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tv   CNN Newsroom Live  CNN  April 19, 2021 12:00am-1:00am PDT

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hello and welcome to our viewers joining us here in the united states and all around the world. you are watching cnn "newsroom," and i am rosemary church. just ahead, minneapolis and other cities across the u.s. are on high alert ahead of the final days of the derek chauvin trial. international pressure grows on russia as alexei navalny enters the third week of his hunger strike, and americans may be able to travel to europe for the first time in almost a year.
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we'll have details in a live report. good to have you with us. minneapolis and other american cities are bracing for the possibility of massive protests ahead of closing arguments today in the closely-watched murder trial of the former police officer charged in the death of george floyd. floyd's death sparked global demonstrations last year. derek chauvin has pleaded not guilty to second-degree murder and other charges. court resumes just a few hours from now. national guard troops are deployed in minneapolis. barriers have been placed around some government buildings and other cities have taken similar steps. sara sidner shows us how some
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minneapolis racial justice activist spent the day. >> at george floyd's square the day before the closing arguments in the trial against the tpoeformer officer accused of murdering him, this place has turned into a place of solidarity and it's also a place to mourn. i want to give you a look at what this place looks like. this has been here since the day george floyd died. some of the things are new. you now see the name of daunte wright here. george floyd's image is still everywhere here, over everything, and people come here to mourn his death, they come here calling for change, they come here like the mother who is speaking now to talk about their children who have been killed, hers in a jail, some of the others that sit behind her, their children were killed by police. this is really a place people
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come hoping for change, and begging for change and demanding change. right here is where george floyd took his last breath, and you can seat outline they have made a body outline, but given him wings. you see the candles there, some of them laid by his girlfriend the day before she testified in the derek chauvin trial. sometimes this is a place that explodes in violence, it's a place that is constantly changing but it's always here, people are always here tending to this memorial to try and make sure the memory is never forgotten what happened here outside cup foods in minneapolis. >> protesters have been demanding justice for 13-year-old adam toledo who was shot and killed by police. these demonstrators took to the streets on sunday. last month's police shooting was
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captured on newly release video sparking protests across the city. the shooting is under investigation. chicago mayor, lori lightfoot is under pressure to back reforms in the city's police department. eight people killed in a mass shooting at a fedex facility last week. people gathered for a vigil, and the city's mayor had a personal connection with one of the victims and was visibly emotional as he spoke to the crowd. >> she is one of our bright, young citizens who has been called home. i am never going to question why, but she was. now as she is standing at the right hand of god, and looking down on all of us and that's
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prefreshing to me -- i'm sorry. >> fedex has now donated $1 million to survivors and families of the shooting victims. mass shootings in the united states, in the past month 50 mass shootings have taken place across this country and that number rises to 150 since the beginning of 2021. cnn considers an incident to be a mass shooting if four or more people are shot, wounded or killed excludeing the gunman. the russian government is under pressure from world leaders to keep jailed opposition leader, alexei navalny, alive. the outspoken kremlin critic is on day 20 of a hunger strike and his allies say he's very close to death. the eu and uk are demanding the kremlin let navalny see his own
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doctors and the u.s. promises there will be consequences if he dies in prison. navalny's supporters in russia say there's no time to wait. sam kiley tells us what they are planning. >> the followers of alexei navalny reached the point of where they are so fearful of their leader's death as a consequence of the poisoning he suffered back in august and a hunger strike he's currently undergoing, and they brought forward plans of mass demonstrations across russia against the putin regime ahead of actually reaching their target of having had 500,000 signatures on an online petition before triggering the demonstrations. they are now fearful he could actually die following an analysis by doctors that support him saying they fear he could be in intimate danger of renal failure or heart failure
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following the levels in his bloodstream. other organizations that fall into that category more often have been associated, for example, with violent islamic extremism, and if it was so designated it would make it impossible for his followers to happen in the upcoming campaign. we are unable to broadcast some information because the media circulating such details could be prosecuted for incitement. earlier we spoke to one of alexei navalny's advisers, and asked him how his supporters feel about the international reaction so far. >> the reaction i have seen so far has been fairly slow.
