came out ahead and turned his life around from a young age. so depends on your perspective or where you're coming from. but the reason why i think they're fighting back so hard is because they feel like this has gone beyond the norm. i mean when i was young, his age, when we're talking about this, there might have been three, four people that in the neighborhood that would have known me well to know what i'm really like. you don't have a big friends circle when you can't drive and when you're 11, 12, 13, 14 years
old. especially when we had neighborhoods 50 years ago which were very different makeup than they are today. so to me, this seems more of a i want to nail ben carson to the wall for saying something untrue and i'm going to figure out a way to make him look bad than it is looking at his story and saying is he a good guy? >> mark, is this key, white republican voters. >> absolutely. absolutely. i mean ben carson, the greatest lie in american history is the myth of the self-made person. nobody makes themselves. we're all -- we're all shaped by our communities, by people who struggled and sacrificed for us, governments that offer safety nets and what ben carson is able to do is reject all of that stuff, and say that i was -- >> mark -- >> let me finish my point. i didn't interrupt you. ben carson's able to say, talking about ben carson, ben carson's able to say, i was saved by jesus and hard work. that allows him to reject a safety net. that allows him to push back
against the expansion of a welfare state that allows him to resist tax cuts for the middle class and the poor it allows him to create entire narrative. when people say why you doing this? i did it myself. it makes white voters comfortable to say this black guy himself -- >> i have to wrap it up. to be clear, no disputing he grew up poor, in detroit, and struggled, and made an incredible accomplishment becoming neurosurgeon that he is. have to leave it there. you will be back for more. thank you both very much. >> thanks, poppy. >> still to come -- mystery and heartbreak in louisiana. community coming to grips with the death of a 6-year-old boy. two police officers now behind bars, accused of killing this little one, nick valencia spoke with the man who knows both of them. >> they are like my brothers, two of them. >> tell us about them because we don't know anything about them. >> they cool people, man. they ain't bad from nothing.
>> also -- a strike on campus. dozens of mizzou football players furious over what they see as racism at their university. they're demanding the university system president step down. later this hour -- >> wow! [ bleep ]. >> what was that last night in the sky? streaking across california? the truth is out there. and it's straight ahead. ththe willer mobilizing to take on the world? you don't know "aarp" aarp and aarp foundation are taking on hunger with 31 million meals donated drive to end hunger teams with local agencies to reach the hungriest among us if you don't think ending hunger when you think aarp then you don't know "aarp" find more surprising possibilities and get to know us at aarp.org/possibilities
6-year-old boy shot to death in the front seat of his father's car, now two louisiana police officers charged with the boy's murder. it is a puzzling story, made even more bizarre because the motive of the shooting is still a mystery. investigators trying to piece together why these two officers chased the father down a dead end street in battenton, started
firing when the father was not armed. nick valencia in louisiana. nick, are we getting any answers today? >> reporter: we are. we are learning a lot of bizarre, new details. i just spoke to a source with knowledge of the investigation who tells plea, poppy, that the acting marshall, norris greenhouse jr., one charged with murder of the 6-year-old, knew that 6-year-old's father prior to the shooting. investigators tell me they're looking into the extent of the relationship. meanwhile we should mention that that father was found to be unarmed at the time of the shooting. in this community, this tight-knit community, 5,000 people, well, everyone's talking about this 6-year-old little >> he was just like an innocent little boy. >> reporter: a week since the death of jeremy mar dis. >> always was an angel. >> reporter: two big questions why, would law enforcement chase the boy's father down a dead end road and why use lethal force. buckled into the passenger seat of his father's car, when
police opened fire help was hit five times, in the chest, and head. his father, chris few, was also hit and wounded. >> jeremy mar dis, 6 years old, he didn't deserve to die like that. and that's what's unfortunate. >> reporter: days after the shooting head of louisiana state police announce two marshalls face second-degree murder, attempted murder charges. 32-year-old and 23-year-old taken into custody, and placed on administrative leave. the incident was captured on police body cameras. >> i'm not going to talk about it but i'm going to tell you this. it is the most disturbing thing i've seen. lie leave it at that. >> reporter: two other marshalls present during the shooting, stafford and greenhouse, so far, only two arrested. >> he had his wings on earth and now he's soaring in heaven. >> reporter: roxanne was jeremy's special needs teacher. the child nonverbal autistic one
