tv CNN Newsroom Live CNN April 28, 2018 2:00am-3:00am PDT
er promise a lot? let's see who delivers more. comcast business gives you gig-speed in more places. the others don't. we offer up to 6 hours of 4g wireless network backup. everyone else, no way. we let calls from any of your devices come from your business number. them, not so much. we let you keep an eye on your business from anywhere. the others? nope! get internet on our gig-speed network and add voice and tv for $34.90 more per month. call or go on line today. . vows of peace on the korean peninsula. we'll have a life report on what's next. plus a russian lawyer who was at a controversial trump to your meeting admits she had closer ties to the kremlin.
ancient latles between guests, humans and giant sloths. you're probably thinking i really wanted to know that. it has to do with fossil footprints. live from cnn world headquarters in atlanta welcome to our viewers here in the united states and around the world. >> this is cnn news room. 5:01 on the u.s. east coast, north korean said medium describes the summit as historic. kim jong-un appeared relaxed and comfortable as he crossed into the south for a day-long sum submit with the president. they planted a tree together and took a long walk from their aides and press to talk. >> at the conclusion they vowed
to formally end the korean war and denuclearize the peninsula. united states president tweeted his approval. they should be very proud of what is now taking place in korea. cnn's paula hancocks has covered summit. day after the meeting what is the overall sense among people who watched and prance where things go from here? >> reporter: well natalie, there is a certain amount of opt nypt. both of them saying publicly they were building trust and clearing going forward considering that declaration that they signed was fairly light on details. would work out the details they
are going to have to build trust between the two countries. it was a day of optics and tremendous photo opportunities, there were certain things though, we -- clearly papered over. no mention of human rights or detail on what exactly this complete denukization of the korean could look lick, what conditions would they ask for. certainly a lot of questions that have been unanswered. but i think from the south korean government's point of view, they could see that as going as well as could have been expected. we are, though, today, seeing some protests, small protests against what happened yesterday. some antimoon protests, a group of a few hundred defect fors. they are calling for the u.s. to add more sanctions. >> there is talk about credit to
the u.s. president donald trump, but what about credit to president moon there in south korea? clearly he staked his presidency. despite the criticism, it did happen. how does all this add up for him politically? >> reporter: well, that's right. to be honest president moon i think is one of the only leaders that hasn't claimed credit for what is happening at the moment. he has been pushing for this since he took power back in may, 2017. he's been bringing the u.s. president donald trump along with him grudgingly at first. mr. trump even called mr. moon an appeaser at one point. but i think certainly there should be credit for president moon to have got to be this point when you consider what was happening about five or six months ago when tensions were incredibly high. even amongst the missile, nuclear tests, which were far
more prolific than they have been in north korea's history, moon was still pushing for north korea to be engaged in the pyeongchang winter olympics. he was pushing for the sports diplomacy. you had kim jong-un changing his public possiblesy saying he was going to send a delegation to the olympics. it just accelerated. he certainly deserves credit for get to go this point but of course there is a long way to go. >> certainly. but we hope olympic diplomacy spreads across the globe. thanks so much. president trump could meet with the krkinorth korean leade. he has gone to calling him honorable. >> big change there. despite the change in tone, mr. president trump says he is
poised to accomplish what previous administrations could not. >> it's taken a long time, many decades to get here. let's see what happens. things have changed radically from a few months. you know the name calling and a lot of other things. we get a kick every once in a file out of the fact i'll be watching people that failed so badly over the past 25 years explaining to me how to make a deal with north korea. i get a big, big kick out of that. we are doing very well. i think that something very dramatic could happen. >> the president also took to twitter to credit his chinese counterpart. please don't forget the big help. without him, it would have been a much longer tougher process. >> the president also says the list of possible sites where he
would meet kim jong-un has narrowed but he did not reveal the locations, sources tell cnn the u.s. favors singapore. u.s. secretary of defense is expressing high hopes. >> general james mattis told reporters he does not want to assume anything. >> im e -- i don't have a chris cal ball. i can tell you we are optimistic right now there's opportunity here that we have never enjoy since 1950. that's going to take dip low mat working and i'm not going to calculate in advance anything. >> let's get analysis now with leslie. she teaches in london. good to have you with us. we just heard from james mattis. a bit of caution because we've been here before. north korea promising to offer concessions and dialogue, but then back to square 1. how do you see this as
