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tv   CNN Newsroom Live  CNN  April 24, 2021 2:00am-3:00am PDT

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b ♪ >> 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. >> reporter: heart breaking news
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out of the indonesia. several pieces of debris from the missing submarine have been found. six pieces of debris were presented during this press conference. the 44-year-old sub with 53 souls on board went missing wednesday morning during a t torpedo demonstration. it descended to a meter that was well below its limits and at that depth it had the potential to implode. there were reports in the submarine was still intact only had 72 hours of oxygen in perfect conditions which would have run out earlier today. again, we just learned during this press conference the six pieces of debris have been found
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belonging to this missing submarine bringing an end to the questions of what happened to this submarine. absolutely heartbreaking. >> the fact that there are pieces there suggest it might have imploded. the fact you say they have passed the limit for oxygen definitely suggests that the sailors there won't be found alive so this will turn from a rescue to a recovery. what do we know about the crews that are out there right now trying to find and to get at that sub? >> as you mentioned, kim, this has turned from a search and rescue to a search and recovery. from the indonesian side, 20 ships and four aircraft scouring an owner 20 kilometers off the coast of bali. there is help from other
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countries. a poseidon arrived from the u.s. earlier today. the situation is far from over. there is loved ones that still have a lot of questions and want answers, want their loved ones to returned home. as we have said, the fact these pieces of debris have been found from the submarine and all facts that we have talked about before all add up to the fact that this situation did not end well and, again, a recovery effort is now under way. >> all right. thanks so much, blake. to recap the news, six pieces of the indonesian sub they have been looking for, they found six pieces of that sub. we will have more news as we get it. the johnson & johnson vaccine will be going again into the arms of americans. the food and drug administration lifted a temporary pause in the
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vaccine's use saying its benefits far outweigh its risk. the fda suspended the vaccine because of a dozen patients who received a blood clot from the vaccine. alexandria field has more from new york. >> reporter: >> the motion to be voted upon is the -- >> reporter: a cdc advisory committee voting to resume use of the johnson & johnson vaccine. >> the vote is 10 in favor. four opposed and one abstention. the motion is carried. >> reporter: they did not recommend new restrictions based on age or gender but the vaccine will be updated with a new label indicating that women under the age of 50 should be at the aware at the risk of blood clots. regulators considered evidence of 15 cases of rare and severe
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blood clots reported among women, including three deaths. that is out of more than 8 million people who got the shot in the u.s. health experts stress a decision to resume use comes with added safety benefits. >> i think it is important to point out that this is a treatable condition if you recognize it right away. it's been good to have this pause to get everybody apprised of that so that all physicians know this is something to watch out for. >> reporter: just as the country's third vaccine will soon return to the market in even bigger push to, once again, get more shots in arms. the average daily number now slipping below 3 million follow a mid april high 3.4 million daily shots. >> we have gotten vaccinations to those at most risk and those 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
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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 from a large study of thousands of pregnant women, the cdc issuing guidance that now goes a step further than it did before. >> cdc recommends that pregnant people receive the covid-19 vaccine. >> reporter: johnson & johnson officials defended their vaccine in front of that committee as a critical tool combating covid-19 and around the world. they cited the vaccine's efficacy and the ease of distribution from the fact it is just a single dose vaccine. in new york, alexandria field, cnn. the johnson & johnson made by its subsidiary janssen is the only single dose vaccine in major use. the janssen vaccine uses a nonreplicating virus to prompt
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the body to create and tibodieso the virus. medical experts are weighing in on the decision to lift the pause of the johnson & johnson shot. they are hailing the review process by the cdc and explaining why the decision is so important. >> i thought today was the cdc at its best. it was a clinic in how to understand route of risk. they went through this is a risk of having a severe blood clot before there ever was a pandemic or this vaccine and here is a risk of having a blood clot from the vaccine and risk in getting a blood clot of the vaccine. here it is why this is a single-dose vaccine has certain advantages. i thought it was just superb. you can understand how people came to the conclusion to reaffirm their original recommendation to give this vaccine to everyone over 18
