tv Erin Burnett Out Front CNN April 20, 2017 4:00pm-5:01pm PDT
this is powerful as it speaks not only to then but now. >> corner >> please join us later tonight. the original series "sound tracks" premiers here on cnn. erin burnett "out front" starts now. >> stability for a deadly attack on the famous champs-elysees in paris. plus the attorney general under fire. why did he slam a federal judge and insult the state of hawaii. a top democrat investigating trump's ties to russia. just back from overseas. he'll tell you what he found. let's go "out front." the breaking news, prisz attack. isis claiming responsibility moments ago for an attack on the world famous champs-elysees in
paris. this is what we know right now. an gunman jumped out of a car, opening fire with an automatic weapon, shooting and killing a police officer, wounding two more police officers and a female tourist. police ultimately shot and killed the attacker. this is the scene, as you can see, right outside the arc day triumph. police are searching for possible accomplices on the run. parts of central paris are on lockdown tonight. heavy police presence along the iconic boulevard as police officials launch the investigation. the shooter known to french security services for radical islamic activities. americans have been warned to avoid the area. late today president trump was quick to call the shooting an act of terror. >> it's a very, very terrible thing that's going on in the world today. it looks like another terrorist attack and what can you say? it just never ends?
>> we begin our breaking coverage with melissa bell. she is at the scene of the shooting in paris. melissa, what can you tell us about the attacker and the fact that isis has now claimed responsibility? >> reporter: well, what was so interesting was the claim of responsibility came so quickly. the attack happened here on this avenue four hours ago. the claim of responsibility came through about an hour ago. with that mention of the word fighter, isis claiming in the statement that the man who committed this attack tonight was in fact an isis fighter. what the we've seen in the last few weeks in france, not the big attacks that cause massive civilian casualties, but smaller attacks specifically focused on security forces. we saw it at a louvre, we saw it at oralarly airport, paris's sed largest airport. where is the previous two i've
mentioned, sort of isis inspired no firm link between the attacker and isis, this very quick claim of responsibility with the fighter in question named. which does suggesting a stronger link perhaps between the organization and the attacker that carried out this dreadful attack this evening. now, for the time being, the champs-elysees remains completely closed off. the whole of this area really on lockdown. huge police presence that continues here in france an investigation, an anti-terror investigation has been opened to try to work out precisely how this man who was under surveillance could have got his hands on an automatic weapon and found himself in front of a police truck and carried out this atrocity, killing that policeman. that will be really the question to be answered, how did this man being watched by authorities manage to carry out this attack here tonight. >> thank you very much, melissa. now former assistant secretary
of homeland security in the obama administration joins me. along with our terrorism analyst. paul you've been talking to your sources. we know this man was known as abu yusuf al-belijiki. >> isis identifying him as abu yusuf al-belijiki. that means he could have lived in belgium or be belgian. i'm told by sources close to the investigation that according to the preliminary identification they believe this was a french national known to french security services for quite some time, known as an islamist extremist but also known as somebody engaged in violent robberies. implicated in a number of those cases. all the way back in 2001 he was stopped by police and got into a begun foo gun fight with police when he was stopped. managed to shoot two police officers at the scene, wounded them. was then taken into custody back
in 2001. while he was in custody under interrogation, he grabbed the weapon of a third police officer and wounded them. i'm told he was convicted in relation to these yoefs. he at a point was released in jail. none of the police officers died. their wounds were quite significant. >> julia, this is what is stunning here. yet again, this is what make people so afraid of the depth of the problem in the cells, this man was known. he had a very deep and severe record. he had served time in jail. he knew he was an islamic radical. they were watching him and yet he pulled off an attack tonight. >> look, it's a resource issue at this stage. there's so many people that the french are following, let alone other european countries at this stage. we just don't know what they had on him specifically, but i will say just picking up on what paul just noted, we are out of the stage of the isis-inspired
attack, the kind of things we've seen here in the united states. this was clearly isis directed. they knew who it was, they knew when it was going to happen. they had announcements taking place notice all languages on social media within an hour or two. so they are more organized than we're often led to believe by some of the successes that are going on in syria and iraq in terms of disrupting the center of isis, they're still planning these things. it wasn't a large bun with you nevertheless it was an attack on law enforcement, which is very scary, because they're supposed to be the people that can probing the public. >> paul, there's thing. they claimed it quickly. they knew this guy. is this wasn't inspired. it was directed. on the cells involved in the paris attacks in november a year and a half ago, do we even know if all of these people have been found? no, right?