of her favorite students. she loved the way his eyes lit up when he smiled. >> he loved clasp i sent all of the pictures to family members. they have all of those mementos he. loved dress-up centers, doing alphabet puzzles. an awesome boy. >> reporter: he heard gunshots on his way home from work. he knows the officers well. >> i know derek and norris, they're like ply brothers, two of them. >> reporter: tell us about them because we don't know anything about them. >> they cool people, man. they ain't bad for nothing, sir. never did nothing bad. >> reporter: neither marshall has been convicted of a crime but according to local news reports in 2011, stafford indicted on two counts of aggravated rape, the case dismissed. both marshalls expected to make their first court appearance monday. and both those marshalls remain in police custody here at the detention center behind me. we should mention that
6-year-old boy had a viewing in hattiesburg, mississippi today. and tomorrow, that funeral is expected to happen. >> absolute innocence. hope they get answers. thank you. next, switching gears, did you watch? was donald trump's "snl" performance a hit or a miss? we will show you the highlights, if you went to bed early like me, next. knew barbara has a way in the kitchen. so after a visit to a syrian refugee camp in lebanon, the cookbook author and photographer knew there was a special recipe she needed to whip up. >> i had to do something. i didn't know what, but i just wanted to get closer to this problem. >> reporter: lebanon has been overwhelmed with more than 1 million syrian refugees, many live in the refugee camp, and struggle to provide for families. >> this whole adventure started
when i went up there, not knowing i was going to do cookbooking i started taking photographs of the refugees. i have a friend, tina, she called me and said i want to cook soup for the refugees, like in america they have soup kitchens and that's what we did. >> reporter: she began collecting recipes from chefs, foodies and friends to create soup for syria. all proceeds go to the u.n. refugee agency to help syrian refugees. her work must continue to support children like this 6-year-old who has been at the camp for two years. >> i became attached to them. this has been my drive and my motivation to continue the project.
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in nearly four years handily beating premiere featuring hillary clinton. despite headlines like this, "the washington post" this morning declaring trump's sorry night on "snl" overhyped bummer for us all. hype had to do with the controversy over asking trump to host. but as you are about to see, trump wasted no time in making that exact controversy part of the show. >> they've done so much to ridicule me over the years, the show has been a disaster for me. look at this guy. great, great, great, great. fantastic. you think you're this terrific person. you think you're this. you think you're that. >> ba, ba, ba, ba ba. >> trump's a racist! >> mr. president, the president of mexico is here to see you. >> great. send him in. ah. >> donald. >> enrique. >> i brought you the check for
the wall. >> so wonderful. >> is he ripping us apart. >> he definitely is. >> what -- what do you think he tweeted? >> man. probably something with like keenan and kenyan, right. >> used to call me on the cell phone. ♪ ♪ call me on the cell phone >> i'm donald trump and i in no way, shape, or form approve of this message. didn't you used to be a brunette? >> yeah. >> that's what i thought. >> here to talk about all things trump, kate bonner co-authored
"trump art of the come back" with donald trump. she knows him well. there's the book. talk to me about last night. protest outside and then they just decide, i think sort of brilliantly to bring him in, not ignore them. >> i thought that was brilliant, too. one of the things i want to say, i grew up with "saturday night live," you know i moved here a couple of decades ago and i was disappointed there wasn't separation between comedy and politics. like separation between church and state. >> you don't think there should have been -- >> i don't want to go down as the person against protests and demonstrations on the twittersphere, no, that's not what i'm saying. "saturday night live" is a main theme of new york and politics and just growing up here in culture and it spawned wonderful comedians around the world. i was disappointed that those protests were outside "saturday night live." but certainly got the, you know, the controversy it deserved. >> it's interesting because some of this gets worth, some didn't as much. the laser harp thing i was sort
of confused. and we know that trump turned down, he told fox news, he turned down the more risky skits didn't want to alienate some voters. did he play it too safe. >> it did turn down skits did guy on air saying they were too risque. he's very conservative. people say he's had this reputation of being a lady's man and loving beautiful women and surrounding himself by gorgeous girls he certainly married a couple. down deep inside, donald is conservative. >> really? not talking politically saying -- >> sort of -- a family man. >> i want surprised to see that. however, i was a little surprised to see him admit it. >> let's switch gears and talk about more serious note, look, he has come out pretty strongly against ben carson. chief rival, really near or neck and neck with him in the national polls.
