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tv   CNN Newsroom Live  CNN  April 17, 2021 2:00am-3:00am PDT

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♪ the eight people gunned down in the latest u.s. mass shooting are identified by police as troubling new details emerged about what police knew about the shooter last year. plus, anger in the streets. demonstrators call for justice after police release a video showing an officer killing a 13-year-old boy. the final farewell. in just hours, britain's royal family gathers to lay prince philip to rest. we will have all of the details on today's funeral service. live from cnn world headquarters in atlanta, welcome
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to all of you watching in the united states and canada, and around the world. i'm kim brunhuber. this is "cnn newsroom." it's a specific kind of terror that only seems to constantly haunt the united states. mass shootings. they seem to be happening more often. eight people died in the most recent incident which took place thursday night at a fedex ground facility in analysis, indiana. the horror of that news is compounded by the number of familiar incidents in recent weeks. . in fact, this is the 45th mass shooting in the area since the atlanta killings on march 16th. a mass shooting is defined as one four people are hurt or killed by gunfire, not including
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the gunman. officials say they won't reveal the identities of the people winded in that shooting on friday but they have released the names of those who lost their lives. they are the following. investigators in indianapolis are combing through what they called a chaotic crime scene. they also identified the gunman and revealed how he ended on law enforcement's radar last year. jason carroll has that, plus details on how the horrific incident unfolded. >> i saw a man with a machine gun of some sort, an automatic
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rifle and he was firing in the open. >> eight dead and several others injured after a gunman opened fire in indianapolis at a fedex facility. >> we started hearing six to around ten shots. this made me stand up and actually look at the entrance door. >> my buddy levi saw somebody running out of the building and then more shots went off. somebody went behind their car to the trunk and got another -- and got another gun and then i saw one body on the floor. >> reporter: police say the first 911 calls came in around 11:00 thursday night. >> they have an active shooter currently at fedex. >> reporter: police say it was such a chaotic scene when they arrived they weren't clear if there was one or two shooters.
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>> police officers went towards danger as they typically do. when they arrived on the scene they found somebody no one should see. we have been shaken by this heinous act. >> reporter: officers say the suspected shooter ab identified as a former fedex employee who drove into the parking lot and immediately started should go both outside and inside the building before taking his own life. fbi indianapolis special agent in charge says in march of 2020, his mother told law enforcement that her son might commit suicide. he was placed on a mental hold when she seized a shotgun from his home. hold's gun was not returned. so far, please have not determined a motive. >> we recently have identified him. now the work really begins trying to establish some of that and see if we can figure out
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some sort of motive in this but we don't have that right now. >> reporter: investigators say there is no word on the motive but at the time of the shooting there was a shift change and there were about 100 employees located inside the facility. jason carroll, cnn, indianapolis, indiana. while addressing the latest mass shooting, u.s. president joe biden said gun violence, quote, pierces the very soul of the nation and is an epidemic for the u.s. and called for congress to take action and finally ban assault weapons. >> this has to end. it's a national embarrassment. it is a national embarrassment what is going on and it's not only these mass shootings that are occurring. every single day, every single day, there is a mass shooting in the united states if you count all of those who were killed out on the streets of our cities and our rural areas.
