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tv   CNN Newsroom Live  CNN  September 26, 2021 2:00am-3:00am PDT

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hi, welcome to our viewers here in the united states and all around the world. thanks for joining mow e this h, i'm robyn curnow. a train derails in montana. we'll hear from one passenger w who will tell how it felt. and german voters go to the polls. president biden's signature legislation could be in jeopardy. we'll examine the divisions
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among mr. biden's own party. live from cnn center, this is "cnn newsroom," with robyn curnow. >> emergency crews are on the scene of a deadly passenger train derailment m rin rural montana, near the u.s./canadian border. three people were killed. a number of others injured. according to amtrak, there were more than 140 passengers, 16 crew members on board at the time. the railway says eight cars of the ten-car train derailed. the national transportation safety board has launched an investigation. the train, called the "empire builder" was traveling from chicago west ward to seattle. at about 4:00 p.m. mountain time it lurched off the tracks. one of the passengers on board described what happened.
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she described a shocking scene with entire train cars tipped over. >> when we got off the train, initially, we saw just our train, like the first four or five cars. and the one behind our, the car behind ours was like slightly off. and then the one behind that was in between two sets of railroad tracks and the one behind that one had completely tipped over and fallen over, that was like the most shocking part, immediate shock when we got off, because we didn't know anything that significant had happened. then when we came around, ambulances were kind of blocking our view further on. but by the time we crossed, if you looked about a hundred yards down, there were three cars that were completely tipped over. and, yeah, that, i mean, that was completely, completely jarring. and then, yeah, from then on, it was kind of a lot of chaos.
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the reaction from passengers was definitely mixed. there was like a wide range of ages and stuff, so, and a wide range of experiences. >> we'll continue to follow this story throughout the day, right here on cnn. to germany now where voters are casting their ballots in an election that will have consequences far beyond their borders. the race will determine who will succeed angela merkel after nearly 16 years in office. she's become a de facto leader of the eu and symbol of stability. it is unclear who will fill her shoes. polling show the race is just too close to call. on saturday, mrs. merkel made her final pitch to rally voters hein behind the conservatives.
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>> translator: and this future government, i think we all agree, should ensure prosperity, security, peace. and that is what we are standing here for. because we from the christian democratic union are making an offer for this. >> fred pleitgen is in berlin and joins me live. folks are still voting. it is a critical, critical election, what are they saying to you in. >> reporter: hi there, robbyn. voting is still in the early stages. more folks are now showing up to this polling station. of course one of the things people have been telling us to the runup to the election is they realize it's a pivotal election, an important election because after 16 year, angela merkel is no longer on the ballot and because of what you were saying before, because this election is certainly too close to call. one of the things in the early
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stages of this campaign, it looked as though the christian democrats were going to decide this for themselves, but they have since seen a dramatic drop in their numbers. their candidate had unforced errors along the way that maybe didn't help the cause. you had the social democrats that really picked they mselvesp out of the hole. the social democratic candidate is ahead in the polls but it is too close to say who will win. and he cast his own ballot outside of berlin. i want to listen to what he had to say after casting his vote. let's listen in. >> translator: now i hope that as many citizens as possible will go to the polls and cast their votes and make possible what has become apparent. mainly, that there will be a very strong result for the spd. and that the citizens give me the mandate to become the next
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chancellor of the federal republic of germany. >> now, of course, all the three main candidates do want that mandate. but one thing that is very clear is that there is not going to be one dominant party in the german bun des stag. it is going to see at least very strong partners with the governing main party, certainly, the green party is looking as though it's going to pull off serious gains compared to the elections they've had in the past. we've been talking about in the past couple hours, the environment and climate have been a major issue in the election campaign. of course we had the horrible flooding that took place in germany in july and that drove home the point that this country needs reforms that will bring its very large industrial economy into being a green economy. it looks as though all the candidates understand if they want to become chancellor, they need to have a strong, green
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agenda. >> as you're talking to me, we're a looking at live pictures of a queue. they are about to vote from the christian democrats. certainly, you mentioned climate change. what are the other real issues? great immigration, no doubt, and an increasingly divided german society. >> you're right. lashad voting in his hometown and in the west of germany. the governor of the largest german state, north rhine, and that is where he is casting his vote. immigration is a big topic and has been since 2015, since you had that giant wave of refugees, and then it's also things like social reform, things like the
