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download the xfinity stream app to get ready to watch. ♪ live from cnn world headquarters, welcome to all of you watching here in the united states, canada and around the world. i'm kim bruin nhuber. this is the "cnn newsroom." deadly police shootings across the u.s. are reigniting the debate over officer training. we'll have a look at how officers are taking a different approach. and president biden takes an
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approach over a dark part of history even if it hurts the relationship with a key ally. ♪ johnson & johnson's covid vaccine once again will be going into the arms of americans. on friday, the food and drug administration have lifted a temporary pause in the vaccine's use, saying its benefits far outweigh its risks. the suspension has been put into place in reports on a rare type of blood clot after more than a dozen patients have received the shot. a white house official says the u.s. has 9 million doses ready to go. cnn's alexander dra field has more from new york. >> motion to be voted as is on the johnson & johnson vaccine. >> reporter: a cdc review committee revising the vaccine of age 18 and up. >> so the vote is 10 in favor, 4
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opposed, 1 abstention. the motion carries. >> reporter: the committee did not recommend new restrictions based on erring or gender. but the vaccine will be updated with a new label that women under the age of 50 should be aware of the risk of blood clots. the recommendation coming ten days after a decision to pause juice of j&j. regulators presented evidence of 15 case of rare blood clots reported in three victim, including eight three deaths. that's out of 8 million people who got the shot. >> i think it's important to point out this is a treatable condition if you recognize it right away. it's been good to have the pause to get everybody apprised of that so all physicians know this is something to watch out for. >> reporter: just as the country's third vaccine will return to market an even bigger
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push to once again get more shots in arms. the average daily slipping below 3 million. >> we've gotten vaccinations to most at risk, to those most eager to get vaccinated as quickly as possible. we know reaching other populations will take time and focus. >> reporter: that effort could get a boost soon. vaccine eligibility now considered likely to expand to children under the age of 16 in a matter of weeks. >> i'm quite hopeful that even by may that we would have a vaccine available for 12 and above. >> reporter: following a review of data collected on a large study of women the cdc issues a guidelines a step further than before. >> the cdc recommends that pregnant women receive the johnson & johnson vaccine. >> johnson & johnson defended that in front of the committee calling it a critical tool not just in the u.s. but around the
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world. they cited the vaccine's efficacy in presenting against a number of strains against the virus and also the fact that it is a single dose vaccine. in new york, alexandra field, cnn. the johnson & johnson made by its subsidiary is the only single dose vaccine some major use. like the astrazeneca and sputnik it uses the nonanti-virus to comcombat antibodies of the coronavirus. the vaccine can be stored in refrigerators making distribution cheaper and easier. joining me now from san francisco is dr. stephen perrotti, he's from the permanente medical group, kaiser permanente. doctor, thank you for joining us. i want to talk with the significance of releasing the pause on the johnson & johnson, the 9 million doses the u.s. has
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on hand. you helped oversee 20 million hospitals, what effect will it have on your staff's ability to vaccinate californians? >> this is a really big deal. it gives us an opportunity to have access to vaccines we've had on pause in the last two weeks and it's going to be really important to get to herd immunity. we're in a race against the variants. the more tools in our toolbox the better. >> some cdc advisers say they're not happy, even though the vaccine label will note the rare risk of blood clots, we should say. there's still not enough guidance from the cdc about the risks. the cdc says they'll have to do extraordinary outreach to doctors and patients on the issue. but is it enough? how will this change the way you deliver this vaccine specifically to patients in terms of warnings?
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>> number one, the cdc and fda are going to formalize a warning. what we're doing is taking in that information, packaging so it's available to the patients, to the general public, in the messaging so that everyone can make an informed choice. this is important to understand the risks and benefits of vaccination. but also as important the risk of getting covid. and i just want to make it clear that there is still a lot of covid going around in the united states. you know, just here in california, we're still seeing a couple thousand cases a day. that's a lot better than, you know, 40,000 cases a day. but we're still in the thick of it, when it comes to this pandemic. >> i mean, do you think, though, that confidence in vaccines has taken a hit here? i mean, we've seen the trend on vaccination seems to be going down. we're vaccinating at a slower rate than before. does it worry you that we might not get to the critical number
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that we need? >> i am concerned about that. you know, if you want to think about it, j&j and having a pause is really giving everyone a bit of a pause in terms of should i get that vaccine so it's going to require a doubling down of our efforts to instill confidence. in fact, during my clinic today when i was talking to one of my african american patients, and we were talking about j&j. and i asked him, you know, what's it going to take to reinstill confidence, really what he said was two things. one, if it's someone in that household, someone that's living with the group of people thinking about getting vaccinated. they've got to be confident enough to get it. and the second thing to hear from their add adviser, whether physician or otherwise. the most trusted people are the individual clinicians that people come to.