ing. >> there could be other people out there and they'll be looking into whether he was in communication with isis, given that they've made a big bold call of responsibility. in the last few years we've seen a whole string of plots where isis operatives in syria have been using encrypted apps to communicate securely with fighters, sympathizers back in the west. since 2014, half of all terrorist plots in europe have seen some kind of isis direction over these encrypted apps. it's a huge and growing problem. it is revolutionizing the terror threats to the west because they confirm these things securely. they can pull all the strings from raqqah. >> we're looking at paris a city in partial lockdown. can't believe this. thank you both. >> we are following another breaking story at this hour. and this, u.s. officials preeng
charges at this moment against the wikileaks founder julian assange. a big development here. what are you learning? >> reporter: significant here, erin. u.s. authorities have prepared charges against julian assange. now, the justice department probe of assange and wikileaks dates back to constituent when they posted thousands of files stolen by the former u.s. intelligence service known as chelsea manning. we have learned they now believe they have found a way to move forward against assange. the attorney general was asked by our lawyer jared. here's what he said. >> you said crime reduction overall is one of your top priorities in the department.
last wreak we heard from the cia that eliminating the discourage of wikileaks. can you talk about whether it's a role of your department to arrest assange once and for all and what are you doing now? >> we are going to step up our effort and already are stepping up our efforts on all leaks. this is a man that's gone beyond anything that i'm aware of. we have professionals that -- the security of the united states for years that are shocked by the number of leaks. some of them are quite serious, so yes, it is a priority. we've already begun to step up our efforts and whenever a case can be made, we will seek to put some people in jail. >> obviously trying to do that now. pam, has something changed? years -- for years they've wanted to bring assange to the u.s. and take him through the
courts. they've wanted to put him in prison. what's changed? >> right. and during president barack obama's administration determined its would be hard to bring charges against him. several newspapers including the new york times did as well. the investigation continued. the interest continued in this. but any possible charges were put on hold according to the officials we spoke with involved in the process then. we were told the u.s. view of wikileaks and assange began to change and evolve after investigators found what they believe, proof that wikileaks played an active role in helping edward snowden disclose a cache of classified documents. and last week mike pompeo gave a strong hint of this mpltd. >> wikileaks walks and talks like a hostile intelligence service.
it's encouraged its followers to find jobs at the cia in order to gain intelligence. manning intercepted secret information. it seeks support from democratic countries an organizations. roimt erin wikileaks has defended itself of publications in the interest of the public. >> and one final question to you before you go, pam. assange is sitting in the embassy in london, right? now the u.s. wants to charge him. can they get him? >> reporter: it's a good question. this could be viewed as political since assange as you point out is untouchable as long as he mains in the equadorian embassy. in recent months officials had focused on the possibility that
a new government would expel assange and release him. but the new president has promised to continue to harbor him. >> thank you very much, pam. let's go to jeffrey tubin our senior legal analyst. jeff, they've wanted to do this for a long time. the fact they're finally charging this guy, why is it so significant? >> well, because traditionally the way the united states has handled leak investigations is to prosecute the leaker, the person where legal access to classified information who gives it to somebody else. usually a newspaper or media organization. what's different about this is that the recipient of a classified information, wikileaks, would be prosecuted and the concern has always been what is wikileaks? is it like the new york times? is it like cnn, a news organization, or is it an active
participant in getting the classified information to which it's not entitled. the trump administration seems to be taking the view that this is not a news organization. it is as the cia director says is a hostile intelligence entity. >> seems like they will also with some of the leaks in the russian -- hacking of the u.s. election. if assange comes to the u.s. -- that's a big if -- would he go to jail for the rest of his life? >> oh, i think if they managed to get him on trial it certainly would seem like a pretty easy case since assange has been bragging about his role in prosecuting -- in publishing this material. there would be significant legal impediments. there are legal issues here. if this case winds up before a jury with julian assange sitting in an american courtroom, by far a done deal, i think he'd been
in desperate trouble and would wind up in prison for many, many years. >> thank you very much, jeff. next, attorney general jeffrey sessions taking on a federal judge and slamming the state of hawaii. plus china bombers on high alert. north korea threatening a nuclear strike which they say would reduce the u.s. to ashes. and jeanne moos with a late night send off to bill o'reilly. >> good evening to you, gretchen, i mean, who's left? if you've tried every pill on the shelf