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years of age who would qualify. i think they did the right thing and they did it quickly. >> it's very clear that the benefit, even if you account for this rare occurrence, these blood clots, the benefit is very much there just looking at the numbers. if you go to women over the age of 50, it's even clearer. there is clear benefit from this vaccine in terms of preventing hospitalization and preventing death. for emergency use authorization, what they ultimately have to show is that the benefits outweigh the risks. that was clear. that is why it's really no surprise that they lifted this pause. >> joining me now, from san francisco is associate executive director for the permanente medical group kaiser perm nan day. doctor, thank you for joining us. i want to talk about the significant of lifting the pause of the johnson & johnson vaccine and releasing those 9 million doses that the u.s. has on hand. you helped oversee some 20 plus
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hospitals, 4.5 million patients. what effect will it have on your staff's ability on the ground there to vaccinate californians? >> this is a really big deal. it gives us the opportunity to have an expanded access to vaccine that we have had on pause the last two weeks. it's going to be really important in this effort to get to herd immunity. we are in a race against these variants. the more tools in our tool box, the better. >> now some cdc advisers say they are not happy because even though the vaccine label will note the risk, the rare risk of blood clots, we should say, there is still not enough guidance they say from the cdc will the risks. the cdc says they will have to do extraordinary outreach to doctors and patients on the issue, but is it enough? how will this change how you deliver this vaccine specifically to patients in terms of warnings and so on? >> well, number one, the cdc and fda are going to be formulaize a
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warning. what we are doing is taking that information and packaging it so it's available to our patients, to the general public in our messaging, so that everyone can make an informed choice. this is important to understand the risk and benefits of both vaccination, but also as important, the risk of getting covid. i just want to make it clear that there is still a lot of covid going around in the united states. just here in california, we are still seeing a couple of thousand cases a day. that is a lot better than, you know, 40,000 cases a day. but we are still in the thick of it when it comes to this pandemic. >> that was dr. steven perodi, the associate executive director for the permanente medical group. live pictures from high above the earth. you're watching the space x crew dragon docking with the
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international space station and on board four astronauts from three countries, the united states, france, and japan. this marks the third ever staff flight for elon musk's company and it marks the first time spacex has recircled a previously-flown rocket booster in spacecraft. the four crew will join astronauts on board the iss and put the space station's total staff at 11 which is one of the largest crews it's ever hosted but for other strastronauts who will hitch a ride home on wednesday. reflecting what is dominating our attention on earth. a prime focus of the astronaut's mission is study. you're watching live pictures as the spacex capsule docks with the international space station. after blasting off from the kennedy space center 24 hours
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ago now. very cool to see in real-time here. we will be right back. ♪ here's to the very first influencer in your life... mom! this is how mom shines. find the perfect mother's day gift... ...at zales. d store. find the perfect mother's day gift... ordinary tissues burn when theo ows. so dad bought puffs plus lotion, ...at zales. and rescued his nose. with up to 50% more lotion puffs bring soothing softness and relief. a nose in need deserves puffs indeed. a few months with the ww app and i'm down 20 pounds. you want to see how i do it? it'll blow your mind. strong start on my activity points today so i don't have to skip any rope
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more coverage of the coronavirus pandemic. the news coming out of india is both troubling and tragic. a third day in a row, they set a new global record for daily cases. health officials reported more than 346,000 new infections. india total cases at 16.6 million since the pandemic began. the country is facing shortages of medical supplies, including oxygen. we learned on friday night 20 critical ill patients in a hospital in new delhi died after the supply of oxygen ran out. anna koren joins us live from hong kong now. the situation there getting both desperate and morbid as we have seen from some of the pictures. what can you tell us? >> reporter: it's nothing short of a catastrophe what is going on in india and many experts say this was avoidable. you mentioned that case in new delhi, the capital, where the
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oxygen supply in a hospital ran out. those 20 patients critical ill patients were connected to this oxygen supply. it was supposed to arrive at 5:00 p.m. the tank didn't arrive at the hospital until midnight and those patients died. this acute shortage of oxygen happening right around the country. hospitals, their staff taking to social media make is these pleas for more oxygen because local officials are not answering their cause. this comes as the second wave is turning into a tsunami. the rituals of death 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 for ways to perform the last rights for their loved ones. the country's crematories are pushed beyond capacity. some facilities using their parking lots and piles of wooden planks to meet the demand.