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so, the reason i mentioned that is that we can have the most wonderful and excellent public health campaigns in the world. but i think getting to herd immunity is going to require literally a door-to-door type of approach, where we're outreaching individual people, reinstilling that confidence. >> that's interesting. that's a great message to get out there. i want to pivot to some good news. first of all, quickly on covid reinfection. people who have been vaccinated and have come down with a serious case of covid. from your experience, how common is that? >> it's actually extremely rare. we've seen very few breakthrough cases after somebody has been fully vaccinated. that means in you're on the two-dose series, two weeks after a second dose. it's extremely rare to see anybody get sick. if they do get sick, extremely rare even to see a hospitalization. so, i'm convinced these vaccines
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work. i've got to tell you, since we started vaccinating the older population, the people in skilled nursing facilities, i'm simply not seeing those people get hospitalized. so, it's really key that we move forward and move fast. and that agency this vaccine supply opens up over may and june, that we get to the larger general public. >> hopeful note to end on. appreciate your insights, dr. steven parodi, thank you for joining us. thank you. a large part of germany are beginning the day under new lockdown restrictions after the government passed what is called an emergency break law a way of tackling of a third wave of covid cases. scott mclean is there. scott, germans woke up to this law. most don't seem happy about it. what's the latest? >> reporter: yeah, don't seem happy especially when you see the uk going completely in the
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other direction. the prime minister say this country is on track to lift all covid restrictions by june. germany is still trying to tamp down a third deadly wave of the virus. and it allows the federal government to essentially override the autonomy of local governments and impose covid restrictions in the infection rate in a certain area reaches a certain threshold. up until now, each of the states has the power to implement covid restrictions. unfortunately for most of germany, well, they're already at those thresholds. those restrictions, even school closures will be beginning today beginning today, kim. >> and the debate over the astrazeneca rages on. tell us what regulators are saying now about the vaccine and blood clots. >> reporter: sure, yeah, you might remember last month, many
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european countries pause third rollout of the astrazeneca vaccines over the concerns over the extremely, extremely rare blood clots. they did a review over the several days and found they could not definitively rule out the vaccines and the clots but that the benefits far outweigh the risks. you're still much, much more likely to die fromthan to get o clots and that's especially true in older people where in 100,000 per se, you might expect 100 of them to die from the coronavirus, depending on the severity of the outbreak in a given country. the one exception to the risk benefits analysis, though, people under the age of 30, who is so unlikely to die from the coronavirus. that actually the extreme blood clots are more likely. uk is not a member of the eu anymore.
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earlier this month, the uk has decided to offer people under 30 an alternative to the astrazeneca vaccine, kim. >> interesting perspective on the relative risks there. thanks so much, scott mclean from london. india has set another global record for new cases reported in a single day for the third day in a row. on saturday, health officials reported more than 346,000 new infections. hospitals are struggling with the shortage of supplies including oxygen to treat covid patients. we're just getting word now that 20 critically ill patients in a hospital in delhi died after the supply of oxygen ran out. anna coren joins us live from hong kong. more tragic situations. unfortunately, the situation seems to be getting more and more desperate. and from the pictures i've seen, more and more morbid as well. >> reporter: absolutely, this is a catastrophe what is going on in india right now. you mentioned how that hospital
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in delhi, the capital, ran out of oxygen overnight. they were expecting oxygen at 5:00 p.m. it didn't arrive until midnight. well, 20 critically ill patients who were keeping alive because of that oxygen supply, they died. and our producer in delhi hspok to the head of the hospital a short time ago. he said they only got 20 minutes worth of oxygen at this moment. he's scrambling desperately trying to get more oxygen. there's an acquit shortage, not just in delhi, but right across the country. the second wave that is absolutely decimating parts of india has turned into a tsunami. >> reporter: the rituals of dental light up the sky across india. a second wave of the coronavirus which began mid-march is spreading through the country, leaving grief-stricken families desperate for ways to perform the last rites for their loved
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ones. the country's crematories pushed beyond capacity. some authorities using parking lots to meet the demand. >> translator: we are running out of food. and it's like this, in four or five days we will have to cremate bodies on the road. >> reporter: one man was forced to keep the body of his mother at home for two days before coming here. >> translator: nobody helped in time. we were running here and there for a ventilator. she died after the oxygen ran out. >> reporter: volunteer groups are working morning to night to receive the virus for those whose families seem unwilling to take them. >> translator: when the body comes to us. the person, every person is a hindu that performed the funeral as per hindu custom. if the person is a muslim, we do the funeral accordingly.