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>> our condolences from our country to the people of france. >> reporter: president trump expressing condolences after a shooting on paris's famed champs-elysees that french authorities are investigating as potentially terrorism related. >> looks like another terrorist attack and what can you say? just never ends. we have to be strong and we have to be vigilant. >> his remarks coming during a press conference with italy's prime minister that touched on the growing list of foreign policy issues facing the u.s. the president has been leaning on china, the regime's main trading partner to do more and seemed to indicate he's pleased with the progress he's seen on that front. >> all of the pundits are saying they've never seen china work like chaer working now. some very unusual moves have been made over the last two or
three hours. i really have confidence that the president will try very hard. are. >> reporter: those unusual moves he mentioned, chinese air force assets including cruise missile capable bombers put on high alert wednesday. the president also had tough talk for iran, suggesting the regime isn't fully complying with the nuclear deal even though his secretary of state told congress this week they are abiding by the pact. >> we'll have something to say in the not too distant future. but iran has not lived up to the spirit of the agreement. and they have to do that. they have to do that. >> and with the 100 day mark fast approaching, president trump needs a big house win. taking another stab at repealing and replacing obama care. negotiations appear to be bearing fruit but sticking
points remain, putting a vote next week in question. still, trump sound an optimistic notes. >> the plan gets better and better and better and it's really, really good. a lot of people are liking it a lot. we have a good challengnce of gg it soon. >> reporter: the president says whether it happens next week or shortly there after, he said i believe we'll get it. it's up to washington on capitol hill to find out about the misplaced confidence. just 36% of americans want republicans to repeal and replace obama care. 60% say they should move on. erin? >> all right. let's go to rick santorum along with kirsten powers and mark preston. senator, here we are. here we are again. it's like it's ground-hog day. ok. you just saw the president. he said the health care plan
keeps getting better and better and better. those are his words, better and better and better. do you believe him or is this the craziest thing you'ver heard? >> i do know that they've been talking and reaching some accommodations. whether they can get the bill more conservative oriented through the house is an open question, but what i'm hearing is that conservatives are making progress and feel like they can get a majority of the freedom caucus, a big chunk to join them. if they can do that, i think they can pass the bill. >> can they do it keer tin, next week? >> the question is how are they going to get it flu the senate. the bill will be pulled to the right where it's not going to get approval in the senate. it's quick turnaround considering we don't have any real draft language out there
where there's consensus around. to think between now and next week they're going to have something that's going to be voted on is a little hard to believe. >> mark, the attorney general, jeff sessions is coming out and making headlines tonight and these have nothing to do with health care and everything to do with judges in the state of hawaii. i have to play it for you. this is jeff session ss and what he said about the travel plan. >> i'm amazed that a judge sitting on an island in the pacific can issue an order that stops the president of the united states from what appears to be clearly his statutory and constitutional powers. >> sitting on an island in the pacific. of course, that island is the state of hawaii. it is a place. it is a state in this nation. what's he trying to say here, mark? >> you know, i think what he's trying to say is that they're out of touch and the fact is there is this underlying theme,
perhaps, this person may be un-american. i know that might take some people off guard by saying it but that's what's intoned. the justice department said this. they doubled down on it. they said hawaii is in fact a island in pacific. if everybody that took sixth grade geography, he's correct, it is an island in the pacific. his granddaughter was born there. basically, what they should have done is he misspoke. he didn't mean to say that. he thinks the president's judiciary is you know, an -- is activist and it shouldn't be that way. to do what he did, i think was a huge mistake. >> he just went on fox and said -- similar to that statement he said it was a beautiful island. the democratic senator from hawaii tweeted in response to sessions' comment. hey, jeff sessions. this island in the pacific has
been the 50th state for going on 58 years and we won't succumb to your dog whistle politics. hawaii was built. >> does she have a point when she says "dog whistle?" >> no i don't think so. if he would have said some judge sitting in some skyscraper in new york or some judge sitting in pittsburgh, which is where i'm from, you could say he's dising pittsburgh. no. he's making the point that at judge in a small corner of the world is making a decision on national security. that's not the role of a district court judge. i think he's just pointing out that yes, this is a corner of the rld wo. there are lots of corners of if world in the united states.