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industrial economic reforms as well, those certainly are things that are on people's minds. one of the other things we have to keep m in mind, is the last g agenda was put in place by the government that preceded angela merkel. that's one of the things that some people think maybe angela merkel didn't do enough to reform the economy and make it fit to be strong throughout the 21st century. >> thank you very much, thanks so much, fred pleitgen. we'll continue to check in with you in the coming hours. i want to turn from germany to washington. government agencies are bracing for a possible shutdown at the end of the week. congress must pass legislation before friday to keep that from happening, and that's not really a sure thing. the president is seriously hampered by deep divisions
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within his own party. some moderates are complaining that the $3.5 trillion budget is too expensive. some say they have compromised enough and will not agree to less. the first test will come on monday when the house is expected to vote on a separate $1.2 trillion measure. we have the latest from the white house. >> reporter: president biden is spending the weekend at camp david, as his legislative agenda is entering a make or break week. nancy pelosi wants to see a bipartisan infrastructure proposal and a sweeping $3.5 trillion economic agenda reaching the house floor this week, as they are hoping to advance the president's priorities. now president biden spoke with house speaker nancy pelosi and senate majority leader chuck schumer before leaving the white house on friday where they talked about the future and way forward on both of those measures. the president has acknowledged
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that democrats have been at a stalemate but also said he's learning a bit more about what the moderates are hoping to see with the larger package since some are opposed to that $3.5 trillion figure. now the president is expected to return to the white house on sunday. he could possibly hold other meetings with lawmakers heading into the beginning of the week as well as make phone calls as really he is hoping to get this agenda across the finish line. arlett ar arlett saenz, the white house. >> this is a make or break week for mr. biden and the democrats, what do you think is going to play out? >> well, robyn, it's really nice to see you. democrats are really backing themselves into a corner here. if they can't at least get the $1.2 trillion infrastructure bill through the white house a clear majority, voters are going
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to blame them in 2022, and i think voters should blame them. it's a false equivalency. polls show upwards of 60% to 70% approval among the american l electorate. they're essentially conditioning support for infrastructure on a massive $3.5 trillion spending agenda that best case scenario would need to pass through wreck sill yags. if infrastructure doesn't get passed, and i think democrats still have hope it will, i think it's the progressive wing that should be seen as culpable even if the democratic party as a whole will have to endure the consequences. >> are the progressives then, the americans, hostage here, and
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what does that tell you. >> i personally think that that is a fair assessment. anyone who's been following the internal workings of the cometic party could have predicted that at some point this divide would lead to a stalemate on a live policy question. we're seeing it right here. until now, a lot of this rift between moderates and progressives seemed fairly symbolic, like drama over defund the police or court packing. but infrastructure is a defining issue for the biden white house and it's really going to take effective negotiating, including by the president to ensure that his party doesn't allow the perfect the enmiff the good. if democrats want to know what it's like to be a failed majority, they will continue ratcheting up these tensions within their party and it will be a huge gift to republicans.
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and you can see kevin mccarthy almost daring democrats to go down that path. he's forcing progressives and moderates to crompromise. >> we've seen nancy pelosi laying down the gaubntlet and te president in meetings with both sides, what can be done? >> i don't know what can be done except for essentially giving in. biden is hanging his hat on at least getting this infrastructure through. i think he's going to hold firm. biden has built himself from the outside as focussed on investing in america domestically, came out of the gates with an extremely ambitious set of spending proposals, spending probably $6 trillion. the white house did sign the $1.9 trillion covid relief package, but if it can't get any additional spending done before
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2022, that would be a disappointment. looking ahead to the mid teterm dem democrats have almost mo no roo for order. it make it is difficult to return home and explain why a democratic-controlled house couldn't get it done. biden needs to make the case and hold firm and hope that democratic progressives are going to wilt amid that pressure, but it doesn't seem necessarily clear at this point. >> okay. always good to get your analysis. it's going to be a big week for the white house. appreciate it. enjoy the rest of your weekend e >> thanks. migrant camp on the u.s./mexico border has been cleared. plus, fury in the west bank over the deaths of four palestinians. what we're learning about what
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. we're tracking this emerging
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story out of the west bank, where israel says it's killed four palestinians, arrested two others. they say it was part of an anti-terrorist operation. let's go straight to jerusalem. hi, what more do we know about this? >> reporter: what we understand from the palestinian authorities, this was a major operation that took place across five different locations in the west bank. the israeli military saying there were four palestinians killed and two arrested. however, the palestinians say five were killed. two israeli soldiers were critically wounded. naftali bennett said in a statement, the security forces took action overnight in judean samaria against those who were about to carry out terrorist attacks.