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it's a national embarrassment and must come to an end. >> tensions have been rising in cities across the u.s. after several fatal police shootings. hundreds of protesters gathered in chicago outraged over the death of 13-year-old adam toledo last month. as night fell there were some standoffs between police and protesters. anger has been reignited after body cam video was released showing the moments officers shot and killed a teen during a chase. ryan young looks at the split-second decision and warns the video is disturbing. >> reporter: this video released by chicago police shows the moments leading up to the fatal shooting of 13-year-old adam toledo. early morning report of shots fired. two recorded running from the sheet. he turns down an alley and then? a split-second decision that would leave the seventh grader
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dead and the chicago police union on defense. >> that officer had eight-tenths of a second to determine if that weapon was still in his hand or not. period. the officer does not have to wait to be shot at or shot in order to respond and defend himself. there is no obligation whatsoever. >> reporter: this black pistol was found behind the fence where toledo was shot. in the police video by the department police say toledo was carrying the gun here and drops it as he turns toward the officer and toledo up against the fence at the wider moment of this wide angle. >> the officer had every -- you can monday quarterback it all you want. according to illinois statute you only need to have a reasonable belief in order to take deadly action. >> reporter: but the attorney representing adam toledo's family says the teen has no gun in his hands at the time he was
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shot and no chances to surrender. >> you saw that video. do you see a gun in his hands? i don't see a gun in his hands, but let's assume, for the moment, the worse, that he had a gun in his hands. the officer gave him a directive and told him "show me your hands." the child complied. he surrendered. he lifted his hands. they were empty and the child was shot. >> reporter: a report filed after the incident shows defense of self, defense of department member, overcome resistance or aggression and subject armed with a weapon as the reasons for the response. the incident is now under investigation. the officer who has been identified is 35-year-old eric stillman who feels horrible he had to use deadly force, adding he was well within his justification of using deadly force. he just feels horrible. the white house responded to the video of toledo's death. >> it is certainly chilling and
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a reminder that across the country, there are far too many communities where there is violence that is impacting too often in this country law enforcement uses unnecessary force and too often resulting in the death of black and brown americans. >> that was cnn's ryan young reporting. in minnesota, hundreds took to the streets outside the brooklyn center police department for a sixth straight night. they were demanding justice in the police shooting death of daunte wright. demonstrators were seen throwing objects at police who used pepper spray and flash bombs in response. police eventually declared the protesters unlawful assembly and quickly moved in, making arrests and sgdisbursing the crowd with rubber bullets. right was killed last sunday in a traffic stop. a riot in oregon after a group of people were engaged in what police describe as criminal activity. police gathered to riot in a
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park after a man was shod by police. some were seen breaking windows and robbing windows. police made several arrests during the incident. on monday in minneapolis, jurors will hear the closing arguments in the trial of derek chauvin, the police officer charged in the death of george floyd. after that, the jury will hear instructions from the judge and then sequestered. cnn legal analyst ariva joins me. so much to talk about, sadly. let's start with the killing of adam toledo. you've written, quote, the prosecution must stay focused on the video. the video certainly is troubling, but it all seems to center on split-second timing.
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doesn't that making a clear case for the prosecution a lot harder? >> i don't think so, kim. i think what we saw on that videotape is a command being made by the police officer directed at that teenage boy and the teenage boy doing exactly what the police told him to do. the police said, stop, drop your weapon, put your hands up. what we saw was the 13-year-old teenager doing exactly that, stopping, throwing something to the ground, we are not even sure if he threw a weapon to the ground, but let's presume he did. he is standing there with his hands up and the police still fired a shot. that is troubling to me because you would expect when someone does imply with orders given by a police that they wouldn't have their lives taken in the way that we saw young adam die in that alley. so i think there is a lot of investigation that still needs to be conducted with respect to this case and we should not jump to the conclusion that this is a justified shooting, particularly when we know that the chicago
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police department has a long and sorted history of use of force, excessive force, of, you know, disseminating narratives to cover up police officers' conduct. so i think given the history of this police department and given what we saw in that video, this young boy's hands in the air, i think the investigation needs to continue. >> certainly we shouldn't jump to any conclusions, as you said. on the daunte wright shooting, westerly direction the family is unhappy about second-degree manslaughter against the officer, saying that is not enough. is a murder charge completely unrealistic? >> this is another one of those cases. you look at what happened. again, i don't think the initial charges of man 2 is necessarily the end of the story here. we saw another officer at the car interacting with him and attempting to put handcuffs on him. she arrived at the scene. it's not clear to us from the video how much information she
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had at the time she arrived at the scene, she went over to the car where the altercation was happening with daunte and pulled out her taser. i think for so many of the community why that level after force for a violation that had to do with a routine traffic stop. in the african-american community in particular, we know that more often than not, routine traffic stops end up with the suspect in this case daunte wright being murdered by police. i don't think, again, that we should assume that the charges that have been filed to date on necessarily the only charges that should be filed. i think there are more questions to be asked and more answers that need to be provided before a final determination as to whether a particularly murder 3 charge might be appropriate in this case. >> you mentioned some issues there about policing and i wanted to get at some of these because we are seeing so many
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cases sort of converging together. politically, what do democrats do about policing? the george floyd justice and policing act passed in the house with no republican support and has no shot to get through in the senate. where do they go from here to address some of these core issues? >> i think the democrats have to step up on this issue. i don't think there is any way around it. the base is demanding it, members of the party are demanding it. we have got to have an administration in washington that is willing to call out these injustices that being played out on national television all too often. we can't just keep talking about police reform, we can't keep marching in the streets. we need real action taken and it has to start at the highest level of government. >> that's all the time we have. thank you areva martin. >> thank you, kim.