it wasn't an attack on hawaii, which is a beautiful island i might add. >> was it being a racist? >> i think senator santorum said if he referred to pittsburgh. he didn't refer to hawaii. he didn't use the name of the state. >> right. >> he talked about it like it's this exotic kind of place that's not maybe part of the united states, maybe technically it is but there's something not quite right in hawaii. i think there was something a little strange about what he said. also, he is the attorney general and his sort of confusion over the idea of the separation of powers, the judge has the authority to do it, whether he likes it or not. the trump administration, the u.s. government had an opportunity to make their case and they did a bad job at making that case. i think this is something he frankly should have apologized for and to have the justice department doubling down on it, that's --
>> let me play -- jeff sessions was asked about it on fox news. he had a chance to apologize and instead here's what he said. >> hawaii's a beautiful island. we got about 800 federal judges, one, protected perhaps by the ninth circuit is stopped on executive order by the president of the united states that i believe is constitutional and that i believe is explicitly approved by statutory law. so -- but the law will -- process will go forward. appeals will be held. >> mark, obviously not apologizing. that was the beautiful island line. does this make it go away? >> no. look we're talking about it right now. i think we'll continue to talk about it. it's endemic of a bigger problem with the administration an it's as problem we said right at the top. they trophy acknowledge a mistake. they refuse toney acknowledge a mistake on health care, donald
trump refuses to acknowledge mistakes frequently. >> next, the top democrat back from an overseas investigation into trump campaign ties to russia. what did he find on the ground? he joins us next. we're live on the coast of louisiana tonight. it is ground zero on environmental change. in spiets of the evidence right in front of them. >> i just don't think climate change is real. we're on to you, diabetes. time's up, insufficient prenatal care. and administrative paperwork... your days of drowning people are numbered. same goes for you, budget overruns. and rising costs, wipe that smile off your face. we're coming for you, too. for those who won't rest until the world is healthier, neither will we. optum. how well gets done.
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. breaking news. tensions rapidly escalating tonight over north korea. china putting its bombers on high alert. ready to respond if kim jong un acts. barbara star is out front. what are you learning about china's moves? >> reporter: good evening, erin. u.s. watching this carefully as china puts its air forceon p a much higher alert, ready to be
responsibility to north korea. would the chinese somehow respond an underground nuclear test? are they responding to the u.s. aircraft carrier off their coastline? are they worried about u.s. presence in the area? indeed, the carrier, the carl vinson expected within days to begin plating in the east sea, the sea of japan between the korean peninsula and japan. it's something the chinese don't want to see. they don't like having u.s. military power too close to them. so this may be a signal from the chinese government, look, we're here, too, we're ready to take care of things. the problem is this is the kind of escalation, the u.s. military doesn't like to see. it's the kind of thing they worry could lead to miscalculation in a region that is already so tense. erin? >> barbara, thank you very much.
miscalculation brings the risk of a horrific war. congressman, you hear the breaking news tonight. china putting bombers on high alert. other chinese military brought up to full readiness as the uss carl vinson and that strike group come into the region. how on edge is the situation? >> yeah. this is getting a little nervous, to say the least. i have no idea what the chinese have in mind. obviously we're not in washington, d.c. to get briefed. if we had information at all about what we've heard from the chinese about their intentions. >> so it -- from here, you said -- it's just sort of operating in a black hole in terms of whether there's going to be a nuclear test, if that's why china is ramping up or if it's because of north korea, we just don't know. >> i'm reminded of the cuban missile crisis. president kennedy had hoped that
everyone involved in the process had read "the guns of august" and he understood any spark could set up a larger issue. we have to be very mindful of this. what i would remind the trump administration is rhetoric doesn't help at this point in time. diplomacy is always first and fore most. he has to come to congress, the president does, if he wants to take this further. at this point i would continue to work the chinese on diplomatic pressures to get the north koreans on line. it's -- the thing that seems to be working most of all is the trump administration's talk of the defense missile system in the south and working with the chinese. ironically enough, this sounds more like an obama administration policy. >> i want to turn to russia, obviously very important tonight. your committee has been investigating possible collusion between the trump campaign and