and he talked about it with jake tapper this morning on "state of the union." let's play that. >> there is a lot of scrutiny and frankly a lot of misstatements under fire and i hope ben's going to be okay with. it's going to be interesting to see what happens. time will tell. but it is certainly a lot of people are asking a lot of questions all of a sudden and you know, it's a little bit tough. i would say it's not so easy on ben i hope frankly it comes out great for him. >> he also said in that interview, talking about ben carson recounting, trying to stab a friend when he was young somewhere hitting a belt buckle, trump said to jake, belt buckles don't work like that, knives slip off of them. it was as though he was questioning him. >> yeah, i thought that was an interesting interview. i saw it this morning. i felt its and a departure from trump, he usually goes after people if there is bad press, you know, on one of the candidates he agrease
wholeheartedly. that was a departure. he was softer -- >> do cow that mean he doesn't see carson as big of a rival now because of this controversy? >> i think it's because he -- i mean a lot of people think that he, himself, has not been fairly vetted. when comments come up what he has done or not done, there will be more scrutiny on in trump and the trump organization, no doubt. and i think he doesn't want to behypocrite. he doesn't want them agreeing with controversy around ben carson and criticism when information comes up later in the day. >> let me ask you this quickly, you bring up scrutiny around the trump organization. the issue with that is that it's privately held company. >> yes. >> you're not going to be able to scrutinize it like carly fiorina's record at hewlett-packard. how much does that play into this, the fact that you know as much as you dig, it was nonpublic. >> that's true. look at report who are went to dr. carson's hometown and talked to people and human beings and
schoolmates and teachers and did that on the ground boots on the ground reporting. it's conceivable someone would do that at the -- with the trump organization. they'd interview people who worked there interview people that no longer work there. >> exactly. we'll see. >> we'll see. it will be interesting. >> nice to have you on. thank you for coming in. coming up next, turning to the tragic plane crash in sinai, egypt, an official firing back at claims that security at sharm el sheikh airport is lax, calling them generalizations, unsubstantiated and false. also, if it was a bomb that took that russian plane down, could the same thing happen here? we'll explore, next.
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the russian plane in sinai. one senior obama official telling cnn certainty is, quote, 99.9%, another official saying it is quote likely. we are learning that sole some intelligence used to make that determination came from israel. u.s. official briefed on the intelligence and a diplomatic source say communications captured by israeli intelligence passed along to the united states and britain. egyptian officials say news reports claiming lax security and nonfunctioning equipment at sharm el sheikh airport are, quote, generalizations unsubstantiated and false. today the associated press cites up to seven officials involved in security, each describing poor security procedures there with me live, from sharm el sheikh, nima. talking first about the significance, why is it significant that some of the intelligence has come from israel to the united states? >> reporter: given that the
egyptian authorities have been reeling from blow after blow with statements from the uk and then from the u.s. and president putin saying that he has evidence that he would like the flight to be suspended while they wait for the investigation to show final evidence all communicated publicly before it was communicated bilaterally and privately to the egyptians. you have to remember the egyptians for years were a key figure in terms of security cooperation in this border region. seen by the u.s. as being integral. for them to hear this evidence was picked up in the sinai, which is a closed zone of military operations here, in egypt, there was intelligence and chat that was picked up by the israelis before their own security apparatus, and then passed on to the u.s. and the uk, that really only adds to this sense that egypt isn't sufficiently across the terror threat in its territories, poppy. >> you're there, you have been
at sharm el sheikh airport now for a few days. what have you witnessed in terms of security and any concerns that people should have there or is this as egyptian officials are saying hype over something that's not a reality? >> reporter: well, sharm el sheikh, it's a tiny tourist airport. it has never given you the sense, when i've been here in the past, of being smoothly running locked down zone, famously a few months ago, a mentally disabled man managed to enter the perimeter of the airport along the runway and walk amongst planes before tackled down by police. so there have been concerns in the past about this airport. but egyptian officials are saying now that they believe that the security doesn't need to be changed, that even though there's a broader security presence on the runway and they've closed off as a militarized zone and pushed us further back from it, they're doing all of this to appease the