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this sobering news now just in to cnn. the worldwide coronavirus pandemic has just reached a tragic milestone. johns hopkins now reports the number of people worldwide who have died from covid has passed 3 million. the u.s. accounts for more than one-sixth of that total and brazil more than 1 in 10. coming up on "cnn newsroom," a sad momentous day for britain's monarchy as they prepare for the funeral of prince philip. we are live in windsor next.
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duke of edinburgh will take place in the coming hours. you're looking at pictures from rehearsals that have been taking place this week. the duke will be laid to rest at st. george's chapel in windsor capital. ahead of the event the queen released this previously unseen photo taken with her husband in scotland in 2003. how can you tell us how the day will unfold for those mourning at the funeral and then the public who might want to pay their respects as well? >> reporter: good morning, kim. i think it's going to be a very sad day, a sad service. it's always hard to say that final farewell. for the royal family, they have had tributes around the world celebrating the life and legacy of a father, grandfather, prince
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philip. today is going to be incredibly difficult. just 30 people in chapel. the profescession will start ine coming hours. 700 plus members of the army. they will walk through the grounds of windsor castle to some of the chapel and some of the royal family will be following and the coffin on that land rover hearse that was designed by the prince philip. he had a huge hand in organizing today and you will see his personal touch throughout the day. now, once the coffin has -- the hearse with the coffin has arrived at the chapel before 3:00, all of the music will suddenly come to a stop.
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a gun will be fired by the kings troop royal house artillery and that will mark the beginning of a moment of silence, a real poignant moment for the world to reflect on his life. the coffin will bring into the chapel where the service will begin. it will really reflect prince philip's love of the satiea ands career in the navy. i expect the streets around here to be filled with royal fans. you would want to be here to pay your respects to be here for this moment but due to the pandemic, they have been asked to stay at home and watch this on the television. order of service has been published and online book of condolence for people to sign. >> you speak of people watching on television. many eyes naturally will be drawn to princes william and harry, the first time they have seen each other in over a year
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after that very public rift. do you think this will be a chance for them to come together and mend their relationship. >> prince william and harry have not seen each other over a year, largely due to the pandemic. william and harry will be walking behind the land rover hearse in that procession together but separated in the middle by their cousin peter phillips. a lot of attention in the british media regarding that and. there is a distraction from the main event. today is about prince philip, an incredible man, their grandfather and, obviously, the husband of the queen for 73 years. definitely a moment to comfort the majesty, the queen and remember prince philip but
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celebrate an incredible life well lived. >> absolutely. cnn's anna stewart in windsor, we appreciate it. last hour, i spoke with queen elizabeth's former press secretary about the contributions of prince philip and his relationship with the queen. >> of course, it's a very sad day for the queen after a very long and happy marriage, but it's also a moment to celebrate the public service of prince philip and his constant and help with young children, environment, parttechnology. the arts. he did a lot in his own right. but essentially it is a sad moment of the funeral but also a celebration of his life and his support of the queen over these
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very many years, the longest reign in our history and one of the longest managers in history. >> do stay with cnn throughout the day as we bring you prince philip's funeral live in windsor castle. anderson cooper will anchor or coverage and it begins today at 9:00 a.m. eastern on cnn. much more to come. we will have the latest on the investigation into the mass shootings in indianapolis. we will ask why these shootings happened so often in the u.s. plus, europe is starting to reopen, even though covid-19 case numbers remain high in some areas. we will have a live report from paris. stay with us. ientist here. does my aveeno® daily moisturizer really make my dry skin healthier in one day? it's true jen. really?! this prebiotic oat formula moisturizes to help prevent dry skin. impressive! [♪] aveeno® healthy. it's our nature.