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>> translator: there so many bodies coming, we are running out of food. if it continues like this in four to five days we will have to cremate bodies on the road. >> reporter: one man was forced to kick the body of his mother at home for nearly two days before coming here. >> 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 receive the bodies whose family are unable or willing to take them. >> translator: when the bodies come to us, we inquire about the person prefers a hindu, we perform the ceremony but if the person is a muslim we do the funeral accordingly. >> reporter: grave diggers in this cemetery in new delhi are
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struggling to bury the dead with 15 to 20 bodies arriving daily the last few weeks. they say it's overwhelming and can't sustain for long. >> translator: if the death toll keep rising the next two or three days have to close it down. there will be no space left here. >> reporter: the virus taking not only their lives but the dignity they deserved in death. kim, apparently, according to the health ministry, approximately half the cases being detected in new delhi, the capital, at this very moment, the results of this more contagious variant first detected last year and inflecting younger people. the central government said anyone over the age of 18 can now register for the vaccine. you have to remember that less than 2% of the indian population has actually been inoculated. there is a desperate shortage
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now of vaccines. health experts, they say for the curve to actually flatten, the 3 million jabs being administered every day will have to increase to 10 million. there is a huge job ahead for indian authorities. kim? >> yeah, absolutely. anna koren in hong kong, thank you so much. protesters were back on the streets for a third day on friday here in the u.s. over the police killing of a black man in north carolina. andrew brown jr. was shot when deputies served an arrest warranty. one saw the shots shot in the car but no shots coming from the car. >> reporter: what was this like for you witnessing this? >> it was inhumane. and it was sickening to me because andrew brown, everybody
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knew, that we called drew, was not violent. he never towed a gun. to me, i think it was just like overkill. they murdered him. that was trying to flee away. >> for the most part, officials are being tight-lipped about the incident and say they can't release the body cam video yet. north carolina law. dianne gallagher has the story. >> reporter: after three days of peaceful protesters in elizabeth city, north carolina. >> as you see all of these people here, they want answers. >> reporter: the county sheriff tommy wooten revealing seven deputies are on administrative three and three left the force on their own. >> there is absolutely nothing to hide. i am trying to let the investigation unfold. >> reporter: wooten meeting for
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brown's family on friday afternoon. the family called the sit-down, quote, almost a waste of time. >> the same way we came in, the same way we came out. we still don't know anything. when they called the family, i really thought we would see the video. >> reporter: the sheriff claims he wants the same. >> families won't have to wait much longer. their wishes will be granted. i want what the citizens of this county want. >> reporter: the state law prevents the video from body cameras worn by disputes who shot and killed brown by serving warranties from being publicly released without a court order. >> we asked our local officials to release that video. >> reporter: something the security council called an emergency meeting friday afternoon to request. cnn has also joined a media coalition to petition the court to release the videos. officials haven't given many details about the shooting itself. they say deputies were serving both a search and arrest warranty issued by a alcohol drug task force. >> this is an arrest warranty.
