tv CNN International CNN May 26, 2015 12:00am-1:01am PDT
or is it foyer [pronounced foy-yay]? fast in the hallway. i feel like i've been here before. switch now and get the fastest wifi everywhere. comcast business. built for business. one week after isis takes over a key city. iraqi forces prepare to strike back. >> plus hundreds are dead in a brutal heat wave plagued india for days. >> a dozen people are missing after record setting rains in the u.s. state of texas. >> hello, a warm welcome to our viewers in the u.s. and all around the world. i'm errol barnett. >> i'm rosemary church. this is "cnn newsroom." >> we begin is iraq this hour where forces loyal to the country's government are
awaiting orders essentially to attack the city of ramadi. isis militants controlled it just over a week. >> yes has been rushing in reinforcements ahead of expected counterattack. ramadi the capital of anbar province. just 110 kilometers west of baghdad. you see on the map there. its capture was a blow to iraq's leaders and its army. >> to bring you the latest on this, let's connect with ian lee joins us now live from cairo. and ian, the comments from defense secretary ash carter seem to have taken the prime minister by surprise, right. he said iraqi forces lack the will to fight isis. but points to lack of confidence in iraqi forces by the u.s. you do wonder though, why make -- a statement like that in such a public way at such a sensitive time for the country? >> well seems like the comments from the defense secretary,
errol, are more of a frustration. the united states has been providing weapons and training, yet still we have not been able to see the iraqi military go on the offensive. be a force that can stand up next to isis. although, you know, the question of will has been one raised many times. we heard from arwa dadamon's reporting, she talked to a soldier, not that they lacked the will. they have the will. they didn't have the structure, command, weapons to hold on and continue the fight. so there is a lot of questions surrounding why, first of all, iraqi troops pulled out of ramadi. and a lot of fingers being pointed. but right now, iraqi troops, along with shiite militias are preparing to retake the city. it is not going to be easy at as we have seen elsewhere in iraq. they tried to take ground from
isis. isis knows how to dig in.vised . we saw when they were taking the city. they have the brutal, brutal, armored vehicle they packed with explosives. the front line. shock tactics that really helped put -- helped push the iraqi forces out of ramadi. these are all things they'll contend with. when we hear the iraqi prime minister saying they will retake ramadi in days. we know isis has probably other plans than what the prime minister is predicting, errol. >> and meantime, ian, isis has taken more territory in syria. the city of palmyra, and isis brutality, bring us up to speed on what happened since the militants took over a few days ago. >> what we are hearing is mass executions. over 200 people so far including
at least -- 13 children. there has been videos coming out of there. and we cannot independently verify them. what they show is a ghost town. some of them showing the aftermath of air strikes. lot of civilians escaped. for the ones who couldn't. hid in their houses. isis went door to door looking for people who supported the regime. worked with the regime. fighter that may have been left behind. and any of the civilian whose have housed them, hit those people from isis they were executed. what we are hearing the, the brutal isis tactic that has become their trademark. beheadings was used. in most of these executions. we also know that they have destad detained 600 people according to a syrian rights organization based in london. that brutality everyone is trying to bring to annen. ian lee in cairo. thanks. >> in an exclusive interview
with cnn's arwa damon, an iraqi soldier among the last to retreat from ramadi described the city's fall. >> we have to give you a warning. arwa's report contains graphic individually you may find disturbing. >> the chaotic final moments skap churd captured on a cell phone. this one of the last fire fights with isis before ramadi fell. a bed ody is seen in the dirt behind one of the berms used for cover.