russia. you are not just reading the newspapers. you've been in the field doing leg work. you just returned from cyprus. this is your first national television interview since your trip. what did you find? >> look. i think you have to ask yourself why you go to cyprus. it has been known as russia's laundromat. we need to understand how the global money laundering network works. it is absolutely critical to american foreign policy that our sanctions work. people launder money to avoid taxes and to avoid sanctions, so i mean, you have to put the two together to appreciate. >> yeah. >> we use sanctions on north korea. we use sanctions obviously on russia involving ukraine, so you put the two together. that's why you go, to fully understand that process as well. >> the associated press, as you know, is reporting that as part
of an anti-corruption investigation, paul manet forth, the president's campaign director, that he had gotten financial payments through sigh paris, through sip rit banks. he's denied any wrongdoing. did you find otherwise? you go to cyprus and take money laundering, you take all these other things with manfort. what do you find? >> yeah. let me put it this way. i can't reveal what i was told in confidence. what i can say is, again, raise the question, why do you go to cyprus? you go there because the russians launder their money there. it has been a key focal point for the russians laundering money and key figures in this investigation. if you put two and two together you understand why. totality is the circumstances. it creates more dots for us to connect, unfortunately. >> did you find evidence of wrongdoing, of collusion, of
anything illegal? >> you know, again, i can't reveal what i was told in confidence. i can tell you there was an important part of the investigation for me when i went to ukraine and i tonight cyprus. this is where a lot of money laundering takes place. this is where the russiansing act and this is where key figures in the investigation have played as well. >> trump's side of things is what you're saying? >> right. as part of this administration, absolutely. >> thank you very much. i appreciate your time congressman. thank you. >> thank you. >> next, there is no sympathy, just scorn for bill o'reilly tonight. jeanne moos has more. and climate deniers. >> these trees depend on fresh water. so much salt water has pushed north that these trees are simply withering away.
newfoundland. it's about 150 feet tall and draws tourists from around the world. it's beautiful but concerns because of the high temperatures. about triple thunderstormal. images -- despite images like this, some people do not believe in climate change even when they come face-to-face with evidence in their own backyard. here's ed lavendera with the story you'll only see "out front." >> reporter: jeff poe has guided fishing trips for more than 30 years, chasing speckled trout and other fish in the waters around lake charles, louisiana. you consider yourself an environmentalist? >> without a doubt. that's just my thing with climate change. i don't know that there's anything we can do about it.
>> reporter: we're traveling these waters because according to a new study from yale university, this part of southern louisiana has one of the highest concentrations of climate change deniers and skeptics in the country. >> speckled trout. i'm not a deny-er. won't put it that way. but my skepticism is how much control we have over it. >> reporter: around here climate change is a hard sell. as we quickly discovered after sitting down with cecil clark and leo dodson. >> i don't thip climate change is real. >> reporter: is there anything a scientist can say to you that would change your mind? >> if he was 500 years old and he told me it's changed, i would probably believe it. in my lifetime i didn't see any change. >> reporter: you'd have to hear it from a 500-year-old scientist? >> right.
>> reporter: one of expert described louisiana as the ground zero of climate change. there are rising sea levels, a new tulane university study claims 10 to 13 millimeters per year sea levels are rising. it's enough to cause significant damage in the next 50 years. pilot charlie hammonds has seen if gulf of mexico march north since he was a teenager. that's how long he's been flying over this vast louisiana lands. he said it's spread north like a cancer and much of that water you see below used to be land. >> when i was a young pilot, at least three or four times what you see here. >> reporter: you literally used to land next to islands? >> oh, yeah.
all right? and they are gone. >> reporter: those ooilts islands are gone? >> yeah. >> reporter: you couldn't land here? >> no, no. open water, open water. >> reporter: look at how the louisiana coastline has changed. nasa recorded these satellite images and from the 80s to now, you can see a subtle but steady change. charlie ham hn p mond says the gulf of mexico water keeps swallowing up land. >> like a cancer. i watch it every year. it keeps moving farther and farther and farther every year. >> reporter: eventually everyone's going to have to retreat? >> yeah. >> reporter: along o these roads of the louisiana bayou one of the first signs things aren't quite right is when you come across cypress and oak trees start withering away.