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now, robyn, israeli officials have long been concerned over hamas gaining a foothold in the west bank. they already control the gaza strip. they have been very concerned about their activities in the west bank, a hamas spokesperson says the operation was a result of forces in ramali and issued a warning saying that the option of resisting it by all means is best meant to confuse the operation and force it to stop its crimes. they called on them to end the security coordination with israeli officials. but mahmoud abbas said the operations were a crime and that they were the late nest st in i violations. he said the continuance of this would lead to an explosion of the situation. things have remained very tense since the end of that 11-day
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conflict in may between hamas and led militants and israel. it remains to see how hamas will respond. especially as the prime minister is expected to address the united nations tomorrow. >> thank you for that update. >> we believe that we need to work together, because what the situation in del rio shows is that the problem of one country and the whole reasogion is the problem of all. >> haiti's foreign minister speaking about the treatment of migrants on u.s./mexico border. he's among officials saying they're shocked after u.s. border guards were seen confronting migrants. he spoke to the u.n. and said
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migration won't end until more is done. >> reporter: i've been here in tell rio, texas for more than a week. i saw the first tents of this migrant camp go up. and then the numbers in that migrant camp, at times, swelled to about 15,000 people. now, once those numbers started to drop, we started seeing heavy machinery roll in, that happened on thursday. by friday, the entire migrant camp had been leveled. according to dhs secretary alejandro mayorkas, about 2,000 haitians were returned to their home countries. about 5,000 remain in customs and border protection custody. those individuals are still being processed. about 8,000, according to dhs,
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voluntarily returned to mexico, and a very small percentage of these migrants were actually allowed to stay in the united states, pending their immigration cases. a local nonprofit here in del rio telling us they've helped about 1600 people in the last week. those individuals were released into this community. i actually talked to some of them. some of the haitians that i talked to, i'd spent so much time in south america. they spoke spanish and portuguese. that's how i was able to talk to them to. some of them say they left haiti because of security and economic concerns of the some of them citing the recent assassination of their president and saying, look, if the president can't be safe, how can they expect to be sa safe. now these migrants. some of them are going to loegss across the country, like new york, new jersey and even
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florida. i can tell you that the del rio mayor has said that there is a silver lining to this humanitarian crisis that was literally in his town for more than a week, with about 15,000 people living under a bridge. he says that no one died and at least ten babies were born. rosa flores, cnn, del rio, texas. in myanmar now, thousands of people have been arrested since the military coup about eight months ago. but when the military junta can't reach their opponents, it goes after the families. they put a 5-year-old girl behind bars. >> reporter: a 5-year-old girl sings along to a favorite song. at first glance, a picture of innocence e but her innocence is gone, taken away by myanmar's brutal memory.