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we really are facing a situation where alexeyalexie could die by minute, and essentially doctors are saying he could have a heart attack any minute and that might be very dangerous for his life, so i think this sort of muted reaction is not really something we expected, we expected more -- more stronger action on the part of international leaders regarding that. i think the fact that he announced the hunger strike means that he was really facing desperate conditions, denial of basic medical services and this is the reason for a hunger strike because his health was beginning to rapidly deteriorate, and he was denied to see the doctor and it's important to understand for our viewers that this colony where he's being kept does not have a
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doctor, it only has a paramedic and his condition is extremely serious but he's denied basic normal services so this is why a hunger strike. >> russia is also under pressure from the czech republic. protesters demonstrated outside the russian embassy in prague on sunday. they called on the eu to support the czech republic amid a diplomatic rou. they are the same two men that have been linked to the poisonings three years ago in the uk let's talk about all of this with nic robertson joining me live from london. good morning, nic. this morning they are warning of consequences if alexei navalny lies in custody.
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how might russia respond? >> well, jake sullivan was asked precisely that question because he said the united states was considering what it would do if navalny dies, which is clearly an indication that they have a high level of concern, and they have said they have, and president biden said the treatment of alexei navalny is unacceptable and unjustified, and the state department spokesman said russia will be held accountable, but to your question, to what is the u.s. considering? he said he would not say, but it is underactive consideration. this is a real concern, not just for the united states but for european leaders as well, and the european commission, the president this morning tweeted that she is concerned about his health condition. we have heard from other eu leaders saying he must be given
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access to medical doctors of his choosing. specifically what would be done if he were to die in jail isn't clear. the russian ambassador speaking -- the russian ambassador to london speaking on british television over the weekend said navalny would not be allowed to die in jail. he called navalny a hooligan, saying he violates all sorts of prison regulations, but to the point of the concern of his doctors that his health is fragile and part of that is due to his poisoning by nova chalk just over a year ago is a real concern for those that support him, that his body has not fully recovered and he's still suffering from the after-effects of the deadly nerve agent, and he only just survived that, and what the united states will do is not clear. what is clear in the relationship with the united states and president putin is
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the tensions are ratcheting up. we just went through last year, tit for tat diplomatic expulsions and attempts of more counter measures. >> nic, while we have you here, what are you learning about the czech republic and that staff and two suspects on the run? >> well, russia responded already saying it would excel 20 -- 20 czech diplomats from russia and the timeline for that is almost immediate, and they would have to leave by the end of the day, and that seems to be the indication coming from the kremlin. the british government is fully supporting their czech allies, and this is an example of russia's outrageous, as he calls it, destabilizing and malign actions, he calls it, by their
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intel intelligence operatives around the european union, and two people who were photographed and videoed and recorded is the two people responsible for the poisoning a couple years ago, and the same people were responsible in 2014, it appears in the czech rep for blowing up an arms depot in 2014 that killed two people, and that's an indication the british clearly see these operatives have been used in many locations, britain and the czech republic and possibly others and that's a cause for concern. again, this speaks to the heightening tensions with russia at the moment, not just on these issues but the massive border build up around ukraine, and clear red lines must be drawn for russia in terms of troop deployments close to ukraine.
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>> nic robertson, thank you for joining us live. appreciate it. just ahead, dr. anthony fauci says we could soon see a return of johnson & johnson's covid vaccine. we'll hear from him next.
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starting today everybody in the u.s. age 16 and older will be eligible for a covid-19 vaccine. so far the cdc reports that half of all adults have received at least one dose of the vaccine and a quarter of the population is now fully vaccinated. the pause in the johnson & johnson vaccine may soon be lifted. dr. anthony fauci says he anticipates the single-dose shot to return. >> i don't want to get ahead of the cdc and the fda and the advisory committee, but i would imagine that what we will see is that it would come back and it would come back in some sort of either warning or restriction. >> but despite all of that, cases are surging in some parts of the country, including in michigan where hospitals are becoming overwhelmed.