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♪ welcome back to all of watching here in the united states, canada, and around the world. i'm kim brunhuber. you're watching "cnn newsroom." the latest on our top story now. investigators in indiana say they are sifting through a chaotic crime scene, gathering evidence after that mass shooting at an indianapolis fedex facility. officials have revealed the identities of the eight people who lost their lives, the victims range in age from 19 to 74 and include four members of the city's seek community. authorities have also identified the gunman and say his mother brought him to the attention of law enforcement last year, but police are still working to determine a motive. the mass shooting in
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indianapolis is one of dozens in the u.s. in this past month. cnn's brian todd takes a look at why these tragic events happen more frequently in america than anywhere else and why the nation isn't taking meaningful action to stop it. >> reporter: many americans may now be wondering when are flags won't be at half-staff to mourn the victims of mass shootings. there have been at least 45 mass shootings in the united states in the one month since eight people were killed at atlanta area spas. there have been at least 147 mass shootings in the u.s. just in 2021 according to the gun violence archive. >> yet again, we have families in our country that are grieving the loss of their family members because of gun violence. there is no question that this violence must end and we are thinking of the families that lost their loved ones. >> reporter: cnn classifies an incident as a mass shootings if four or more people are wounded or killed, not including the
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gunman. however, anyone calculates it, there is little doubt that america's crisis of gun violence is as deep and as disturbing now as it's ever been. >> the epidemic is real. the gun violence epidemic is real and nothing we can no longer sweep under the carpet. we don't want american exceptionalism to be determined by the number of of americans who died from gun violence. >> reporter: that sense of urgency shared at the white house on monday. >> it's a national embarrassment and must come to an end. >> reporter: the indianapolis shooting leave eight people dead came the day before the 14th anniversary of the shootings at virginia tech university when 32 victims were killed. we have experienced mass shootings in orlando in 2016 where the death toll climbed near 50 and in las vegas the following year when 60 were gunned down. analysts say it's come to define
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how the rest of the world looks at america. >> an american is far more likely to be the victim of gun violence than a canadian, a japanese citizen, british citizen. our allies are perplexed and worried about the fact that we can't seem to have a national conversation about the epidemic of gun violence in our country. >> reporter: at least not a conversation that doesn't evolve into a battle. one forensic psychiatrist says americans keep getting more and more desensitized to gun violence. >> the body naturally responds from the horror and the shock to try to protect ourselves from increasingly becoming numb so now we are looking at what is happening around us and, for us, it's almost becoming normal. >> reporter: and some experts
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firmly believe the coronavirus pandemic is one factor at play here. one criminologist told us with people coming out with more frequency now, many of with pent-up anger there is more opportunity for people to express their grievances in public with some turning to gun violence to do so. brian todd, cnn, washington. the world marks more than 3 million covid-19 deaths and struggles to distribute effective vaccines, many countries are facing escalating outbreaks. covid-19 cases are spiraling out of control in india that is now reporting more cases each day than anywhere else. more than 217,000 on friday alone. in one hospital, new delhi, some patients are having to share beds! canada is dealing with worrying case numbers. the prime minister justin trudeau says the situation in toronto is the most concerning
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but italian prime minister says restrictions will be relaxed starting april 26th. in some areas, students will be able to attend a school in person and outdoor restaurants will be allowed to open. let's go to cnn's melissa bell live in paris. i'll give you the choice. where do you want to start? the good news? italy easing restrictions or the bad news the surges in countries like germany and france? >> reporter: it really is a mixed picture of what is happening right now. many countries seeing a worrying figures in terms of the number of new daily cases here in france and germany, for instance. icus under pressure and peaks not reached in france in terms of that third wave that has been so driven by those new variants. so much difficult for authorities to take on quickly. but there is some hope and even if it's not quite good news. the countries are so dependent on what is a tourism industry in