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>> reporter: grave diggers in this cemetery in new delhi say they, too, are struggling to bury the dead with 15 to 20 bodies arriving daily over the past two weeks. they say it's overwhelming and can't be sustained for long. >> translator: the condition of our graveyard if the death toll keeps rising in the next two to three days we will have to close it down. there will be no space here. >> reporter: for many of the victims the virus taking not only their lives but also the dignity they deserve in death. so, kim, half the cases in delhi, they are the result of this more contagious variant, which was just detected last year and also afflicting younger people. the government says as of today, anyone over the age of 18 can register for the vaccine. the problem is there's a desperate shortage of vaccine.
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health experts say of the 3 million deaths being administered right now, every single day, it would have to increase to 10 million a day to flatten the curve. so, obviously, the health system is suffering. it is on the brink of collapsing. as i said, hospitals have been pleading for more oxygen and supplies. and they're even taking to social media, kim, to get their message across because government officials are not picking up the front. that is how dire the situation is until yand. >> obviously a long road there. thanks so much, anna coren in hong kong. new video has been released of the deadly police shooting in ohio. we're sharing what we learned about the death of 16-year-old ma'khia bryant after the break. plus -- >> three years ago, commanders
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took to us the front line. they were confident they were able to take it. now, they're defending the city. >> city of marin in yemen not only holds vast riches but also the key to the continent there. we'll take you to the front lines. stay with us. why do nearly one million businesses choose stamps.com to mail and ship? no more trips to the post office no more paying full price for postage and great rates from usps and ups mail letters ship packages anytime
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new graphic video has been leased of the fatal officer-involved shooting of the 16-year-old girl in columbus, ohio. the mayor's office said social media and the timing of bryant's shooting and the verdict in the george floyd murder case drove officials to release the scenes quickly. cnn's athena jones reports. again, they're disturbing. >> reporter: a new view that led to the shooting of the 16-year-old ma'khia bryant. these viewsing from the neighbor's across the street. showing nicholas reardon arriving at the scene shooting bryant in black as she appeared to lunge at another yng woman wearing pink with a knife in her hand. reardon taken off duty while an independent investigation is under way firing four shots in
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seconds. the police president arguing that the use of force was necessary to protect the young woman in pink. >> i would ask you if that's your family member up against a car that had a puppy in their hand, what would you want the officer to do in that split second moment if they had a chance to stop arms to other. we have a duty to protect the public. and ourselves. certainly. the public. >> reporter: a view echoed by other law enforcement experts. >> immediately upon exiting the vehicle officer reardon observed an assault taking place. he sees one person that's in possession of a knife. and he sees a victim, that's a potential victim, standing next. officer reardon believed that deadly force was necessary in this encounter because the potential victim could have possibly lost their life. >> explain once again why the officer took these actions and why he did so quickly. >> this was an incident that 20
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from zero to 100 immediately. the officer's actions were justified under the purview of use of force. >> reporter: the mayor says the city is grieving the loss. >> african american community is grieving. not at this particular tragic event but so many deadly encounters of law enforcement that they're seeing around the country and even here in this community. so, it's a call to all of us to make sure that we are supporting, you know, folks in the community that are grieving. but call and demanding for change, reform and justice and transparency is such an important part of that. >> reporter: police released dash cam footage after the shooting part of that transparency. meanwhile, bryant's mother grappling with the pain of losing her daughter. >> i'm really broken up because
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i'm missing my baby. >> reporter: paula bryant said she is grieving and unable to watch the full video of her daughter's final moments. funeral details could be released as early as saturday according to a spokesperson. athena jones, cnn, columbus ohio. >> these deadly police encounters are reigniting the debate about how officers are trained. so many officers around the country are take a different approach, one that emphasizes de-escalation, jessica schneider reports. >> reporter: camden, new jersey, 2015, police responding to a call about a man pulling a steak knife. once he walks outside, several officers form a perimeter around him and try to talk him down. >> i will tace you. >> reporter: they all walk for several blocks until officers employ a taser.