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soldiers arrested her along with her mother and older sister because her father, a leader ever the pro-democracy movement was in hiding. she spent her 5th birthday behind bars and is now reunited with her father. hiding in the jungle, video clips are sent through his mobile. the young girl says she was forced to stay in a half-sitting, half-standing position, widely considered to be a stress position. the u.n. committee against torture describes these conditions as contrary to the convention against torture. >> infants being abducted is a degree of outrage that it's just hard to put in words. just how angry i am at the depth that this military junta is willing to go. >> reporter: we sent the
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military detailed questions about the girl's detention. they have not responded to our e-mails or texts. >> she's still suffering some mental trauma. she wakes up in the morning crying, saying i miss my mom, i miss my older sister. why aren't they back yet? >> reporter: he refuses to give up on his fight for democracy, despite a seemingly desperate situation. he says his wife and daughter have been sentenced to three years in presence and separated from each other. he heard his daughter contracted covid-19 in prison but has since recovered. this is a social influencer with around 700,000 followers on facebook. she's been active in the civil disobedience movement before going into hiding when the military tried to arrest her. instead, she says they arrested her parents and sister-in-law. the latter has since been released. my father was on medication, she says, but he doesn't have any in prison. i send food, but i have no idea
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whether it gets to imhad. i've heard from a source that my father has been tortured. sometimes i feel like i'm losing my mind. she feels desperate her parents are suffering and guilty she can no longer help protesters from hiding. >> they are intimidating people to an extraordinary degree. people are extremely fearful. >> reporter: two more families torn apart by a ruthless military junta. intent on holding power no matter the cost to the people. after nearly 16 years in power, german chancellor, angela merkel, is stepping down. german voters are heading to the polls right now. plus, thousands of afghanis are in limbo. we have that storyafter the break.
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welcome back to our viewers here in the united states and all around the world. i'm robyn curnow in atlanta. it is 31 minutes past the hour. our top story, german voters are heading to the polls in an election that certainly will determine who succeeds angela merkel in power. she is stepping down after 16 years in power. the christian democratic party hopes to remain in power, but the race is too close to call. fred pleitgen is live. it is too close to call, but one
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man is moving ahead and might be the next chancellor. tell us about him. >> reporter: you're absolutely right. that man is olaf scholz. and he really is a phenomenon. only two months ago it seemed he was down-and-out. i think the social democratic party was polling around 14% or 15% at that time. but since then. they have managed to get up to 25% or 26% and move ahead the others in the field. the margin is still very small and race too close to call, with angela merkel not on the ballot, there's a lot up in the air. there is no doubt that olaf scholz has already achieved a lot more than people thought we be age ble to achieve. pretty much by being silent and
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speaking softly. it may not look like it, but it is a rally. olaf scholz speaks softly, has no catchy slogan and is ahead in the polls. >> i'm a social democrat, the people know this. but they though i'm prag mettic man. i want to rule the country having in mind what is necessary for such a big country in europe. >> reporter: after 16 years of angela america mamerkel, his no style seems to be resonating with voters. it seemed he had no chance of winning the upcoming election, but now he is firmly in the lead and could be well on the way to becoming germany's fnext chancellor. folks believe he would guide
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with a steady haend like merkel has. >> he seems very confident in what he promises. >> one thing is his experience, certa certainly and what he has done in the past. >> reporter: but not everything he has done in the past as finance minister is viewed positively. he faced criticism after failing to detect the problems with wirecard and not following through on a money laundering investigation which he denies. scholz' main rival, laschett accuses him of wanting to move to the left and cooperating with the left wing socialist party e. >> translator: you have to be clear, because the people don't want the leftists in the federal government, and tonight once again you have not been willing to be clear, laschett said.