different? >> reporter: well, i think it's very much the same in that sense that it puts much more pressure, perhaps this is where it's different. amount of pressure now on that summit when president trump meets the north korean leader to actually achieve results, clear commitment to inspections of the north korean nuclear program, to transparency and what will denuclearize come down to. the details now are really what matters. and there's no room at this point for just having a summit that produces little more than a photo cop tunt photo opportunity. i think there's tremendous pressure on making tangible what denuclearize will be and what c action will the united states take. >> the big question is around the progress between north and
south korea. u.s. president is saying he is due the credit for the openness with kim jong-un with regards to talks. here's his take on it. >> i don't think it's ever had this enthusiasm for somebody -- for them wanting to make a deal. and yeah, i agree the united states has been played beautiful live like a fiddle because you had a different kind of leader. we're not going to be played. okay? we're going to hopefully make a deal. if not, that's fine. united states in the past was played like a fiddle. money going in and nobody knew what was happening. >> if all goes as planned, this would be an achievement that none of his predecessors were able to realize. what are your thoughts? >>. >> there's no doubt that the north korea threat has been one of the biggest concerns. everybody now it would come to be a very significant problem
for whoever the president was going to be. trump is right that this is very significant that the north koreans have played passed other presidents. they've done that further under the trump presidency. there's now an ichl cbm programd when president trump says if we don't reach a deal that's fine, if there aren't details agreed, then what. this is again, summit has been pushed to the brink. and stakes are tremendously high. and what the united states will be willing to offer. will this mean altering towards the u.s. positions of troops on the korean peninsula. all sorts of questions. the planning will be very important and there's been a question mark about whether there's sufficient planning going into summit.
but this is really -- despite the photo opportunity and the opt ticks yesterday, which were tremendo tremendous, the pressure is very incense right now. >> friday's talks between north and south korea now in the history books. we also saw a photo released basically of the new secretary of state mike pompeo meeting with kim jong-un in pyongyang. so the question to you, lesley, is this the ground work really, is this setting the stage for in possible meeting between kim jong-un and president trump, what are some of the issue that is could derail that possible meeting? >> well i think it does look like that meeting will go forward. i think that president trump would like to have that meeting. certainly the north korean leader would like to. this is a tremendous thing for him, for kim, because it gives him legitimacy and makes him a significant player on the international stage. he's wanted that meeting. i think that will go forward.
but, again, it's a question of how much planning goes into that and whether there's a clear strategy articulated set of goals of what the united states is willing to accept and what it's willing to offer. i think ethic is really critical and undoubtedly mattis will be working on that. we have a very different set of leaders now that are critical to the preparation so is looks very different with bolton and pompeo in place. one would expect to take a much harder line if those details aren't critical. remember the back drodrop is th trump administration has been tremendously critical of the iran deal. being critical it doesn't go far enough on the missile program. so to turn to north korea and not get very tangible results out of of the summit would be quite a walk back for the u.s. administration. >> we'll have to wait and see.
a lot of credit being taken but the game not done yet. thank you for your time. >> thank you. well, president trump and the german chancellor say their friendship is strong even if it doesn't always look that way. they met in washington friday discussing a range of issues. >> chancellor merkel admits the agreement is anything but perfect but that it's important, and important first step toward curbing iran's nuclear ambitions. listen. it's not 1,000 kilometers away as it is the case between the u.s. and syria. but syria and iran or countries that are right on our doorstep. that is of prime importance for us. we will continue to be in close talks on this. >> mr. trump refused to rule out military action should iran resume its nuclear program. in the meantime, there are