the man who gave us the video was one of the soldiers there, wounded in the final battle. >> translator: there were three i.e.d.s that took out two humvees and killed five. then they came at us with two bulldozers rigged with explosives, he remembers. his contingent he says numbered around 140 spread out in smaller units. along the vast terrain west of ramadi. the soldier was in this armored personnel carrier reloading ammunition. one soldier calls for a heavier weapon. a warning that isis is approaching from another direction as well. then they came at us with big gun trucks. surrounding us from four directions. there should have been a force to our rear, but they weren't there, he says. his commander radios for air support. moments later, cries of no ammunition, no ammunition. and the unit receives orders to withdraw. he is bitter and angry. though wounded he wanted to keep fight. just two weeks before the fall of ramadi he says his unit captured an isis position. killing six he claims. two corpses seen torched in this
video. another seven he says were detained. four of them foreigners. under interrogation, a captured isis fighter described their surveillance and bold tactics. he recalled the fighters saying, "you flash a light at the tower. we know that there are only 28 soldiers and a five hour rotations and there is a lack of ammunition. if the soldiers don't fire at us then we crawl and plant the bomb. and he bristles at the accusation that iraqi soldiers don't have the will to fight. he wants to quit the army and join the militias. the failure is with the military higher ups he says who gave the orders to retreat and allowed supply lines to fail. and front lines to collapse. arwa damon, cnn, baghdad. now to central china where the president has called for an investigation after a nursing home fire killed 38 people and
injured 6 others. authorities say the fire swept through one building in the privately owned facility. >> state media report the residents in that building had trouble moving without help. and that may have contributed to the high death toll. one 82-year-old survivor says she was rescued from her room. >> now, unfortunately the death toll is rising in india. short time ago at 600. officials report now that more than 760 lives lost due to an intense heat wave there. >> experts say searing temperatures, high humidity, and lack of water are contributing to large number of deaths. government officials are stepping in to help. our reporter is live in mumbai and has the latest on the sweltering conditions and what is being done to prevent more deaths. so, we heard of course those numbers, the death toll has risen above 700, absolutely shocking.
but talk us about those people most vulnerable in the midst of this heat wave. >> the people who are most vulnerable are the people who are the poorest of the poor. people who live on the streets in india. not uncommon to have beggars who didn't have a home. spent their lifetime living on the streets. migrant worker. common for people in india to move between states looking for work. migrant laborers end up living on the streets. construction workers. india, growing economy. lot of construction work going on in any corner of india, in the south, so at any given point you have a construction boom. you will see people working on constructing sites. these are people who do not have access to shelter. who do not have homes. these are the people who -- are the most vulnerable.
many of the people who have died have been construction workers. have had little respite from the heat. and forced to work outdoors under blistering hot temperatures. talk to us about what authorities are doing. what the indian government is doing to help those who are most vulnerable. this is in the midst of also power cuts. those who do have air conditioning are not able to use it in a lot of instances. >> that's right. i mean, of all the factors are making a very bad situation really worse. air conditioning, remember, rosemary in india, it really is a luxury. most people in india don't have, don't have access to a fan. we are talking about 400 million people in india. a third of india's 1.2 billion people who do not have reliable access to power.
so they can't just turn on a fun to cool down. air conditioning remains out of reach for most people. in this, in this country. of course, power remains a huge problem in india. what happens during the summer months with the intense heat is that people who can afford air conditioning are using it more. when this demand increases. a much bigger load, companies supplying power. able to copy with the surge and demand. there are power cuts. in the middle of the heat wave. blissering high temperature thousands. we are seeing power cuts. in many parts of india for up to four to five hours a day. we have seen the local governments, swing into action. they are doing what they can to help. distributing water, butter mill tubing man people. this is to help them cool down. but also importantly to keep them hydrated. most of the people who are going
into hospitals for treatment are being people who have either suffered from a sun stroke or dehydrated. the government, local gulf there is providing water and buttermilk. they're also making sure the hospitals remain staffed. asked doctors, nurses to cancel their leave to remany on duty. as we have been reporting all morning. the number of people dying as a result of this heat wave is increasing. the local governments have announced compensation packages of up to $1,500 for the families of victims. >> it is just horrifying situation for people there of course. and -- you know, we are looking at this. we want to look at some sort of relief. there is the heat. there is the humidity. for a lot of people lack of waltewalt water. >> meteorologist pedram javahari, keeping your eyes on
india all day. india or other countries experienced intense heat. hot or cold. it is the young, the elderly, and those living on the streets. susceptible to every twist and turn of that. this pattern will continue for a few more week. when you have this culmination. acome lags of this pattern. it definitely could lead to problems downstream. we touched on this earlier, guys. there has been studies done. heat waves. people who suffered extreme heat exhaustion. but have survived. between 6 and 12 months. 30% of the people hospitalized survive. essentially succumb to the heat itself. once you get your nervous system failure. organs take on extreme conditions. they didn't last much longer for a lot of people. so we saw this in chicago. for example. in 1995. with the heat wave there. we're going to follow this. of course you know the numbers continue to go up. but the areas of india, they await the monsoons. historically speaking.