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europe that represents hundreds of bills of euros that at a standstill since last summer and the reprieve between the first and second waves. countries who have been pushing for covid passports and digital documents that will allow people to cross borders once again. one of the things that has happened the last few months the borders have popped up and not used to seeing them in europe and countries with restrictions and even closed borders to neighbors and it's about opening the borders before the summer season spatarts. a sense the situation remains tense and difficult but some kind of hope with vaccines and vaccine passports that will allow at least people to move around more freely once they have been vaccinated or shown to be negative. really looking forward to getting the economy back up and running as many countries continue to try to bring those
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surges down. >> you and i have been talking about shortfalls of astrazeneca in the eu. now the issues with moderna and increasing production at its european plant causing shortfalls in other countries. what can you tell us about that? >> the man in charge of the eu task force said they have ramped up production here in the eu and eu is the largest producer of vaccines with many production sites and well over 50 in the eu churning out the vaccines that have been approved. there hiccups with astrazeneca and deaths linked to the blood clot issues that -- that brings the total in france to 23 people who have had serious issues with this vaccine and eight now who have died. these are then passed along to the medical agency which looks into the safety of the vaccine in its review.
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the johnson & johnson now paused in some european countries over the same fears over its safety and we await the verdict next week. it is moderna and pfizer vaccine that europeans are relying on. pfizer has been increased to be delivered in the second quarter and that should help. what the european union says is that the supply issues have been taken care of or will have been ironed out and making sure more vaccines get into more arms. >> thank you, melissa bell in paris. ahead, russia announces it is expelling u.s. forces and we will have the latest from moscow next. u.s. president biden welcomes japan's foreign minister at the white house and we will explain why the discussion is focused on china and what china had to say about
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president joe biden calls for deescalation between the united states and russia may have proven to be in vain. u.s. state department called these actions, quote, es calatin and regrettable. what is your analysis? what it a tit for tat without further escalating matters and lit pave the way for that summit proposed by biden? >> reporter: i think implicit in your question is a sharp analysis any way, because i think really from the russian perspective, their view is that this is a proportional response, directly in proportion, if you
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like. they are saying that there have been ten diplomats asked to leave and eight former members of the u.s. administration, six serving members of the administration to former members are being banned from setting foot in russia. not deeply problematic in either case and all in responses to the u.s. calling out russia under the biden administration for just the sort of practices that, if you like, under the trump administration, were denied by the trump administration. in other words, election interference and cyberattacks as you mentioned there, kim. really, the extent of the american sanctions that have been imposed on russia and we don't have a academic leaders but come up with some down the line and then this tit for tat exchange almost of diplomatic
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with the expulsion of diplomats from both sides, combined, that is the stick bit, coming from the biden administration suggesting that there be a face-to-face meeting somewhere in europe still be being considered by the russians and the general prevailing view in moscow that is something that perhaps the putin administration would like to look forward to in a reset of the relationship with the u.s. administration. but against the backdrop of much more worrying news by russia against ukraine with a very large buildup, the biggest buildup according to the forces with land forces since 2014 and recent announcement that russia is going to close access between the area which is a shared body of water mostly between russia and ukraine, to all forms of
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foreign naval vessels, this being rejected loudly by nato led by the united states. there is a ratcheting of, if you like, military attentions. a tit for tat for mutual expulsion of diplomats but a glimmer of hope for the meeting between the two presidents later on in the year. >> excellent summary of the complex moves there, sam kiley, there in moscow. japanese prime minister suggesta said he had serious talks on china's influence with u.s. president joe biden and china is reacting after the two met at the white house and agreed to met the challenges posed by beijing claims across the asian pacific region. a statement from the spokesman for the chinese em bassey
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objects to the statement. they had plenty to talk about, you joined the joint leader statement, china was really the focus on that country and it was very overt? >> reporter: the issue of china was front and center at this first face-to-face meeting between president biden and president suggesta. the two took the opportunity to remind the world the importance of the u.s. and japan alliance focused on peace and stability. here is president biden. >> japan and united states are two strong democracies in the region and we are committed to defending and advancing our shared values, including human rights and the rule of law. we are going to work together to prove that democracies can still compete and win in the 21st