two key developments in investigations of russian meddling in the 2016 election. on capitol hill friday a report was issued saying there was no collusion. >> president trump hailed the report on twitter repeating his claims the investigation is a big hoax for democrats and calling it a witch hunt and he also said this in the oval office. >> we were honored. it was a great report, no collusion, which i knew anyway, no coordination, no nothing. it's a witch hunt. that's all it is. as i've said many times before, i've always said there was no collusion but i've also said there's been nobody tougher on russia than me. i was very honored by the report. it was totally conclusive, strong, powerful. many things said that nobody knew about and said in a very strong way. they were very forceful in saying the clinton campaign actually did contribute to russia to maybe somebody ought
to look at that. >> all right. there is new information to share with you on that russian attorney who was at the now infamous trump tower meeting. manu raju has details. >> reporter: the russian lawyer who attended a 2016 meeting with donald trump jr. now acknowledging she's an informant of the russian government. in newly released e-mails from 2013 reported by the "new york times" russian lawyer natalia veselnitskaya is showed coordinating closely with the office of a senior russian official. i am a lawyer and informant she told nbc news. since 2013 i have been actively kmup communicating with the russian office. she attended a meeting with the president's eldest son and campaign officials. republican who ran the house's
russian investigation acknowledging he was unaware that she was an informant of the russian government. >> that's new information. >>reporter: this on the same day the house intelligence committee released its report from the russia probe. the republican's conclusion, they found no evidence of collusion between the trump campaign and russia. is it troubling to you in any way she had that meeting and was an inform mant. >> no. because there's no evidence she acted on that. >>reporter: the house gop report does fault the trump campaign's periodic praise and communication with wikileaks. plus, it says both the trump and clinton campaigns took ill considered actions including the trump campaign's decision to meet with her in trump power. in one interaction described in the report trump's former national security adviser michael flynn met in december 2015 before he joined the trump
campaign with sergey. business associate -- a propose the trump tower moscow project in an effort to set up a trump/putin meeting. if he gets on at stage, donald owns the republican nomination. the efforts to set up the meetings didn't end there. in one brief interaction the report says trump junior met briefly with a government official during the national rifle association's meeting. the gop report concludes the brief meeting centered on shooting and hunting and not the campaign. democrats say that misses the point. >> the sad part of this is that this was not a real investigation. this was basically a kin ger garden investigation. >> democrats also released their own findings disputing a lot of
assertions made. democrats report it actually discusses the nra meeting that occurred at a convention in which donald trump jr. had that brief interaction. they said in trustee run-he run. it showed the meeting was never to create a first contact with the trump campaign because moscow was very insistent on having good relationships between putin and then candidate trump. on top of that, that same report shows that the russian ohligarc who orchestrated the meeting sent a gift to then candidate trump the day after the meeting, a birthday gift that was quote an expensive painting and trump reportedly responding that there are few things better than receiving a gift from someone i
admire. democrats say republicans refused to fully investigate the allegations, that it failed to call more than 30 key witnesses including that russian lawyer. >> the committee's top democrat also points to unanswered questions surrounding that trump to your meeting in particular. a curious phone call. >> don jr., prior to the meeting, when this is being discussed by e-mail, because it's of the sensitive nature and don't want to do it by e-mail. arrangings to call hill. we have the two calls, and the significant thing is they're separated by a third call to a blocked number. now we sought to find out is that blocked number donald trump's blocked number because we found out he used one during the campaign. we asked to subpoena the phone records so we could match up did the receive a phone call at the same time to find out did the
president's son seek the president's permission, the go-ahead to go forward. republicans refused. >> there's another russia connection that's being investigated. it has to do with the russian banker and the nra. we have an exclusive report about that next. plus the porn star stormy daniels and the fixer, michael cohen won't be facing off in court any time soon. what's next? stay with us.
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now a cnn exclusive. biggest gun rights organization in the u.s. is apparently bracing for an investigation. >> the national rifle association, the nra, as it's called, faces scrutiny about its finances and ties to a russian banker and possibly ties to the trump campaign. our sara murray reports. >>reporter: the national rifle association is setting aside years of documents related to its interactions can with a kremlin inklinked banger. they're facing congressional scrutiny. a lifetime member of the nra and one of the prominent russian government officials the u.s. recently slapped with sanctions.