fatalities with heat among the most impressive worldwide. you often see the exotic, tornados, or tropical cyclones. get all the attention. heat effect across the world for a lot of areas kills more people than two weather events. 70,000 lost their lives in 2003. heat wave. and russia. heat as well in 1995. 700 people. in excess of 700 out of india with the extreme temperatures thlt a that are set up. india, 118 fahrenheit. not just that. it is the humidities, with the heat index there. you can put this into consideration. parts of pakistan, sitting at 61 degrees celsius. that is just absolutely mind-boggling. 142 degrees fahrenheit. of course you factor in that, guys, touched on. when you get your core
temperaturen yo ein your body. 104, fahrenheit. your body loses ability to sweat. your primary mechanism to cool yourself off. when the moisture content in the air as high as moisture on top of your skin. body can't evaporate that any more. when you begin to see your core temperature go up. and problems come after that. >> there are things people can do, suggestions you can make to those people who don't have access to air conditioning orphans to coor. fans to cool your body down? >> drink water. >> set up a flow through your hope. opening the front door. sitting on the back side of your house next to a window. have airflow, circulation that. would help cool off. being out of the sun is common sense. and avoiding any sort of alcohol, extreme, exercise outside in such conditions. is also, worthy. but trying to ready main some where where you have, biggest power cuts, as you touched on. prevalent here. yeah. >> pedram, appreciate the
update. thank you. >> a deadly tornado rips through a mexican border community. in just six second leaving chaos behind. the city's mayor says amount least 13 people were killed and 200 others injured. >> the twister flipped cars, damaged hundreds of homes. you see the aftermath here. rescuers still searching those houses. in fact looking for victims. the mayor says the first tornado to hit the city sense found the 100 years ago. >> the storm system that spawned the tornado, also caused severe weather in neighboring texas. >> five people in the south central of the u.s. ditd in -- died in those storm. our ed lavander amount has more. >> oh, my god. he has to get out! >> reporter: one person was killed in central texas. 400 homes washed away. floodwaters cut a winding destructive path through wimberly, texas. 12 people missing, a gathering
at a river house. search-and-rescue teams are pushing through debris along the river banks looking for the families which also include small children. to awe the wall of water came down quickly. despite our efforts to inform the public and warn people to evacuate, take precautions many people did not have time to do that. >> reporter: david and his daughter mary jane are cleaning up the damage left by that wall of water. they know they're lucky to be alive. they woke up to ankle-deep flood waters rushing into their home. by the time they woke everyone up and got out of the house it was already knee deep. >> animals went running everywhere. the scariest thing i have ever seen. i've have never seen it so high, the water. within a maerlt tter of two, th minutes water was from ankles to your knees. >> they didn't have time to grab oreo.