so much salt water has risen up from the gulf of mexico, that these trees are simply crumbling into the mair sh. spots like this around here are often called a ghost forest. after all this, you'd think charlie hammonds and others would be on the climate change bandwagon. >> there's a lot of people that believe sea rising is contributing to what you're seeing. >> yeah. >> reporter: you don't buy that? >> i don't buy that. >> reporter: hammond and others say other impacts are in play. they say marshland is naturally sinking, something called subsied subsideance. >> it's depressing. >> reporter: for this environmentalist, it's discouraging. >> i don't know how you can look
at scientific data and see this, very, very plainly and then say it's not happening. >> reporter: that climate change isn't happening. >> climate change, yeah. >> reporter: in front of this man's house stands one dying tree. the clue that all is not right. he can see from scrapbooks how the landscape and trees have disappeared. it's been a native american people where 350 people wins lived. now it's down to about 70. they fled north to avoid the encroaching waters. it's dwindled to about 350 acres. you think this is part of the natural evolution of the planet or do you think man made causes have created such a rapid change here in the louisiana coast? >> i believe that the gulf of mexico is such a powerful force that it wants to make its way
north. you know, more than one thing that's going on there. >> reporter: skepticism around here thrives, even as chris pers bernet and others move north. >> it's -- the images of the coastline vanishing are powerful. when the people you spoke o to said climate change is not the reason, what were you thinking in the conversations we just saw? >> reporter: i think the real take away was there's an enormous divide between the scientific community and those who are really championing environmentalists who are pushing for changes and pushing this idea of climate change and what should be done about it and the people who are very skeptical of it. it's almost like a wakeup call that much more work needs to be done to convince those folks. essentially, folks on one side of climate change want to see laws enacted and behaviors
changed but they have a lot of convincing to do of people on the other side. >> thank you very much. absolutely beautiful piece. next, jeanne moos on bill o'reilly. you know who likes to be in control? this guy. check it out! self-appendectomy! oh, that's really attached. that's why i rent from national. where i get the control to choose any car in the aisle i want, not some car they choose for me. which makes me one smooth operator. ah! still a little tender. (vo) go national. go like a pro.
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bill o'reilly, the former fox news host, well, internet a punchline. here's jeanne moos. >> bill o'reilly has traded the no spin zone for the no job zone. one cartoonist hung a gone groping sign on o'reilly's door. >> bill o'reilly was fired today. >> talk show audiences -- >> fox news fired bill o'reilly. >> reporter: seemed delight. >> bill o'reilly. >> is out at fox. god bless you. and everybody in the room, god bless us all. >> reporter: the hosts of "the view" reminisced about the time they walked off the set after arguing with o'reilly.
he sure had a way with words. >> say you're a cocaine dealer and you kind of look like one a little bit. >> as do you. you look like a cocaine user. >> in my mind, i think of you as a goon. >> i didn't hear a word she said. i was looking at the james brown wig. >> reporter: hey, bill, how do you like my wig now. like magic, poof, bill o'reilly disappeared. posters outside fox say nobody moves this man. we're moved, vanished from his show mockingly compared to stalin, airbrushing out comrades who fell from grace. stephen colbert resurrected his old pundit character based on o'reilly. >> you failed o'reilly. all he ever did was have your back. if you're a woman, have a go at the front, too. >> reporter: comedians reprized his most macho moments. >> cut his mike. >> cut his mike out.
>> because you were lying. >> come on, you coward. >> unlike bill o'reilly, we'll be right back. >> reporter: a matchup of vin de-cel and o'reilly's infamous outtake. >> whatever it is, it's not right on the teleprompter. i don't know what that is. i've never seen that. >> we'll do it live. we'll do it live! >> reporter: in honor of a loud host a moment of silence. jeanne moos. >> stay strong, papa bear. oh, god, is this really happening? >> reporter: tonight, we explore the iconic songs that defy history. tis great new series premiers tonight in a couple of hours in case you aren't committed to watching, take a couple seconds to watch this. >> music is an explosive progression of humanity. >> every moment has to have a song. >> i can hear you, the rest of the world hears you. >> the music will always remind
us that it is possible. >> one small step for man. >> that is what anthems are made of. >> it's about standing up for your rights. ♪ >> we are killing our own children. >> what the hell are we going to do that for? >> it was a cultural political statement. >> music is a vehicle for revolution. >> that kind of courage changed how i viewed him. >> the aftermath of 9/11, everybody was in it together. >> somebody has to put this into words and emotions for everyone to hear. ♪ ♪ >> this is how we remember history. >> soundtracks, songs that define history premiers tonight at 10:00 on cnn.
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thank you for joining us. ac "360" with anderson starts right now. >> good evening, thanks for joining us. a fast moving night with efforts to bring wikileaks julian assange to this country and bring charges against him. in paris, isis is claiming responsibility for deadly terror attacks on police. what's the latest, jim? >> reporter: the latest is police are now looking for accomplices. they haven't told us his name they believe a french national who pulled up just behind