nra is battling allegations of the illegaled money funneled. >> there have been allegations the russians were going to funnel money through the nra. we sought to investigate that. there were witnesses with direct knowledge regarding those allegations we sought to bring in. the republicans refused. >>reporter: the nra has publicly denied. but sources say they are anxiously prepared, collecting documents and dealing with congress alscrutiional scrutiny. a relationship that eventually ensnared members of trump's campaign team inviting congressional scrutiny into advisers including donald trump jr., jar read kushner and jeff sessions. >> i've been a member for a long time and my boys are members so
to get the endorsement is a fantastic honor. >> $30 million in trump's candidacy. according to the center for responsive politics, behind the scene scenes. adding, putin is deadly serious about building a good relationship with mr. president trump. >> here you have in black and white, evidence that there was an effort by the russians to use the nra as their channel, one of their channels to the trump campaign. >> reporter: torshin didn't meet trump at there by they wondered if it was a setup. trump junior told investigators he doesn't ro recall discussing the upcoming election with
torshin. in 2015, keen took nra backers to moscow. a country known for its strict firearms laws. nra group went sight-seeing and toured a gun manufacturer. by 2016 they had become fixtures. nra said torshin hasn't made any donations aside from membership dues and hasn't found any foreign donations related to the u.s. election. but russia experts say the close ties to putin and division around guns in america mean his coziness with the nra looks like a classic russian influence operation. >> vladimir putin is using these issues to divide us and make weaker the united states. that's something i believe all of americans ought to be concerned about. >> now the white house, trump campaign and the nra did not comment for the story. when i spoke with david keen he said he did not want to talk
about his 2015 tripp to moscow but said he was not aware of any donations from torshin. >> the leaders are north and south korea ended with lofty goals, will they stick by their words? we'll stus when we come back. plus the u.s. president's attorney n personal attorney gets a re-brief. we'll explain. david. what's going on? oh hey! ♪ that's it? yeah. that's it? everybody two seconds!
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from london to sidney and all points in between. you're watching cnn news room. thank you for being with us. >> here are our top stories. the russian lawyer with the trump campaign officials now says she was also a russian government informant. she tells nbc she was a source of information for russia's prosecutor general. she and the kremlin had earlier denied she worked for the russian government. >> the u.s. president donald trump is praising summit between north and south korea was a quote very positive thing. mr. trump could meet in the coming months but no date or location has been set at this point. sources telling cnn the u.s. favors singapore as the site for that summit. a toddler at the center of a legal battle in the uk has died. 23 month old had a degenerative brain condition. measures were with drawn on
monday after the parent the lost their legal appeals to send him to italy for treatment. >> media in saudi arabia report militants were killed in saudi-led air strikes in yemen. sources linked to the iranian backed say a military base was also hit and at least five people killed and some still buried in the rubble. world leaders are now assessing the remarkable summit between the leaders of north and south korea and whether it will lead to concrete changes. >> the two leaders concluded their meeting with a joint declaration to formal i end the korean war and denuclearize the peninsula. >> making the goals a reality is a tall order after 70 years of mistrust and animosity. but the rapport between the two leaders and the symbolism sent a
powerful message that change could be coming. a former south korean ambassador. thanks for joining us from seoul to talk about this. devil's in the details. we'll talk about. >> my pleasure. >> the tough road ahead. this was summit number 1, the first time that the north and south, leaders have met and came up with an agreement to end the war. and to get rid of the nuclear program in north korea. what do you make of it? >> well, natalie, this whereas the first summit between president moon and kim jong-un but the third overall since 2000. and the declaration was very positive on many fronts including north korea's promise to denuclearize but as always the devil is in the details. north korea said on previous occasions we will never pursue
nucle nuclear weapons and they did. and they promised the u.s. on many occasions they will totally dismantle the nuclear sites and that has not happen. we will very hopeful but we've got to see whether kim jong-un is willing to accept really harsh sanctions to make sure -- and inspections to make sure north korea no longer develops and rolls back on nuclear weapons. >> right. you wisely point out he's gone back to pledges before. we also know kim jong-un is a brutal ruler. he wants total control. he fiercely defends his family dynasty, enemies within and enemies -- outside of north korea. so the question is how does south korea and the world work with him moving forward, knowing these realities about him. >> you know, natalie, that's a great question, because south
korea has to deal with north korea, it arch political foe in in many respects. this i've downed airplanes and done terrible terrorists acts. north korea has thousands of political prisoners. nonetheless, this is the leader we have to deal with. he's 34 years old, he's allot more aware of the outside world nan his dad or grandfather was. he's very savvy in his own way and wants to put his mark on the north korea regime and make sure he gains as much economic benefits as well as sanctions relief. he will not get that from donald trump unless he makes critical dealings with nuclear issues. >> right. speaking of mr. trump, he has had his part hurling insults at kim jong-un and making threats. some question maybe that helped get us to this point to