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mr. brown was a convicted felon with resistance of arrest. >> reporter: they say brown was in his car trying to get away. >> they stood behind you. i couldn't tell you who shot him. maybe an officer or a couple shot him. >> reporter: a law enforcement radio dispatch from the deadly encounter obtained by cnn does reveal that brown was shot in the back. brown's family says it's quest for's has made even tougher when they think about what his death will mean for his children. >> i've never, in my life, see a man take up the time and love his children the way that he did and the way that he would just look at them. and they loved him. >> reporter: wishing they could see him one last time. >> i would just want him to know, as he did, that i loved
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him. i loved him. >> reporter: the sheriff has said he is trying to get all of the elements together perfectly before they release this information to make sure that everything is right, but the family says the more time that goes by, the more suspicious they become and protesters have echoed that same sentiment saying that they plan to protest every night until the video is released and then, depending what is on that video, well, they will continue to do so to demand accountability and justice. north carolina's governor roy cooper tweeted, calling the shooting tragic and concerning and said the body camera footage should be released quickly. dianne gallagher, cnn, elizabeth city, north carolina. the body of 16-year-old ma'khia bryant who was fatally shot by a columbus, ohio, police officer on tuesday may soon be laid to rest. a spokesperson for the family said funeral details could be finalized and released later today.
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in the meantime, columbus officials have released several graphic videos of the incident. one of the video shows the girl lunging at another girl with what appeared to be a knife. the mayor's office says social media and the timing of the verdict in the george floyd murder case drove officials to release these videos quickly. the public safety director said he was heart broke when he saw the footage. >> our black community is emotionally exhausted. they live with a fear and a pain that many others don't. it's a burden they carry every day, and so we must understand that. we must listen to and respond to our friends and neighbors with compassion, empathy, and understanding. they are grieving. i grieve with them. >> derek chauvin will be sentenced on june 16th for his conviction on three counts in the murder of george floyd.
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he faces a maximum of 75 years behind bars if the three sentences are served consecutively. the former minneapolis police officer will remain in custody until sentencing. and we are hearing for the first time from an alternate juror on whether she agrees with the guilty verdict and the time it took to reach that decision. >> i was a little surprised that it took them only ten hours. i thought it would be at least a couple of days. i think they made the right decision. i would have said guilty as well. i'm grateful that miss frazier was there. i'm grateful she had the courage to start filming it because without her, i don't think we would be sitting here today. >> a bone of contention for many civil rights activists seeking to change police culture is a federal policy called qualified immunity and prevents them from personal liability unless they are shown to violate a statutory
quote
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or constitutional rights. even as congress struggles to reach a compromise that might pass the senate, many states are forging ahead on their own. at least 25 states are considered qualified immunity changes or passed legislation to ends or restrict the dense. some members of congress are hoping to strike a deal on a federal level. >> well, absolutely we will. i think with the leadership of tim scott and cory booker, i think the stage is set for us to do that. we have had very fruitful conversations. i know that senator is not is an honest broker. he is serious about getting something done and he is also committed to working with his colleagues and bringing those republican votes. i can't bring the republican senators along but i do have confidence that if they will follow tim scott's lead, that we will be able to get the votes we need in the senate. president biden will unveil his plan to rebuild america's infrastructure when he goes
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before congress next week. it seems the price tag is going to be enormous so we will explain how he proposes to pay for it. that is just ahead. plus, the president vows to drastically cut u.s. carbon emissions the next decade. we will speak with an energy expert what it will take to meet that goal. stay with us. yes. ( time after time continues to play softly ) start your someday with a ring from the neil lane collection. available at kay [♪] when you have diabetes, managing your blood sugar is crucial. try boost glucose control. the patented blend is clinically shown to help manage blood sugar levels. boost glucose control products contain high quality protein and key nutrients to support immune health. try boost.
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>> announcer: this is cnn br breaking news. breaking news coming in to cnn about the missing indonesian submarine. crews have recovered six pieces of debris believed to be from the vessel and they presented the pieces at a news conference.