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officers move in to mitigate that harm. >> we look at the video as a shining example of the tangible training we've given to our office. >> reporter: officers are crediting your icat training with how you train the department. how do you respond to that? >> well, first of all, our police officers gave us a lot of good ideas. chuck is the director of the icat. integrating communications, assessment and training. are officers skeptical when you implement the training? >> oh, yeah, when we first implemented the training, the first thing cops would say, you're going to get cops hurt. what's happened is cops haven't gotten hurt, people's lives have been saved and careers, too. >> reporter: the camden county
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captain trains officers to respond. >> we teach them to recognize threat levels to differentiate between a possible threat and imminent threat. and at the end of the day to place tremendous value on the sanctity of life. and we believe our community has responded in a way that helps drive down violence. >> reporter: at the washington state police academy they, too, are using de-escalation rather than force, moving away from the military model. that's moving away from the military model of training police officers the way you train soldiers. the mission is different. we train soldiers to conquer. we train police officers to protect and to keep peace. >> reporter: with military style training used too often prior to this other training? >> well, i think most academies have a paramilitary structure. and we look at that today and say, why are you yelling at
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recruits. >> reporter: does this work in every situation, this de-escalation idea? >> good question. sometimes, there are situations that are hard to de-escalate, sometimes, they happen so quickly that, you know, an officer simply has to intervene. >> reporter: wexler says 600 departments around the count have implemented icat, for de-escalation but focus on mental health. >> i think we have to look at not only a first responder model but a second responder model. we're looking at things in our police department where we'll have mental health officers, mental health professionals who will go on these crisis calls. >> reporter: and attorney general merrick garland actually met with police officials virtually on friday. i'm told this is a broad discussion about what police departments around the country need. and any possible plans for police reform.
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jessica schneider, cnn, washington. a grim chapter in world war i is again gaining international attention, now that the u.s. is preparing to join other nations in labeling the massacre of armeniian genocide, ahead, why it's such an issue in present day turkey. stay with us. introducing the new sleep number 360 smart bed. the only bed that effortlessly adjusts to both of you. proven quality sleep, is life-changing sleep. the first person to survive alzheimer's disease is out there. and the alzheimer's association is going to make it happen by funding scientific breakthroughs, advancing public policy, and providing local support to those living with the disease and their caregivers. but we won't get there without you. join the fight with the alzheimer's association.
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♪ welcome back to all of you watching here in the united states, karn and around the world, i'm kim brunhuber, and you're watchiing "cnn newsroom." well, these images coming us from armenia. the country pauses to remember
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the 1950 massacre of armenians to what was then the ottoman empire. more than a century later, that pain is still felt over the debate how to exactly characterize what happened. now, for the first time, the u.s. government will openly call the mass killings a genocide, the u.s. president spoke with them on friday to let them know turkey has long opposed to use of that term. a statement from the white house is expected later today. our cnn arwa damon is covering istanbul. arwa, a shift here in the u.s. people are asking why now. take us through the significance and timing of this move? >> reporter: well, kim, it could very well be that president biden feels this is something that is necessary, given how he is trying to and has pledged to do so during the campaign. but also, president biden is in very many ways trying to right
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the image of the united states globally. and among those attempts is trying to create the impression of a country that sfr standing up for human rights around the world. is that very well could be, analysts are saying part of this logic in wanting to do so. other presidents have avoided using the actual term "genocide" out of concerns of alienating ankara. and the fact that president biden is planning on doing this did not come from either one of the readouts. not from the readout that came out from the white house. not from the readout that came out from president erdogan's office. from someone familiar with the operations who described them as being very tense. once you have the situation where the flplight, the pain of the people is really being deeply entrenched in politics. for decades armenians have
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lobbied and pleaded to have the mass killings of their ancestors recognized as genocide. the exact number of armenians who lost their lives more than a century ago is in dispute. but experts put the numbers between 600,000 and 1.5 million. the campaign against armenians in ottoman lands includes forced migrations, massacres and starvation. for many armenians, recognizing the brutality endured by their ancestors is a crucial step in righting a historic wrong. but modern-day turkey that rose from the ashes of the ottoman empire have long maintained the killing were not systematic, were smaller in number and do not meet the legal definition of genocide. in fact, the word "genocide" and the legal framework around it