after they came back after floodwaters receded they found oreo stuck in the tree a life. >> taking care of each other. helping each other out. >> to anyone who is in harm's way over the entire state of texas over the coming days as we see ongoing rain. and that is -- the relentless tsunami type power that this -- this wave of walter can poter c people. >> ed lavandera reporting. if you would look to help flood victims. we have information how you can do that on our website. go to cnn.com/impact. >> some relief may be coming for millions of nigerians, a fuel trying appears to be ending soon. next, hear why some believe this may just be a quick fix. >> plus, a terrifying scene on a u.s. beach. three children injured after an inflatable bouncy house tumbles
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...and for dark spots rapid tone repair. from neutrogena®. the espionage trial of iranian american journalist with "the washington post" is under way right now in tehran. stated ed mmedia reports the t takes place with his court appointed attorney and translator no family. >> accused of passing information to hostile governments. he and his wife were arrested in july. his wife has been released. he has remand in custody more than 300 days now. "the washington post" denies the charges and says, this is the first court appearance since he was detained. the u.s. calls the charges absurd. the fuel crisis may soon be
over. it appears the government and fuel suppliers have reached an agreement. >> the fuel companies say nigeria was not paying them so they stopped supplying the country. cnn talked to some locals about how the strike has affected them. >> reporter: nigeria fuel shortages seem to be coming to an end. petrol tankers are delivering fuel, petrol and diesel to station as cross the country. this comes after unions and fuel importers lifted their strike on importation of fuel. it is a strike that has grounded the nigerian economy. many local flights have been grounded. mobile operators have not been able to operate a there mall service. banks have been closing early. people are just getting back to and fro from work is much more expensive, has been the petrol to fill their cars. as you can see behind me here people are already beginning to
queue to get to fill their tanks with the petrol. but they have not been happy with this situation. >> the fuel crisis is very unfortunate because nigeria has been like this for crude oil. we are not supposed to feel this kind of situation we are in now. it has never been this bad. it has never been this bad. it is annoying. frustrating. >> what fuel you cannot do anything. to get transport from my house to work is, it is a -- it is a sham shame to this country. >> reporter: these fuel shortages exposed the failure of the nigeria's fuel importation scheme. there is petrol in the country. this is a short term fix. long term problems are yet to be dealt with.
>> india's prime minister is marking his first year. >> he led an election campaign promising to reform india's economy. more on what he has accomplished in his first year. >> reporter: if there is one world leader who emerged in the public consciousness in 2014, it was the indian prime minister. from a sold out reception at new york's madison square garden. ♪ to an unprecedented welcome in china for an india premiere, traveling an impressive 50 out of 365 days to some 18 countries. the indian prime minister embraced them all. >> so much was expected of him. frankly for me, nobody could have revolutionized the economy in a year. india is a juggernaut. a big huge machine on creeky wheels. with millions and millions and millions have to push forward. one individual cannot do it.
>> reporter: few can deny the economy has improved. stock markets soared. inflation dipped. much of this a result of the collapse of global oil prices. still india is set to evertake china and become the fastest growing major economy this year. satisfaction among his biggest supporters, corporate india are starting to be heard. they say he hasn't moved quickly enough with labor and tax reforms. investor sentiment is also cooling. ♪ but perhaps his biggest short fall many criticize him for not doing enough to stop members of the own hindu nationalist party and allies from organizing forced religious conversion ceremonies and making anti-minority statements in parliament. >> pluralism is india's greatest strength. i wish he would, he had paid mr. attention to that. and you have to reach out to minorities. ethnicity thousands. give them a good reason to stay
together. >> reporter: for his part, the indian prime minister said his government will ensure freedom of faith. one issue among many. turning around the country as big and diverse as india in one year was always going to be a challenge. political observers say for optimism and momentum to last and for real change to happen, the indian prime minister need to deliver more and soon. some u.s. politicians are breaking ranks to stop controversial spy programs. details on the senate shocker coming up. >> plus an exclusive look at the lavish lifestyle of north korea's elite. while millions of others live in poverty and hunger. >> how does this compare to some of your friend and family members' homes? >> translator: this is much better.