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>> reporter: but scholz told me germany would not permanently change foreign or domestic policy if he wins. >> i'm willing to work very hard that this will be a strong base for international politics. >> reporter: olaf scholz' personal popularity is much higher than his party's popularity. and while his social democrats are polling in first place, the race to succeed angela merkel is far from decided. and certainly on this day, on the day of the election, it remains very much undecided as the christian democrats have sort of pulled up to the social democrats a little bit. olaf scholz is still in the lead but that lead seems to have narrowed in the past couple hours, past 48 hours before the election took place. we've been talking about the fact that this is a key election
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and it seems that the electorate is aware of that as well. people have seen more folks turn up than they have m in the last election. we spoke to the head of the polling location. there is a queue here. and no doubt across germany on this very important day as well, robyn. >> the beginning of a new era indeed. we'll check in with you again. earlier, i spoke with julian rightout about why the election results are expected to be so close. take a listen. >> the next chancellor, whoever that may be will win with something like it23, 24, 25%. only a fourth of the country will have voted, it used to be every second, every third, every
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fourth voter, there are so many p to topics that divide germany. there was a devastatinged into in germany that was handled very badly by the government, that turned people away from the governing party. so there are many, there is immigration. there are so many topics over the past years that angela merkel always portrayed under her leadership as a uniting leadership that has driven germans apart from each other. that is what you will see in election results today, with probably six parties making it into parliament and a very fragmented party landscape. >> tune in for cnn's special live coverage of the german elections, they will break it all down later today beginning
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11:55 a.m. in new york, 5:55 in the afternoon in berlin. right here on cnn. and police have made an arrest in the murder of london schoolteacher. a 38-year-old man was take noon custody on suspicion of murder. police are calling it a significant development. 28-year-old nessa was murdered last friday. and off to afghanistan where shocking images show this disturbing lengths the taliban seem to be willing to go to deter kriechlt we must warn you that the video you're about to see is graphic and difficult to watch. crowds gathered after the taliban killed four alleged kidnappers and hung their bodies on display in different locations around the city. a journalist tells cnn, the men were accused of kidnapping a merchant and his son and later freed bit taliban. a taliban member told the ap,
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the associated press, the group would restore severe punishments like executions and amputations as a warning to others. the u.s. condemned these actions calling them a gross abuse of human rights. but thousands of afghans who managed to flee the taliban are hoping to start new lives in britain. many arrived with little more than the clothes on their backs. as they start to build their future, they see uncertainty and a helping hand from complete strangers. >> reporter: in the hotel, hosting afghan donations are piling in. they are working daily to help afghan refugees. >> a lot of them have come with just a backpack. some had no shoes on their feet. >> reporter: she and her
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children were bamong the thousands airlifted. but the support and kindness of these volunteers have given her hope for a better life in the uk. >> translator: i hope to live without fear, to live in peace and security with my children and family. i don't want to hear anymore gunshots or explosions. >> reporter: why was it so important for you and your family to leave afghanistan? >> translator: after the taliban entered, everyone was scared. everyone was very horrified and afraid. kabul was in a very bad situation. people were in a state of horror. people were afraid to leave their homes. >> reporter: the government plans to resettle some 20,000 afghan refugees, including 5,000 over the next year. dubbed operation warm welcome, the resettlement scheme will prioritize those who assisted uk efforts in afghanistan, allowing
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refugees coming into the country through official groups to receive permanent residency. but for the more 3,000 afghan nationals already in the asylum system, the reception has been far from warm. under current government policy, afghan refugees who arrived in the uk prior to the fall of kabul won't be eligible for immediate resettlement. instead, they face the agonizing wait to find out whether or not they will be turned away. in oxford, they are working around the clock to help afghani r refugees with host families. >> do they really believe it's going to be safe to send them back in the next five to ten years? we've been bombarded with e-mails from people all over the country saying what can we do to help? what can we do to help? and many of them are suggesting that yes, of course, they have a
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spare bed, a spare room that they could make available to a refugee. >> reporter: they are monday the dozens of families preparing to host afghan asylum seekers. they believe the country has a duty to support the people of afghanistan. >> given the part that we're partly responsible for the situation they find themselves in, we feel it's only right to do something about this. >> we're very lucky. we have a lovely home, we've both got jobs, we've got our family, they have nothing. why not share some of that with somebody who needs it really more than us. >> reporter: for now the government says it has paused all forced returns for afghan nationals denied asylum, with those facing persecution assured they won't be forced to return to afghanistan, but until a decision is made, the future for thousands of vulnerable afghans in the uk remains uncertain at
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best. cnn, london. >> and there is much more to come here on cnn. law enforcement scours a swampy wilderness for the fiance of kbab by petito. plus, pfizer vaccine boosters can go into the arms of those who qualify. that's ahead. my plaque psoriasis... ...the itching ...the burning. the stinging. my skin was no longer mine. my psoriatic arthritis, made my joints stiff,
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fi . a memorial service will be held later today in new york for gabby petito. the 22-year-old was killed while on a cross-country van life trip with her fiance, brian laundrie. there is a federal arrest warrant for him. rewards are offered for any information that could lead to his location. >> reporter: there are still many unanswered questions, and
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to figuring out what happened to gabby petito before her death and where is brian laundrie now. so here in florida, there's an ongoing search at this reserve to try to see if brian laundrie is there. his parents told investigators that he was coming here last tuesday and that they haven't heard or seen from him since. in wyoming, that's where investigators found the body of gabby petito, and at least two people have come forward now saying that they know brian laundrie was in the area where her body was found because they gave him a ride when he was hitchhiking. in moab, utah there is an investigation ongoing about what happened. and now there's an investigation into how officers responded and if they did so in the right way. in long island, new york, sunday there will be a memorial for gabby petito.