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joining me now is a professor in the department of epidemiology at the ucla fielding school of public health. always good to have you with us. >> nice to be here. >> dr. anthony fauci predicts the johnson & johnson vaccine will be made available again by friday but with restrictions or warnings attached after the very rare blood clots in women. what will those restrictions likely be, do you think? >> well, it's going to go depend upon what the data shows, and so there's a potential that there could be restrictions, for example, for women who are on birth control pills, or on hormone replacement therapy, or it could be a subset of adults that have certain conditions if the data bares out there are actually conditions that make people more susceptible to these kinds of rare blood clots. again, these are very rare in
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the general population and only six instances out of almost 7 million doses, so very rare if the link proves to be true and so we're still waiting on the data. >> yeah, they are being very cautious in this instance, as you say, incredibly rare. despite covid cases surging, the good news is that 50% of the u.s. adult population has had at least one covid vaccine dose, and 25% are now fully vaccinated, and so far polls show still about 25% say they don't intent to get vaccinated, and one particular fox anchor is helping to spread falsehoods about vaccine safety which is increasing that sense of hesitancy. how concerned are you and what could be the consequences if a quarter of the population doesn't get vaccinated in the
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end? >> well, you brought up an important point. we are at a tkpwgreat moment wh we reached 50% of adulted getting at least one dose, and we know this last mile will be the hardest. we should make it clear, this is not just about people who are all absolutely dead set against the vaccine. there are people who are hesitant and it's okay to have questions about the vaccine. as you know i have been running studies on vaccine hesitancy, and we know there's always a percentage of people who just are concerned, they have questions and are waiting for the questions to be answered and it's incumbent upon the public health community to be listening to the questions people have and finding a good way to be able to respond to them. there are always going to be segments of the population that don't want to get vaccinated or can't get vaccinated, but in order to reach the 75 or 80% of
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people vaccinated, which we hope will provide a good safety net of herd immunity, we will work hard to get to the population that are hesitant, get them the information they want and make that decision to get vaccinated, based on data. >> yeah, so critical. and pfizer's ceo said a third vaccine dose will be needed within six to 12 months. what might this mean in terms of going forward of how often the world's population will need to get shots for covid? >> this is actually a very important point here, that we're going to very possibly need to get booster shots going forward. the question is going to be are these going to be just the same shots, just giving us a boost that will protect us against all variants, or will the variant provide -- will the variants be evading the immune system enough that we may have to have additional new vaccines?
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that's why moderna and pfizer are working on the effectiveness of vaccines on the new variants. so whether it's a shot at the original vaccine or a vaccine that provides protection against new variants, we will likely be getting new shots, and we have done this with the flu and influenza, and you might look at a vaccine that could be both covid and influenza in the future. >> always a pleasure to talk with you. many thanks. >> it's my pleasure. greece is dropping quarantine restrictions for some travelers starting today. visitors from the european union, the united states and uk and serbia and the uae will no longer be required to self isolate on arrival as long as they have been vaccinated or test negative for covid-19. in the meantime eu countries are
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working on a special pass to facilitate travel inside the blake for u.s. citizens who are vaccinated or can show that they have tested negative for the virus. french president, emmanuel macron, spoke to cbs news about the plan. >> we will progressively lift the restrictions at the beginning of may, which means that we will organize in the summertime with our officials and friends, and as for americans citizens, we are working hard to have a solution especially for cities that are vaccinated, and so with a vaccination pass, i would say. >> for more on all of this let's bring in cnn's melissa bell who joins us live from paris. always good to see you. talk to us about the special pass for all those vaccinated,
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and how do you prove you are vaccinated? >> the european commission is working on this and we are hearing from the man in charge of the task force who has been explaining this had been fairly controversial in the beginning but the progress being made towards its creation has been advancing quickly, and under pressure from the countries in europe that are most dependant on summer tourism, and countries looking to hope to reopen their tourism industry and get over those barriers that have been created even within europe between countries, so the vaccine passports were important. so operational by mid june, europeans should have access to digital certificates that will certificate they have been vaccinated or are immune because they recently had covid-19, for instance, and then, of course, what we heard from emmanuel macron yesterday is that they are look into a system that would allow for a certain
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vaccine certificate to be issued to allow, for instance, americans that have been vaccinated to travel to europe as well. and tourists spend more than 50 billion euros every year until covid hit, and that's crucial revenue france is looking to gain once again and the idea is even as the vaccine passports allow more and more tourists to come to france, and they will look at opening museums and all those things people come to paris for. >> many thanks. india has recorded more than 1 million new covid-19 cases in five days. on monday the country reported more than 270,000 cases, a record high. the prime minister is under fire for holding election rallies, but ironically he is appealing to people gathering for a major hindu festival to keep it