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they say the pieces were found 8506 meters or 2800 feet below the surface and included a bottle of grease, part of a torpedo launcher and mattresses. heavy water on the sub created a crack in the hull and the items floated out. the depth where the pieces were found is far below what the sub was made to withstand. what had been a search and rescue mission, sadly, has returned into a recovery effort. the two-day climate summit that wrapped up on friday showcased a central tenant of the biden administration. the tackling climate change is good for both the planet and for american workers and at the heart of the president's ambitious infrastructure plan when he presents it next week to congress. cnn's jeff zeleny has a look. >> reporter: president biden is set to unveil the next piece of his academic agenda during a speech next week to a joint session of congress. >> it has two parts.
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the american jobs plan and the american families plan. >> reporter: after outlining a sweeping infrastructure package in pittsburgh late last month, the white house is putting the final touches on a so-called human infrastructure plan. together, the proposals amount to nearly 4 trillion investment in reshaping the american economy. highlights of the new american family plan officials tell cnn reducing child care costs and increasing fade family leave and making community college tuition free. to pay for the plan the white house is considering doubling capital gains tax for those making 1 million or more and taxing those as ordinary income. also for households making more than 400,000 per year. >> what i can say it will only affect people making $1 million
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a year. >> reporter: as president hits the 100 day in office mark next week, the administration's proposals are stacking up and negotiations are set to intensify on capitol hill after biden addresses lawmakers next wednesday before hitting the road to sell his plans. on the second day of his virtual climate summit at the white house, the president making an economic argument for addressing the crisis. >> when we invest in climate resilience and infrastructure -- >> that and the rest of the priorities present the first test for biden's ability to navigate the slim mantle in congress as republicans make clear they intend to stand against his agenda. president biden will hit the road to sell his academic agenda after he delivers this address to a joint session of congress. we are learning that fewer than half of all u.s. lawmakers,
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about 200 or so will be invited to be on hand for the speech. of course, coronavirus restrictions are restricting a full house. no word if the members of supreme court will be there like they normally are. first lady jill biden will be on hand but no guests will be with her. president biden pledged to reduce u.s. greenhouse emissions by half in less than a decade but many climate skeptics including members of congress who don't think it's a real crisis. friday cnn town hall on the u.s., john kerry was asked about that dilemma. take a listen here. >> what president biden is doing and what jean is doing and i'm doing is based on science. it's about -- you know, 2 and 2 is 4 still. but some people want us to debate whether or not 2 and 2 is 5. unfortunately, a lot of money
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has been spent to get people to have doubts about whether this is happening. and very unfortunately, it has fallen somewhat into the partisan divide of our nation. we have to get over that. we have to kind of achieve the baseline of facts and science in which we normally as americans have made decisions. >> joining me now, from piedmont, california, is dan reicher. a partner in the climate infrastructure fund and former secretary of energy in the clinton administration. thank you so much for joining us. i want to start with president biden's targets. obviously very ambitious. did you hear on the specifics? i hear we might here more on the climate change conference in scotland this year but is there enough to make you go here to be optimistic we will see meaningful action? >> yes. i think he set an aggressive new
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target, you know, cutting green house gas emissions 50% by 2030. enough we have heard to date that can be built around that and then we will hear more. this is an important number he has set and i think we are going to start planning against that number. >> the goals are much loftier than any other democratic president including your former bosses clinton and obama. how does that speak to the clout of the pro-climate forces that seem to be ascendent in the democratic party right now? >> i think it's a combination of strong climate oriented forces and just the gravity of the situation we face. it's gotten worse and worse decade by decade so we have to be looking at more aggressive targets like president biden has said. >> obviously, he is feeling pressure from that wing of the party, right? >> i think he is feeling pressure but i think he is also
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optimistic about our ability to meet these more aggressive goals. technology has improved so greatly and costs have come down so we have a shot at doing this. >> to do that, the obvious question is about the huge domestic hurdle standing in the way of actually getting anything passed, right? nothing meaningful will happen without support from at least some republicans. president biden has been trying to make the economic case. green jobs and so on. you have a vested interest in this with your fund, we should say. we heard john kerry predict it will attract republican support. it's one thing to get republican voters on side but quite another thing to get republican lawmakers and never mind democrats from coal-rich states like joe manchin. >> it's it's more than the u.s. congress but let me start with the u.s. congress. you know, there is a pending major infrastructure bill that puts climate and clean energy at its corps. i think we do have a shot of