mr. trump's way of doing things, but the pressure will now about on president trump to maybe continue the momentum in their meeting. >> you're absolutely right because president moon laid the framework. there are pluses and minuses in all summits, but there is a road map now. president moon is slated to visit pyongyang in the fall of this year and perhaps by the end of the year there will be a formal peace treaty that ends the war. for donald trump the bar is very, very high. he wants north korea to give up the nuclear weapons but pyongyang won't do that unless he gets something in return. that includes a pledge to maybe with draw forces over time, or to with draw the nuclear umbrella. these are tough issues mr. trump's got to deal with not
only face-to-face but on various levels before summit. >> i was about to ask you about that. my last will be this. did you see or observe anything about kim jong-un during this fascinating meeting and the walk around and chitchat on the bridge, you had to wonder if there's any engaging in small talk as well. any takeaways from what you observed about him during this whole day, really, of being able to watch this play out? >> well, i think there were two very important images that was spread all across the world. everybody knew kim jong-un oar expected him to be very cold, not very talkative, yet he was very boisterous, pointing to various paintings, his suggestion to president moon to k cross over to the north korean
side and shook hands again. so he was a very jovial normal leader. at home -- he wants to be the guy outside who can make deals. second point is that many thought that he would not be as open to suggestions, but, again, he surprised the world because he listed a number about of initiatives that have yet to be panned out. so on those two points, we were surprised by north korea, but it was all planned on the part of kim jong-un and his critical aides, including his sister. >> very interesting. well, you never know. maybe the world, the outside world will affect how he treats his fellow citizens in north korea one of these days. who knows? but so hopeful time, i'm it? we thank you so much for joining
us. we appreciate you. >> yes, it is. >> thank you. >> thank you. all right. let's talk stormy daniels. her civil case against president trump and his personal attorney is on hold at least temporarily. this coming as the criminal investigation into cohen continues. >> a california judge cited that criminal investigation as the reason to grant cohen's request to halt the case. >>reporter: this is certainly a win for michael cohen and his attorneys in this civil case against him and the president of the united states by stephanie clifford, or stormy daniels, as we all know her. judge had said there's going to be a 90-day stay. that means that michael will not be able to depose the president. he will not be able to depose michael cohen or anyone else involved in the case at this point because a judge has put a hold on it. why did the judge do it?
well he gave examples and reasons for why he did it. first of all, he said look there's a lack of significant prejudice to the plaintiff so basically it's not going to hurt stormy daniels to hold off on this case. but one of the big reasons why this is happening and why michael cohen's attorneys asked for this is because of the significant impact in the criminal investigation into michael co michael cohen's involvement. -- just before the presidential lea election. it says mr. cohen's significant interest in the preservation of his fifth amendment rights, that is the right against self-incrimination. that playing a big role in this. one more thing to mention, that we should point out, that the judge also said in his ruling
that judging from what has happened in the criminal investigation, that court believes that there will be an indictment, considering that, this is no ordinary investigation, because it involves the personal attorney for the president of the united states. sara sidner, cnn, los angeles. >> thanks. stormy daniels' attorney says they plan to appeal the decision. he spoke earlier to cnn's yimji acosta. >> if this was only about 90 days i don't think we'd be taking it on appeal. we're concerned about it being delayed beyond that. my client continues to fall under this. according to the defendants they continue to threaten her with additional millions of dollars of damages. she wants to be clear of this and wants the de-- claim
adjudicated. >> how about we end this with stay tuned. >> more to come. still ahead. >> how can you have lived somewhere all of your life and 50 years later, you're sleeping on the streets, begging people for certain things? zblur' homeless. >> totally. i was homeless, destitute. >> a wave of caribbean migrants were invited to come and live in england during the 1940's, now fighting for the right to stay. we'll have the details ahead. also ahead, travel back with us like way, way back. how newly discovered fos illized footprints show how ancient humans stalked giant sloths. ♪ directv now gives you more for your thing. your letting go thing. your sorry not sorry thing.
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does your business internet provider promise a lot? let's see who delivers more. comcast business gives you gig-speed in more places. the others don't. we offer up to 6 hours of 4g wireless network backup. everyone else, no way. we let calls from any of your devices come from your business number. them, not so much. we let you keep an eye on your business from anywhere. the others? nope! get internet on our gig-speed network and add voice and tv for $34.90 more per month. call or go on line today.