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a warm welcome back to you all. you are watching "cnn newsroom." i's rosemary church. >> i'm errol barnett. let's get you up to speed and our top headlines right now. new information into cnn. iraqi state tv says stop of an operation to liberate anbar province has started. though it has not specifically referenced ramadi. isis held the provincial capital over a week. islamic militants bring in reinforcements ahead of the expect add take. >> charred rubble, twisted metal all that remany after a fire at a nursing home in central china. authorities say 38 people died
in that fire and six others were injured. two of those injuries are serious. china's president is now calling for an investigation. >> officials in india now report that more than 760 people are dead as a result of a severe heat wave hitting two states. experts say searing temperatures, high humidity, and a lack of walter are all contributing to the growing number of deaths. the government is providing relief carts throughout india with water and buttermilk to keep residents cool and hydrated. >> it took six second for a tornado to hit a mix can border community leaving massive destruction in its wake. the mayor says at least 13 people were killed. and 200 others injured. the tornado sent cars flying and damaged hundreds of homes. the army is hoping to search for missing people. >> the u.s. city of cleveland is set to move for ward on agreed changes to its police department. a reform plan was created after
a 2014 department of justice report found patterns of excessive force and civil rights violations by cleveland police. changes include years of court supervised monitoring of the police department. >> the next step comes after the acquittal of a police officer accused of killing two unarmed african-americans. cleveland police are also under pressure to explain the death of a 12-year-old boy who was shot by another officer after waving a pellet gun in a park last november. >> now officials in the u.s. state of nevada say they opened a homicide investigation into the death of blues legend b.b. king. but coroners have now done an autopsy on the musician's body and say soap f far nothing to suggest foul play. still toxicology test could take two months. >> all this after two of king's daughters say they believe he was poisoned by two close aide. the 89-year-old musician died
almost two weeks ago in las vegas. his doctor said he had a series of strokes. king's funeral is set for saturday. >> the united states is investigating at least ten threats made against airliners monday. a busy travel day after the long memorial day weekend of course. >> that's right. fighter jets escort this air france jet from paris to new york's kennedy airport after a phoned in threat. nothing was found. authorities say none of monday's threats seemed credible but they all had to be investigated. >> the u.s. government is days away from louing one of its weapons in the "war on terrorism." several controversial spying programs under the country's patriot act expire june 1. >> as white house correspondent michelle kaczynski explain, some politicians are breaking with other members of their own party and willing to let the measures go. ♪ >> reporter: on this memorial day, the president honoring those fallen in battle.
while overseas isis gains ground. here in washington, new questions about how to keep america safe. with just six days before parts of the patriot act are set to expire. >> this is a high threat period and -- we know what is going on overseas. we know what has been fried htre at home. my colleagues do we really want this law to expire? >> reporter: many senate republicans arguing through the night this weekend that specifically the bulk collection of americans' phone data that started secretly after september 11 is still necessary, should continue. but in a move that shocked even his own party, here is republican presidential conte contender rand paul fighting its renewal and refusing to budge. >> this is a debate about whether or not a warrant with a single name of a single company
scan be used to collect all the records, all of the phone record of all of the people in our country with the single warrant. our forefathers would be aghast. >> reporter: that opinion met with an eye roll from senate colleague and soon to be republican presidential candidate lindsay graham. opponents contend tip is not necessary. the government can and should get a warrant for specific information when they need it. the was agrees. but it is not only the phone data issue that will expire june 1. the government won't be able to as easily gather business records. conduct roving wiretaps, when a person keeps switching cell phones or keep tabs on potential lone wolves not necessarililinged to an identified terror group. -- necessary linked to an identified terror group. >> today, the third largest cable provider in the u.s., expected to announce buying
time-warner cable and bright house network. if regulators approve, charter would quadruple subscribers for cable and internet serviced to 34 million. >> time-warner cable is the second largest provider in the u.s. used to be part of cnn's parent company time-warner but they split in 2009. bloomberg reports that charter intend to pay $195 a share for time-warner cable. >> now, chile has one of the most restrictive anti-abortion laws. >> up next why the country's president is trying to change it and how viral videos are being used in the campaign. we're back in a moment. thanks for the ride around