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century. >> reporter: you mentioned throughout the afternoon, kim, the leaders addressed a number of topics inc. here is the prime minister suga. >> translator: we also had serious talks on china's influence over the peace and prospect of the pacific and world at large and agreed to oppose any attempts by force of the coercion of the east and south china seas and intimidation of others in the region. >> reporter: along with addressing issues in the east and south china seas, suga said they reconfirmed their commitment to defend japan. while administered by japan, china also claims the islands, which it calls -- the two countries shared both serious
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concerns regarding human rights issues and they turbid on the importance of peace and stability across the taiwan strait and encouraged a peaceful resolution. china has since responded to the comments from the summit saying taiwan, hong kong, shin jong along to china's affairs. and no room for interference. kim? >> thanks so much, blake essex, in tokyo. the funeral for prince philip will take place later today. royal watchers will be looking for signs of reconciliation for william and harry as they bid farewell to prince philip. elcomd hey!♪ ♪ sorry about your hand ♪ ♪ but it's better in here, ya it's fun in here ♪ ♪ trolli, trolli, trolli ♪
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janssen can help you explore cost support options. what you're looking at there, that is a live shot of the walls of windsor castle. you can see, it's beautiful, sunny spring day in windsor, but it's also a somber day of remembrance for the british royal family and for many around the world. just hours from now, the funeral
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for england's prince philip will be getting under way and royal watchers will be keeping a close eye on any interactions between harry and his brother william during the funeral on queen elizabeth ii, of course. we will more on why this is a significant test for the royal family. >> reporter: queen victoria statue outside windsor castle, a widow at 42 would wear black the rest of her life. the media camped outside victoria's great great granddaughter remains grieving privatelily behind the castle walls. the queen will be 95 later this month. the first birthday without hearse husband since she was 22. >> the passing of the prince brings in mind the end of an era but i think it's elizabeth's
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right to the end. >> reporter: we know there are plans afoot for the queen answer jubilee next year when she celebrates 70 years on the throne. life goes on, royal and ordinary, just as prince philip would have wished. more challengingly, there is a serious fracture in the family in need of healing. the oprah winfrey interview was just a month ago. >> and also concerns and conversations about how dark his skin might be when he is born. >> what? >> i don't think anybody anticipated how issues of diversity -- >> of racism. >> -- would be raised in a way that in most people's lines over here, quite unjustly gave a character to the royal family that isn't the case. it could be that the funeral
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gathering for prince philip, which would be essentially a family occasion, will be the beginning of fences being mended. >> reporter: these photos were taken on the grounds of windsor castle last month a week after prince philip came home from the hospital. the queen and her elder son and heir symbolic reassurance about continuity. we know the funeral will be small because of covid. just 30 people plus clergy. to be teflevised and probably i the case of the queen intermediate with some discretion. we can assume the language of harry and william will be looked at closely. the queen flanked by prince charles and prince william, on saturday the men prince charles and his two sons will walk behind philip's coffin on this
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very same road. prince philip's face is everywhere, even on the post office tower in london. the tributes have been warm with newspaper supplements. at the end of the long walk, they are still laying flowers. the firm as prince philip liked to call it, will gather to lay him to rest. the royals usually tried to hide their emotions. saturday promises the sternest of tests. nick glass, cnn, in windsor. a reminder that cnn will bring you today's royal funeral live. that begins it today at 9:00 a.m. eastern here on cnn. that wraps this hour of "cnn newsroom." i'm kim brunhuber. "new day" is just ahead. ♪
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♪ he just appeared to randomly start shooting. >> a immediately ducked down and got scared. >> he was known to federal and local officials after a family member reached out to them warning of a potential for violence. >> it's a national embarrassment and must come to an end. >> the officer gave him a directive. the officer told him, show me your hands. he lifted his hands, they were empty and the child was shot. >> the message clear, the anger against the police is ob


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