nation's states whose nationals are attempting to find their way home. as far as they're concerned there was nothing wrong with the security in the first place and nothing wrong with it now. >> thank you very much. let's talk more about this with cnn national correspondent analyst pete bergen. thank you for being with me. >> thank you. >> let's read what you write in the op-ed. five american citizens involved serious terror crime since 9/11 have worked at major u.s. airports in a variety of capacities, add the 73 airport workers in the united states with access to secure areas was only six months ago that they were identified by officials at department of homeland security as being in a federal database of possible terrorists and a troubling picture emerges. yes, that is an incredibly troubling picture especially given what looks more likely to have happened. is this country safe from what
happened, what may have happened, in sinai? >> well, i mean, the fact is we have had five american citizens who have had a variety of jobs at american airports over the last decade plus, some of them sensitive areas, some in less sensitive areas but still past security in duty-free shops and the like. so that sort of fact speaks for itself. add to that the inspector general of the department of homeland security finding six months ago that 73 people with possible ties to terrorism working in american airports, that's a sobering finding. >> yeah. >> you know, then let's extend it to other countries where americans frequently fly, take britain, british airways had an employee in touch with the leader of al qaeda in yemen about getting a bomb on a plane and he also applied to be a probl member of the cabin training on british airways before arrested.
similarly, british employee at heathrow was passing information about the security environment there to a self-described al qaeda member. and that's just looking at united states and britain. i don't have -- haven't had the time to look at other countries in the west. but you know, it not just the situation in the united states. i think obviously tsa in many ways is -- has a pretty good handle on the problems here. and we do have a good security situation in the united states. the bigger problem is what has been revealed if this was a bomb in sharm el sheikh, which is what is the security situation in airports where there are flights coming into the west or the news. >> right. what about the -- >> go ahead. >> go ahead, peter. >> well i mean, i think the big -- luckily on friday the department of homeland security announced new measure for cairo, amman, kuwait. we don't know what measures are precisely but we can take it -- i think it's quite likely that the egyptians don't have a very good handle who is working at
cairo airport or sharm el sheikh i any of their airports and i'm not trying to single out egyptians. i think it's true of other countries. the biggest problem is inbound flights to the united states, west from countries that don't have the same double security as we have. and add to that that we have some of our own problems if you take the inspector general's report six months ago, 73 people who might have ties to terrorism being employed at airports. >> what we do know is that al qaeda has been working very hard on creating an undeductible bomb, we know that. with your expertise in this area, could isis have that technology? if so, could this be a result of that? something undetectable getting on to that plane? >> i mean, it's not impossible. certainly al qaeda in yemen has been klees aing with al qaeda in syria to give them some of the bomb making techniques. of course isis and al qaeda in syria are locked in mortal combat now. but the groups have had people
going back and forth between them. in was a bomb in sharm el sheikh it wasn't one of the impossible to detect bombs that got on the plane. i don't think -- i think the work assumption it was a fairly conventional-type bomb that was put on in the hold and you don't really need something that would defeat, you know, a high level of airport security. underwear bomber who tried to bring northwest flight 253 down over detroit did have a bomb, he did get through security in amsterdam and that's a tough airport to get through. so you know, i don't think it -- for sharm el sheikh, for the attack on metrojet airliner, it's not necessary it was one of the ultrasophisticated bombs completely impossible to detect. or that might have been. >> just to think they're working on that and potentially getting close is a terrifying thought. thank you so much. >> thank you. straight ahead, deep anger on the campus of the university of missouri after a series of
race-related racist incidents. now, football players are calling for the man in charge of the entire university system there to step down. they say they will not play until something changes. at ally bank no branches equals great rates. it's a fact. kind of like ordering wine equals pretending to know wine. pinot noir, which means peanut of the night. plan well and enjoy life... ♪ or, as we say at unitedhealthcare insurance company, go long. how you plan is up to you. take healthcare. make sure you're covered for more than what just medicare pays... consider an aarp medicare supplement insurance plan insured by unitedhealthcare insurance company... the only medicare supplement plans that carry the aarp name, and the ones that millions of people trust year after year. always have a plan. plan well. enjoy life. go long.