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park to lavish apartments as well. >> they are luxuries the pyongyang's elite enjoy courtesy of kim jung-un's regime. will ripley got a look at some of them. >> reporter: north koreans took us here to show us their dolphins. but the audience really got our attention. this is the kind of unscripted emotion we rarely seen north korea. ♪ government propaganda shows over the top adulation for the supreme leader. but these smiles, these belly latch laughs are real. especially when our cnn pho photo-journalist is pulled on stage. this dolphin area, just one stop on our government guided sightseeing tour. showing all of the perks of pyongyang's elite. their lives drastically different from millions of north
koreans we're not allowed to see living in poor, rural areas, tending fields by hand, experts say as many as half the population hungry. but when it wants to, north korea and young leader will spend millions on vanity projects. buildin extravagant amenities i the horse riding club. no expense spared, in this orphana orphanage. they get visits from kim jung-un. they call father. the orphanage is half empty. most north koreans in the capital live in drab housing blocks assigned by the government. we're shown the newest, best neighborhood for elite north korean scientists. they even have their own vacation resort. the government prepared to spend lavishly to reward key personnel. more special perks for those who train the elite.
senior professors at pyongyang's most prestigious university gets get these free luxury apartments. >> how does this come pare to some friend and family members' homes? >> this is much better. >> reporter: even the best homes need solar panels, back up power during regular outages. we also visit it the supreme leader's lavish new water park. a gift for his people. featuring a life sized statue of kim jung-il which must be revered like a religious artifact. >> everybody that enters the water park. pay respects to kim jung-ill who died in 2011. >> park goers have nothing but praise. >> i want more foreigners to come here and be captivated by the great personality of kim jung-un. >> these luxury you will find in the showpiece capital home to the most trusted loyal citizens proudly displayed as symbols of
national greatness as millions of people struggling are kept hidden from the world. will ripley, cnn, pyongyang, north korea. malaysian authorities confirm the body found in 139 graves near the thai border are mig migrants. police and border guard found the body in camps believed abandoned two weeks earlier. autopsies will be performed to figure out how the might ranlts died. >> hundred of migrants have landed in malaysia and indonesia. both countries agreed last weak to accept refugees if the international community helps resettle them within a year. >> many women in chile are sharing their stories about the horrors of being forced to carry babies that doctors knew couldn't survive. >> this comes as the the country's president tries to change a law that bans abortions under any circumstances but she faces incredible odd.
rafael romo explains. we have to give you a warning here parts of his report are disturbing. >> reporter: the video looks real. a woman casually talking into a hand-held camera. [ speaking foreign language ] >> reporter: but the message is anything but casual. if you want to have an abortion, this woman suggests, let yourself fall from the top of a staircase. it looks amateur, the video was made by an ad agency as part of a campaign to decriminalize abortion in chile. >> we have the hope it may happen this year. but we are not that certain yet. >> reporter: leslie nichols belongs to the organization behind the campaign. we were freeing to show people, absurd decisions can occur under
these circumstances. >> reporter: chile one of a handful of countries in the world where abortion is illegal under any circumstances. activists pin the to cases like the 40-year-old says she had to prolong her pregnancy until she miscarried in the sixth month though doctors determined her baby would have survived outside of the uterus. >> i saw my baby bleed from her eyes, no, mouth, and ears. that's inhumane. that shouldn't happen. i was having a child and knew nigh baby girl was dead. i've mean what's the point of doing all of this. none. at least for me. >> reporter: chilean president is pushing for a bill that would allow abortion in cases where the fetus can't survive outside the uterus, rape or where the pregnancy puts the mother's life at risk. the president introduced the bill in the lower house of the chilean parliament, but it is
stalled. decriminalizing abortion is one of the promises the president made. a promise the president says she intend to fulfill. the bill faces strong opposition from conservative legislators. >> translator: i believe in fact that women have the right to make decisions about their reproductive life. however i believe that the right to make those decisions end where the right to life of the unborn child begins. >> reporter: conservative legislators promise to fight the bill until the end. but she hopes the bill becomes law so that other women don't have to suffer what she went through. rafael romo, cnn, chile. >> now a day at the beach turned quickly into a nightmare after an inflatable bounce house went airborne. the mother of two children inside could only watch as it was launched skyward. >> it was going up. and all of the kids was in it.