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symbolic. less than 100 icu beds are available for covid patients. cnn's paula hancock is in thailand tracking the developments in india and skwro joins us live. a fifth consecutive day with more than 200,000 new covid infections, and the prime minister holding super spreader events in the midst of the surge, so what is going on? >> reporter: quite simply, r rosemary, it's mixed messaging from the government, and you have the prime minister saying one of the biggest religious festivals, saying people should be following that festival and following traditional symbolically and not physically, so disbanding it and not congregating by the river, and at the same time he's speaking at a rally. you can see many people not
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socially distancing, and many do wear mask and most are not, and it's complete mixed messaging from the indian government and there's been criticism, not surprisingly, on social media, and there's confusion as to what exactly should be done. the situation on the ground in india is getting worse and worse. i have spoken to our colleagues on the ground in new delhi and they point out at this point those that have relatives that need help that need to go to the hospital that need some kind of treatment have almost given up on trying to deal with the hospitals directly. they say many hospitals are so overwhelmed they can't answer the telephone, so they are turning to social media to ask people for help, to ask if they can take one of their relatives to a hospital. as you say, rosemary, less than 100 icu beds left in new delhi, and it's a city of some 19 million people, so clearly that
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is of great concern. at this point it doesn't appear the peak has even been hit, rosemary. >> it's a shocking situation. paul paula hancocks joining us live there. and come up, we will speak with a witness of the cape town fire. and today, at over 50, she still steals t the show. even vogue magazine exclaims, “at 52, cindy still looks as good as she didid at 25!” us weekly calls it “proof that c cindy does not a” what's cindy's secret? meaningful beauty supreme! the groundbreaking anti-aging system that has kept cindy's skin looking so surprisingly youthful for so long. ellen pompeo when you see the pictures of cindy at age 31 and then now at 52, her skin actually looks more radiant now then it did then. so... whatever she's doing is doing, i'm down to try. announcer with meaningful beauty, frown lines appear diminished in just weeks!
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in south africa firefighters are battling a massive blaze in cape town's table map national park. two firefighters were hospitalized with injuries and hikers and students at the university of cape town were
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evacuated. an historic windmill was also badly damaged. the mill was built in 1796 and was reportedly the only working windmill in africa south of the sahara. > and liz lumbard witnessed the fire, and she is joining us. how difficult was it to know where to run to get to safety? >> i just didn't know. i was just praying and running and trying to get away from the fire. i think it was a huge eye-opener, and hopefully i am a little more wiser today. i didn't realize the fire could spread, you know, 15 or 20 kilometers, or say 15 or 20
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miles within seconds. i just ran towards the forest, and i thought that i would be safe there, but then i realized the fire was spreading towards that area and i went down to the uct area before the fire reached that area. >> unbelievable. and presumably you were doing this all by yourself. you also said your car was destroyed in this fire, and that it spread unpredictably fast. what are your thoughts now as you think back to what happened as you were trying to get out of there, and knowing that this is still an active situation? >> i was very -- i was just praying -- i just felt so helpless at that stage and i didn't know where to go to. i was just running and i didn't know if i was going to make it or not. i think i'm still in shock today. at that stage when i was running, i was running -- i was just thinking that i was doing my normal trail run on table mountain. i didn't expect anything like
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this. i saw a little flame when i started, you know, a little smoke in the one corner, but it didn't look serious at all, and there was no wind and within seconds there was a wind and a huge fire. >> how did you actually get out and actually find your way from the flames and the smoke and realize, oh, i'm safe now? >> i realized i should make my way to the road and get out of the forest and as i reached the road there was a firefighter waiting for me. >> wow. >> yeah. and i just told him my car was in the area, and he took my keys and he said they will see if they can save my car and did not promise anything, and he came back and showed me pictures and
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the fire destroyed everything everywhere, and i lost my car. >> you got away with your life which is extraordinary. you must have been so relieved to see the firefighter, and i am sure you will relive those moments in your mind again, and tell us about how this fire started, because we are hearing various stories about that? >> i have no idea. you don't know if it was a homeless person. i heard rumors it could have been a homeless person that started a fire, and it could have been arson, you just don't know because it could be any reason. it just creates so much havoc in the city, especially with the winds that you find in cape town in these months, and it's -- when it's warm they spread very quickly. i think they were two students as i ran out to the road that wanted to go and have a look at the fire, and i just called them
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back with me to say, look, there's just no way you can go and have a look because it's so unpredictable and spreads so quickly. you think you are safe and then you realize you are just not safe. >> well, we are so relieved that you are safe now. what a terrifying experience. but thank you so much for sharing it with us. joining us live here from cape town, we appreciate it. >> thank you. former australian prime minister has sharp criticism for murdoch's media empire. why he says the murdoch family has create add market for crazy. we are back with that in just a moment. d add market for crazy. we are back with that in just a moment. market for crazy. we are back with that in just a moment.