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pharmacies around the u.s. are scheduling pfizer vaccine booster shots for those who qualify. drugstore chains like cvs and washingt walgreen's are making them available. more than 70 million remain unvaccinated. alison kosik has more on the booster rollout. >> reporter: to boost or not to boost. that seems to be the question on a lot of people's minds. and the cdc has weighed in with its recommendations and now millions of americans are eligible for a third dose of the pfizer vaccine. who should get that booster? there has been controversy about this, but this is what the cdc advises. people 65 years old and older, and residents in long-term care settings should get a booster. people with 50-64 years old with
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underlying medical conditions should get a booster. what are examples? cancer, kidney disease, obesity and diabetes. who may get a booster? you'd qualify here if you're between the ages of 18-49 with underlying medical conditions. and if you're between 18-64 years old and are in a congregate setting like a nursing home, prison or work in a high-risk occupation for exposure, like in a hospital or grocery store, so basically, adults at an increased risk of covid because of where they work or institutional settings. and finally, who should not get the booster right now? only people who got the pfizer vaccine for their first two shots are eligible for a booster right now. if you got moderna or johnson & johnson you should not get the booster right now.
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the government will roll out more data and information for those who got the moderna and j&j vaccines in the coming weeks. experts are also still waiting on data on whether mixing and matching vaccine brands is safe and effective. also you shouldn't get the booster right now if you've been fully vaccinated less than six months, and booster shots are not recommended for children under the age of 18. alison kosik, cnn, new york. staggers numbers to report on coronavirus. since the pandemic began more than 231 million infections have been confirmed around the world, more than 4.7 million people have died. hundreds demonstrated in the netherlands on saturday after proof of vaccination became compulsory to get into most public venues. the launch of the so-called corona pass comes as the country is lifting moist st social distancing measures and vietnam
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is also trying to prop up its economy which has suffered under lengthy lockdowns. britain's prince andrew has been served with legal papers in a lawsuit, details in the sexual assault allegations against the duke of york, next. r each lasting 4 hours or more, you're not the only one with questions about botox®. botox® prevents headaches in adults with chronic migraine before they even start, with about 10 minutes of treatment once every 3 months. so, ask your doctor if botox® is right for you, and if a sample is available. effects of botox® may spread hours to weeks after injection causing serious symptoms. alert your doctor right away, as difficulty swallowing, speaking, breathing, eye problems, or muscle weakness can be signs of a life-threatening condition. side effects may include allergic reactions, neck and injection site pain, fatigue, and headache. don't receive botox® if there's a skin infection. tell your doctor your medical history, muscle or nerve conditions and medications, including botulinum toxins, as these may increase the risk of serious side effects.
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we are getting new video into cnn of the erupting volcano in la palma, canary islands. it's been erupting for a week, destroying hundreds of homes and businesses. now drones flying near the volcano show its cone is broken, as you can see here, opening a new, explosive vent. thousands of people have been forced to evacuate as lava and ash engulf the area. and prince andrew's attorneys are acknowledging that he has been served with court papers in a civil sexual assault case. max foster has the details on that. >> reporter: this is a break through for virginia dufresne and her legal team.
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his legal team have officially acknowledged they've been served papers, which allows the case to continue if the judge signs off on it. and they'll have to respond by the 29th of objectober for face default judgment. the claim is three sexually assaulted virginia dufresne in two different locations, including london and new york. she says she was trafficked to prince andrew by jeffrey epstein. in the past he's denied the allegations. we'll have to see how he responds to this case. he may choose to challenge the jurisdiction of this course in this case all together. he may make several lechallenge. max foster, cnn, hampshire, england. for viewers in the north
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