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welcome back, everyone. the espionage trial of an iranian american journalist with "the washington post" is over for the day in tehran. state media reports that the first session of the trial has just ended. the reports say he is charged with illegally gathering classified information about iran's domestic and foreign policies. no date for the next session has been announced. >> now, the journalist and his wife were arrested back in july. she has been released he has remained in custody more than 300 days now. "the washington post" deny the charges and says this is the journalist's first court appearance since she was detained. the u.s. calls the charges absurd. >> stephen curry the national basketball association's most valuable player. but that couldn't protect the golden state warrior from a
nasty tumble. >> curry was trying to block a shot by a houston rocket's player. boom, loses his footing. flips over. almost on his head. stayed down five minutes as well. doctors say he suffered a head contusion. >> look at that. get this by the third quarter, curry was back on the floor and playing again. but he couldn't save the day for his team. the rockets beat the warriors in the playoff game. 128-115. looked like he landed on his shoulder. >> it does. not how many times you fall. it's how many times you get back up. that's why he is mvp. >> and how you fall. well, three children were injured when a water spout in the u.s. state of florida launched a bouncy house into the air. incredible pictures. >> almost unbelievable. if you couldn't see it. te bounce house, supposed to be fun place for kids to jump around safely on inflated cushions and walls. as andrew spencer reports, onlookers were just terrified.
>> it is difficult to see the water spout coming ashore at this beach in fort lauderdale, florida, but not difficult to see the power behind it. in this cell phone video you can see the wind rip the bounce house from its moorings. >> lift up the bounce house. spin it up in the sky. >> i was scared. it was frightening. i was like, oh, my god. i can't believe this. >> reporter: friend and family members could only watch as the children inside the bounce house were carried away. >> it gets high up by the palm trees. you see kids flying out of the bounce house. little kids start flying out hitting the ground. and flies all the way across the air. knocks over all this stuff. and it just keeps going. just keeps going. >> three children were carried into the sky and dropped. ambulances would later take them to a nearby hospital. i'm andrew spencer reporting. now, american actor johnny depp reportedly left australia following jail threats over his
dog. a bizarre story. the pirates of the caribbean actor and his wife took a private jet monday night. so far, depp has not been charged with anything. >> australian government officials say the movie star could face up to ten years in prison and hefty fines if he is ever convicted of smuggling his two yorkshire dogs into the country earlier this month. his publicist says he left the country to return home for his daughter's birthday. of course it has to be said. i come from australia. they are very serious about quarantining dogs and this, they say is unacceptable. send a clear message. absolutely. >> thank you for watching "cnn newsroom." we'll take some of your questions on periscope now. i'm errol barnett. >> i'm rosemary church. stay with us. and "early start" is next in the united states. >> for everyone else, it's "cnn newsroom." have a great day. aah...it's evening again. time for the perfect night time snack.
. breaking news this morning. storms ravaging texas and oklahoma. at least six people killed and a dozen more missing this morning following record rainfall and flooding. the damage done and the storms still on the way. breaking news this morning out of iraq. just moments ago, we learned that iraq has launched a new operation to take back territory seized by isis. will this work? we are live in baghdad. good morning. welcome to "early start." i'm christine romans. >> and i'm john berman. it is 4:
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