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photos showing bruised and battered ex-girlfriend from an assault last year, when he was play for the panthers. we're going to slow you photos but i want to warn you, they are very graphic. condition has not independently verified the photographs. they show the woman, though, as you see bruised and battered. cowboys owner jerry jones has given unwavering support to hardy. and greg hardee's only statement regarding those photos what happened, well, a tweet saying, in part, he regrets what happened in the past. dozens of football players for the university of missouri right now saying, no football, no practices, no games until the university system president steps down. you've got dozens and dozens of players, including starting running back russell hanbro making the announcement tim wolfe acted too slowly when a racist incident would happen. one example, one smeared a
bathroom wall.human feces on the when you look at this, you also have a student who has been on a hunger strike there, calling for the president to step down, since november 2nd. >> grad student there in missouri, jonathan butler, spoke to him a few minutes ago, he's one of so many players involved in this at this point. not only, poppy, players that you mentioned part of the team, but also this individual here, grad student, who insists there is widespread discrimination, sexism and homophobia among other things on the campus. what's interesting here, you have the university president as you mentioned that's coming forward, tim wolfe saying there's at least a problem with widespread major issues there, discrimination, and at this upon we did get an opportunity to speak a few moments ago with butler, who is the student who is in the middle of the hunger strike whoop strike.
we asked why he's doing this. >> i'm in this because it's that serious. we're dealing with humanity here and at this point we can't afford to continue to work with individuals who just don't care for their constituents and when you see what's happening on campus now, with the racial incidents, with the instance with graduate huff insurance and everything else going on, we just have leadership that doesn't care about its student body. from the side of the university, i think the policy is where we're still lacking we don't have anything substantial for students. talk about what's happening on campus in terms of people reaching out and saying they're having difficult dialogues with white peers, people talking about homecoming demonstration in their classrooms, people inserting this into the curriculums already, i think that's the huge impact because you know regardless of what happens with my life, people are really starting these conversations that are necessary and that's what's going to bring about the change in the long term, people having dialogue and
people using radical love to really change our society. >> you know, poppy, during our conversation what stood out his constant reference to what he referred to as systemic oppression there at the university system. what's interesting here the president, tim wolfe, coming forward, saying, recognizing, yes, there are changes that need to be made here, school officials need to come up with a plan to encourage diversity. they do say officials will be meeting from now until possibly april of next year. this is the actual statement, the latest put out, in which president wolfe says, it is clear to all of us that change is needed and we appreciate the thoughtfulness and passion which have gone into the sharing of concerns. at this point the conversations that we expect really in the months ahead expect to be very heated and very passionate ones, poppy. >> you wonder what will happen to the student who hasn't eaten now -- >> he'll do it as long as it takes. >> thank you very much. we'll keep following that for you.
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coming here, one of the leading coffee experts in turkey. cot modern coffee shop sort of originate from the turkish coffee house? the word "coffee" comes from the arabic word coffee which is a turkish word. the coffee house in france, in england, it has been inspired by the coffee house culture of the empire. >> it's a tradition that has taken on a new life in istanbul. this is the modern face of coffee culture here. using brewing techniques with an
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