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are around world war ii, the word was coined by a polish lawyer to eradicate what we now all the holocaust. with erdogan in 2014, showing a first ever statement, calling the events of 1919 a shared pain. and offering condolences to the decents of the kilt. turkey still argues the events need to be put in historical context that hundreds of thousands of other groups lost their lives in killings carried out by armenians. the historic debate has long been overshadowed by politics, in recognize of the armenian genocide. for years, turkey's allies have sidestepped in order to keep ankara in the fold. a slew of genocide recognize
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bills have been passed. turkey ease rivals like russia and syria are destined to recognize the genocide label. one of the remaining holdouts has been the united states. but with u.s./turkish relations strained to new lows over the last two years, momentum has been recognized as a known know si genocide. president biden chose to shy away from genocide. and the house passed a resolution to recognize the armenian genocide. but president trump refused to call the event a genocide. now it's up to president bide ton side which side of history the u.s. stands on. s and, kim, if and when this does in fact happen, you can be
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almost certain that there will be a pretty severe and harsh reaction from turkey. the relationship between president biden and president erdogan is already potentially going to be incredibly challenging for both sides. turkey is already irked with president biden, over biden calling erdogan an autocrat back in 2020. and then there are all sorts of other issues that go back to the relationships between the two countries, dating back to the obama era. and this at a time when these two nato allies, in many regards, cannot really afford to further alleienate themselves. but it does seem at this stage that president biden is willing for risk a relationship with turkey to be able to come out and change what we were saying
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what many view as a historic wrong. >> thanks for the reporting. arwa damon in istanbul, appreciate it. in yemen, fierce clashes of the northern stronghold for the internationally recognized government could recognize a turning point for the oil-rich country. the city of marib is now the center of relations by the houthi-backed rebels trying to move east with a devastating attack on drones in yemen and saudi arabia. saudi-backed government forces say president joe biden's intention to recognize the antitrust groups will further embolden it. and in the front line where the battle for control is raging on. >> reporter: safe amid writhes and pains, the 13-year-old hit
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by a houthi missile in the yemeni missile of marib. "i can't breathe, i can't breathe" he cried. still a week later, he tells me what happened. we were playing football, the missile hit. my leg was injured. i couldn't breathe. one of my friends was dead. and the other looked like he was about to die. in another ward, the hospital's deputy director shows me his friend. what's his condition? yeah. under sedation, he is clinging to life. oh, he's in a bad way. how that you as doctors see home injured children come in from all of these rockets? >> reporter: an ophthalmologist by training he says he has no
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words to describe the suffering. no choice but keep trying to help and hope that the fighting will end. the houthis are trying to come towards marib. they're trying to push this way towards marib. but as yemen's defense minister shows me, marib's situation is getting worse. long a target of the houthis, they stepped attacks from three directions. he blames president biden for an escalation that brought the houthis to within 10 kilometers of the city. and will blame him if the city falls. >>. >> translator: the american administration holds a big responsibility for this climb. they removed the houthi from the terrorism list. but there's no greater terrorist than the houthis. they should support us we expect they will because our fight it
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righteous, because of our fight for democracy. >> reporter: once a fabled desert oasis, marib is now a wartime sanctuary to more than 2 million people, gateways to much of yemen's gas and oil wells. and as internationally recognized government last major stronghold in northern yemen. marib is too important for the government to lose. its vital leverage in any future peace talks. what happens now now is pivotal to the future of the country. in marib's many internally displaced people or idp camps life is lived in the balance. 9-year-old duo has been throwing up, can't eat. her mother worries she'll starve. she tells us houthi attacks are making her very afraid. but when hearing the missile attacks nearby they're all
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scared she says. around the city, tent camps have recently displaced and growing. and what they both agree on is that a houthi offensive should cause many to flee again. and it would be harder to help them. >> because they keep moving now. we have a lot of idps and it's different than a lot of other movements for people. and this is adding to the problem. >> reporter: a yemeni military trip revealed how precarious the city is. soldiers in the truck tells that you there's fighting around here every day for the past move month ofs. the reason they're driving so fast is because of the danger. the guy at the wheel, that's the army chief of staff. on the way, he stops, greets
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tribal leaders, without his fighters, he can't hold the front line. and another stop, this time, with his own troops. both he and the information minister promising them all those in pay arrears will be sorted. the front itself a small dirt berm. dust rises from houthi vehicles and shooting starts. >> it's towards the enemy. >> reporter: did they push you back? his answer, yes, in some places. the mountains, they have. in the open areas we are doing better. and vows they'll never take marib. three years ago, commanders took us to their front line, it was on top of the mountain overlooking the capital.