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adding some republicans to that. if we can't, there is something called the budget reconciliation process that we could actually pass legislation with only 50 democrats in the senate. i think we can get this through the u.s. house of representatives and if we have to, i think through budget reconciliation get it through the senate. >> let me jump in there. >> yes. >> there are stringent conditions on that. it being be for any legislation. we have already seen some attempts to do that, fail. do you enough in this would pass the characteristics you would need to qualify for reconciliation? >> i do, because it's largely built around spending. it's largely built around budget. and that is, in fact, how we have done it in the past. so i think it will meet those tests. we will, obviously, have to see but i'm relative optimistic. the thing that i would add,
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though, even without congress, the administration, the biden administration can take a whole set of steps and i think we are going to see these resetting strong automobile fuel economy standards that trump administration rolled back and limiting fossil fuel extraction on federal land. states can do an awful lot. even texas is now aggressively developing solar projects. we got california pushing energy efficiency and in vehicles and buildings. new york and the new england states are going offshore for wind power. is there a lot we can do through the states. >> that was environmental researcher and former assistant energy secretary dan reicher speaking to us earlier. much more ahead. the ongoing crisis in myanmar is the focus for leaders meeting in jakarta. a live report is coming up so stay with us. that new dove breakage remedy gives damaged hair the
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israeli says it responded to more than a dozen rockets fired from gaza with strikes on hamas targets. this footage shows -- appears to show israeli strikes hitting gaza. there were no immediate reports of injuries either in gaza or in israeli. israeli's army says several of the launches from gaza were intercepted by its iron dome defense system. the escalation and tensions comes amid unrest in jerusalem. more than 100 palestinians were reportedly injured thursday into friday during clashes with israeli police. leaders of southeast asian nations are in indonesia's capital hoping to find a pathway out of the crisis in myanmar. the myanmar military chief is there. members of the southeast asian nations are holding a special leaders meeting in jakarta. our paula hancocks is tracking
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this and joins ug s live from ban bangkok. what kind of reaction will the military chief get attending the meeting? >> reporter: the fact the meetings are happening at all is markable. they usually don't have summits talking about an individual member state's political situation. but the fact of what we see on the ground in myanmar is of such a concern to many myanmar's neighbors that this summit was necessary. the fact that met online, this is the general who led that february queue, the face of the bloody crackdown in myanmar and left that country and now sitting with the head of the states is significant and it's listen slammed by many activists and many saying he shouldn't be sitting with the other leaders because it gives legitimacy to the coup he carried out. also pointing out the national unity government 'cha is formed of the ousted leaders and some
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of the civil disobedience movements and other ethnic leaders saying that unity government should have a seat to the table as well. i spoke to one former high ranking official in thailand saying you can't have a conversation about how to end the violence in myanmar without him being at the table. >> his attendance is very crucial, you know, because i think, right now, we need to get the message directly across to the general, you know, on some very important points. first, you know, the gravity of our concern about the situation in myanmar, how it's impacted the region and also the need to bring an end to the violence as soon as possible because the scale of the violence we see right now is really unacceptable. >> reporter: now it's unclear at
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this point what we will see by the end of the meeting, by the end of the day. will there be any kind of agreement or will there be any kind of a statement? it's just not clear. what is clear from many of the countries is that they felt it was important to start this conversation, to try and start negotiations within myanmar, itself. the national unity government sent a letter to interpol ahead of this summit saying he should be arrested landing in jakarta and heard from other calls them to intervene and arrest online as well and make sure he faces charge what they say is happening within myanmar. at least 745 people have been killed so far in myanmar according to one ngo but they say that number is far likely to be far higher. that is just the ones they could confirm. we are seeing them. still some protesters are on the
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streets this saturday as online is sitting with the heads of state in jakarta. kim? >> clearly, we will be keeping our eyes on this story. thank you, paula hancocks. next, a landscape he says he no longer recognizes. we hear from the foreign minister of st. vincent where k volcanic eruptions are turning the area into a disaster. nope, empty roll. so what happened? well... we started buying charmin super mega roll. whoa! that's huge! charmin super mega roll is 6 rolls in 1 and lasts so much longer you don't always have to worry about the roll running out. i'm glad you were rescued, dad. me too. it was a huge relief. enjoy the go with charmin. guaranteed to fit or your money back.