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♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ deposit, plan and pay with easy tools from chase. simplicity feels good. chase. make more of what's yours. welcome back, everyone. rupert murdoch's media empire has a major influence, and how
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that influence is used is being called into question. in a recent parliamentary proceeding former prime minister blasted murdoch's company, cnn's chief media correspondent, brian stelter spoke with turnbull that said the media group is eroding democracy in australia and the u.s. >> the murdoch empire has enormous political power. it's the most potent political force in australia and does not operate as a conventional news or journalistic operation any longer, and its influence in the united states and britain and all of the countries where it's to be found is now utterly partisan, it's more like a political party but the only members are the murdochs. as you know, it's driven populous right-wing agendas and
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denying climate change and supporting extremism on the right of populous politics to the extent most irresponsibly of all, you might think, supporting the proposition that joe biden has stolen the election and not legitimately the president, and that's directly connected to the violent assault on the united states capitol, a shocking event and one of the darkest days in america's political history. >> you, mr. turnbull, seem more disturbed by the attack on the u.s. capitol than a lot of people here in the united states. a lot of conservatives are trying to deny what happened and pretend it was not that bad. i appreciate you saw it for what it was. >> well, it was an adulssault o democracy. you see, what murdoch has
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delivered largely through fox news in the united states is exactly what vladimir putin wanted to achieve with his disinformation campaigns, turning one part of america against another, so exacerbating the divisions that already exist in american society and undermine the trust americans have in their democratic institutions. that's the -- that was the objective of that russian disinformation campaign, and that's exactly what is being delivered from -- by fox news and by other players in that right-wing populous media e ecosystem. what they have create san diego a market for crazy. they have become unhinged from the facts that is now basically they have worked out that you can just make stuff up.
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everyone talks about and complains about social media, but what is being done by curated media, mainstream media, including and in particular, fox news, has done enormous damage to the united states. i mean, the question you have to ask yourself is, is america a more divided country than it was before thanks to murdoch's influence? the answer must be yes. do americans have less faith in their electoral institutions and legitimate institutions of government as a result of murdoch? yes. now that is a terrible outcome. that is a terrible outcome. >> you said murdoch has created a market for crazy and i never heard anybody say it quite like that before, a market for crazy. if this clip is re-aired on fox news, they will say you are insulting all of trump's supporters and all of conservative america, and they
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would say that's tkpgoing to ha your cause. you have thought about what the right way or most effective ways are to combat the so-called market for crazy? >> look, when somebody tells lies and spreads misinformation, and you call them out, you're calling out the liar, not the people that have been taken in by the lies. they are the victims. right? so you know, murdoch has to take responsibility for what he's done. you know, politicians take responsibility, they come up for election every few years. the power that has -- the power that is exerted by murdoch and in such a partisan way -- look, i have been involved in the media business most of my life, since the mid-70s, early '70s,
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in fact, and i grew up with newspapers that some of them leaned more to the left and others to the right, but they basically reported the news straight. on election day they would say, you know, vote for this party or that party. fair enough. what you now have with murdoch -- you see it with fox news, so americans don't need an australian to tell them this, but what you see now is undiluted propaganda. >> fox ceo murdoch has relocated near you, and relocated to sidney or there abouts, so i wonder why you think that is and whether the two of you should get together and try and hash this out? >> well, look, i have known murdoch for many years, and i have spoken to him and his father about -- in fact, i know pretty much all the family and i
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have spoken to both of them about these issues in the past, and i would say lockland is more right wing than his father ask more extreme, and i think the bottom line is they enjoy the power. you know, a lot of people assume that people are attracted to power simply for the purpose of doing something. that's a very generous assumption. many people in the media, in business, in politics, are attracted to power for its own sake and asking them why do you want to exert this power is like saying to somebody, you know, why do you want to have sex? it's an urge. it's so the power -- the influence, that is what turns them on, and it's very, very dangerous. i mean, i saw the relationship between rupert murdoch and donald trump, and i have never
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seen a politician as deferential to murdoch as trump was and, you know, it was clearly a very s symbolic relationship, and murdoch new very well what trump's shortcomings were and he did not think he could become president, but once he thought he could make him president and that have influence over him to what end he did so and so you ended up, again, where did you end? you ended with an assault on the congress. you ended up with a country that where a third -- so i recently saw of the public -- believe biden was not legitimately elected. in defiance of all the facts and reality. that is the type of outcome that vladimir putin could only dream of having achieved, but it was
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done by rupert murdoch and his son and their organization and they are not held to account at all, but they should be. >> cnn's chief media correspondent, brian stelter speaking with the australian prime minister. then forming a super league where they get to call the shots. why critics say it's all about the money.