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they were confident they'd be able to take it. now, they've been pushed back, they're on the back foot defending their own city. we're pulling back from the front line. the commander felt it was just getting too dangerous. the exchange of gunfire was heating up and he wasn't quite clear how it was going to play out. we stopped near a ram shackled gun placement. military is old, scattered, scarce, nothing here that couldn't be overrun in a hurry. they're relying on saudi coalition air strikes to hold the houthis back. and feel weakened by biden's decision to end american military support for it. >> translator: america's decision hurt us, and we hope that the american administration will go back on their decision.
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>> reporter: so far biden's yemen policy is raising the stakes, but their city, whether that can produce political compromise necessary to make peace remains unclear. nic robertson, cnn, marib, yemen. >> excellent reporting there from nic. the desperate search for indonesia's missing submarine narrows as a critical deadline passes. we'll have the latest on efforts to locate the vessel, next. stay with us. fast talking. talk, talk, talk, talk, talk. fast lunching. thanks, gary. and for unexpected heartburn... frank is a fan of maximum strength pepcid. pepcid works in minutes. nexium 24 hour and prilosec otc can take one to four days to fully work. so frank can get back to fast mowing... fast dining... fast movie watching... and sleeping. pepcid. strong relief for fans of fast.
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hope is dwindling that searchers will be able to rescue the 53 crew members of the indonesia submarine missing since wednesday. the vessel's oxygen supply is believed to run out hours ago but that's not stopping the urgent tries to locate the vessel. blake essig is following it from tokyo.
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blake, what's the latest? >> reporter: well, kim, hope is not lost, but it's fading quickly. hope is for the search and rescue of the 53 on board. north of bali into 16 sectors they have 20 ships and four aircraft. singapore, malaysia and isndia have sent ships while the united states said a p-8 poe se sidian arriving today. it lost contact during a toe pidto on the bali strait wednesday morning, shortly after an oil spill was spotted from the air. this particular sub has a dive capacity of 500 meters. the big concern is that the sub has descended to a depth of 700
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meters well beyond its survivable limits. we talk to a rear admiral with the navy that was first on it in 1981. he thinks a possible blackout scenario was experienced while the submarine was diving into position during that torpedo drill. he said on the sub, the steering is only powered by electricity and hydraulics. so if there's no power, then there's no chance to change direction, meaning the submarine would have continued its dive and couldn't be stopped. right now, kim, the search is on to find the 53 people on board. >> thank you, blake essig. the spacex capsule is prepared to link up with the international space station. and these are live pictures that we're seeing right now. so, we're going to come back to that in a moment. stay with us for that.
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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 petmeds.com today. president biden closed out his two-day climate summit with a message of economic
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prosperity, if the global community shifts from fossil fuels to renewable energies in the years ahead. >> today's final session is not about the threat of climate change poses. it's about the opportunity that addressing climate change provides. it's an opportunity to create millions of good paying jobs around the world. >> the president also said tackling the climate crisis can lead to greater international cooperation. he noted russia's willingness to work with the u.s. on co2 removal despite differences on other issues. president biden opened the summit by pledging to cut u.s. greenhouse emissions in half by the year 2030. that's far more ambitious than previous administrations. i asked environmental researcher dan reicher what might compel the president to set such an aggressive target. here's his response. >> i think it's a combination of strong climate oriented forces. and just the gravity of the
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situation we face. it's gotten worse and worse, year by year, decade by decade, so we have to be looking at more aggressive targets like president biden has set. >> you can watch the whole interview coming up in the next hour. well, we're just minutes away from seeing the spacex dragon crew reaching its destination. what you're seeing a live shot of the capsule as it closes in on the international space station. and we'll have live coverage of the docking on the top of the next hour. very cool to see. the capsule's launch on friday was picture-perfect. later, its four astronauts had an unexpected close encounter. a piece of space debris appeared as the crew was getting ared to sleep. spacex put on their space suits, quote, in abundance of caution, turns out the on the was further away than they think.
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that wraps this hour of "cnn newsroom." i'll be back with more news. please do stay with us. b
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♪ >> announcer: this is cnn breaking news! there has been a major development in the hunt for a missing indonesian sub that lost military action on wednesday in the bali strait. it's believed that the crew ran out of oxygen hours ago. let's bring in blake essex who has been following being story for us from tokyo.

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