>> welcome back. britain's home secretary is facing calls to resign. this after a scandal deepens over how her office treated im grapts from the so called wind rush generation. >> a day after amber rudd said her office never deported people to meet a quota, the guardian reported on a leaked memo suggesting otherwise. we report on how the scandal stripped one woman of her humanity. >> we're not wanted here. that's the way thee made me feel. i'm not wanted or valued. not nobody. i have no identity of as far as they're concerned i'm an a
lich lich lichlt --- >> something she had received for decades. only to suddenly be told there was no record she existed. >> how can you throw away a whole generation of people that you invited to come here? >> arrival of more than 400 happy gentlem happy. >> a wave of migrants from the caribbean encouraged to come and build the uk. they were told they could stay for the rest of their lives. many lived there without paperwork. decades later the government would begin to demand documentation to prove their right to stay. documentation many say they don't have. to make matters worse, the british government acknowledges it destroyed thousands of landing cards. as a result some were threatened with deportation and deprived of badly needed benefits.
>> its bitterly deeply regret i didn't see it as more than individual cases that had gone wrong that needed addressing. i didn't see it as a systemic issue until recently. >> barbara is one of the lucky ones, she kept her old passport which shows she arrived when she was 6. even so, she had to prove thee had the right to remain in the united king doom. >> they wanted 42 years of information. >> it took her three years to come up with the money and the paperwork necessary to apply. in the meantime, she says she lost all government support. >> how can you have lived somewhere all of your life and 50 years later, you're sleeping on the streets begging people for certain things. >> you were homeless? >> yes, totally. i was homeless, destitute. it's so degrading, so degrading. >> she was granted residency in 2011, the same year she applied,
something the home office points to in a statement. adding it's looking into her case, quote, as a matter of urgency. even though she once again receives government support, for she and others from the wind wu rush generation, the damage is deep and permanent. >> i've cried me a river and almost drowned in. it. a part of my has died. completely dead. we'll continue to follow that story. coming up here, this is when we go back in time for you. sloths, may seem like slow-moving docile creatures but thousands offe years ago it was different story.
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muscle or nerve conditions, and medications including botulinum toxins as these may increase the risk of serious side effects. the details make a difference. the man makes them matter. see real results at botoxcosmetic.com/men. well nasa is sending a new mission to mars, the spaceship called in sight and it's set to launch next week. the u.s. space agency is hoping it it will help provide a detailed map. >> inside does it have wheels like other mars rovers, so when it lands it will stay put there, but it does have a robotic arm
and equipment to detect mars quakes. now to peru, scientists have uncovered a dark secret. national geographic reports the skeletal remains of more than 140 children and 200 baby llamas were found on the coast. >> the remains may be evidence of the largest child sacrifice in history. discovery was made at a site that has been under excavation since 2011. all right. now, as promised. >> sloths. >> ancient humans battling giant beasts, it sounds like an adventure movie. >> doesn't it? but there's new evidence, new foz illized evidence that shows ain chenlts humans may have actually hunted these giant sloths. we have the story. >>reporter: this could have been a scene thousands of years ago. a heated battle between ancient humans and a formidable prey, giant sloths.
dramatic rendering is a peek into the remarkable lyes of our ancestors. >> this evidence shows us how they might have tackled one of these big beasts ant the fact they were almost certainly doing it routinely. that's important. >> matthew bennet and his team found perfectly reserved in a white salt flat in new mexico, outlines of an ancient sloth's massive foot. and perfectly nestled inside it, a human footprint. nearby, other fozleized imprints told the story of a dramatic encounter. >> what seem the to have happened or what the story is from the tracks the humans were following in the footsteps of the sloth. that's what we have here.
and distracting it, while he was being distracted, turning and getting crossed and somebody else would come across and try and deliver the killer blow. it's an interesting story written in the footprints. >> these were not the same sleepy sloths of present day. standing seven to eight feet tall with very long arms and wolfer ren like claws they were significant beasts, it's believed they existed up to 11,000 years ago until scientists think their demise came from overhunting by humans, some of which has now been captured and studied by bennet and his team. providing a glimpse. fascinating stuff. thanks for watching cnn news room. >> for views in the united states, "new day" is next. for news around the world,
amanpour is ahead. >> see you later. z david. what's going on? oh hey! ♪ that's it? yeah. that's it? everybody two seconds! "dear sebastian, after careful consideration of your application, it is with great pleasure that we offer our congratulations on your acceptance..." through the tuition assistance program, every day mcdonald's helps more people go to college. it's part of our commitment to being america's best first job. new super stay foundation from maybelline new york.! full-coverage formula. up to 24 hour wear. for a super flawless look. maybelline's super stay foundation. only from maybelline new york.
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