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vaccine against malaria has shown up to 77% efficacy in phase two trial which is raising hopes for controlling one of the world's most deadly diseases. malaria is a parasitic disease transmitted through mosquito bites and 94% of people of them are killed in africa with majority of being children younger than 5. the prime minister of st. vincent and grenadines says the worst could still come. hurricane season is also
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approaching. patrick altman has details. >> reporter: for over two weeks, the volcano on the caribbean island of st. vincent has exploded and laid waste. the area has been transformed into a disaster zone the prime minister tells me. >> east and not west. it's like a desert that is apocalyptic. you wouldn't recognize it. you would be amazed to see the number of -- come down. >> reporter: it's 42 years since the last eruption. the volcano is making up for lost time destroying nearby homes and blanking others with ash. the eruptions are visible from space. ash and debris have landed in neighboring islands. the volcanic activity could is go on most months.
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the aid is appreciated but it's not enough. >> we are not able to do the humanitarian effort and not able to do the recovery without substantial from the regions and the global community. i mean, we are really at the midnight hour of need and we need that help. >> reporter: in 1902, the volcano erupted and killed an estimated 1,600 people. the eruptions inflicted hundreds of millions of dollars in damage on homes, infrastructure, and farmlands according to government estimates. with the atlantic hurricane season beginning june 1st, the worst may be yet to come. >> a lot of materials covered in ash and the rest are mudded. when you have the rains, the
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rains relubricate and you have mud coming down fast. >> reporter: thousands are in sher shelters or staying with friends and family and making a higher risk for coronavirus. residents say they will recover and rebuild. they also know that this may be just the beginning. patrick altman, cnn. we want to take you back to what is happening high above the earth. the spacex crew dragon capsule endeavor has docked with the international space station. the astronauts are preparing to enter the iss once the hatch opens. this marks the third time for elon musk company. there now will be 11 people on the iss, one of the largest crews it's ever hosted. four other astronauts will hitch a ride back home on wednesday
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and the prime focus of the astronauts' mission the next six months is to study national cell times and nasa hopes this will advance the development of drugs and vaccines. rrg tig tiger woods is back on a golf course but not playing, at least not yet. this photo on instagram is the first the multiple major champs has released himself since his car crash earlier this year that mangled his leg. he's on crutches and in a brace at his under construction backyard golf course in jupiter, florida. my course is coming along faster than i am, he posted, but it's nice to have a faithful rehab partner, man's best friend. that is his dog bugs with him. woods didn't say whether he tried to swing a club. that wraps this hour of "cnn newsroom." connecting africa is next.
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♪ and good morning. welcome to "new day." i'm christi paul. >> and i'm boris sanchez. the cdc lifting its pause on the johnson & johnson vaccine with vaccinations resuming as soon as today. but now, they'll come with a warning. and demanding answers in north carolina after police shoot and kill a man while serving an arrest warrant. ten officers are off the streets now. plus, a new investigation into congressman matt gaetz. >>

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