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age 31 and then now at 52, her skin actually looks more radiant now then it did then. so... whatever she's doing is doing, i'm down to try. announcer with meaningful beauty, frown lines appear diminished in just weeks! crow's feet are visibly softened, and under eye areas appear lifted. horizontal necklines appear dramatically diminished! blanche people definitely say, what are you using? and i say meaningful beauty. and they say, okay, well i guess i gotta go get some. announcer and now is the perfect time for you to experience meaningful beauty supreme because this special offer is cindy's best deal ever! normally $139 dollars, you'll pay only $49.95 for all five concentrated super treatments. and we'll even include free shipping. but wait. order right now we'll add cindy's glow and go trio, over $80 dollars' worth of bonus extras, free! first, the sensational glowing serum, cindy's secret to an instant, red-carpet-ready glow. next, the amazing triple exfoliating treatment and, cindy's incredible ultra lifting and filling treatment.
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april walker i'm about to turn 50 and people absolutely can't believe it. they say there's no way, there■s no way. announcer meaningful beauty comes with a 60-day money-back guarantee. take advantage of this amazing offer. only $49.95 for everything you see here. ellen pompeo these creams and serums are amazing. my skin appeared firmer even a little lifted, that's a great feeling! announcer call 1-800-572-2449 or go to right now!
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rely on the experts at 1800petmeds for the same medications as the vet, but for less with fast free shipping. visit today. welcome back, everyone. a dozen of europe's top football clubs set off a firestorm of criticism after announcing they want to form their own super league. if it happens the clubs will be banned from playing at all levels with other leagues. this announcement has been met with condemnation with politicians, fans, former players and the sports' regulators.
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how likely is it this will go ahead given the resistance? >> very likely as far as the 12 potential founding clubs are concerned, and it would redraw the european football map, perhaps more than any other time in its long history, a sport that goes back well over 100 years. it's always based on merritt, and you get the chance to play european-wide competition at the club level and money gets spread around, and the most at the top clubs and that money filters down through the pyramid structure, and the amateur leagues and all the way back up to the top. this would very much put the european super league separate to that, although the founders claim there will be solidarity payments, they are describing it, to benefit wider football. this comes down to money, rosemary. where do we hear that?
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across all news stories, most of the time. and it is down to the owners, six from england and three from spain and three from italy, and three from american owners, and they think the organizers of the current european wide competition, uefa who organize the champions league, they don't make enough money and the proposal is to get started in the 2022 to 2023 season with 12 founding clubs, and they need to find another three and five more teams to be joined based on how they finish in their domestic leagues. 20 teams in two groups of ten playing in a league format, and more matches midweek and eight of those will qualify for a quarterfinal cpetition, semifinals and then a final. really it has been met with widespread condemnation from football organizations and
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governing bodies, and threats of banning teams, banning players, although the super league founders say they have already initiated court proceedings to prevent any such ban, and there's such outrage at the moment it's tough to see how the dust will settle, and uefa announcing how to restructure the champion's league, and they are looking to unmorearn more m for the top leagues. >> so many people upset, my son included. our many thanks for your reporting. a pilot forced to make a water landing when the plane's engine failed during an air show, and nobody was hurt and the pilot was the only one onboard, and now authorities have to figure out how to get that plane out of the water.
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the faa is investigating the incident. thank you for watching. i am rosemary church and will be back with more news. don't go anywhere. ...for up to 60 days. give us one plug for freshness that lasts.
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hello to our welcome to our viewers joining us in the united states and around the world. you're watching "cnn news room." just ahead, minneapolis, minnesota on edge ready for the final moments of the murder trial of derek chauvin. we are just hours away from the closing arguments. today is the deadline for states to make more american adults eligible for the covid vaccine. the problem not all adults w


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