tv CNN Newsroom Live CNN November 19, 2016 2:00am-3:01am PST
the image of a little boy in fear as reports say that more than a thousand people have been killed in aleppo since the cease-fire began. >> it's all ahead here. welcome to ow viewers in the united states and around the world. we've live in atlanta. i'm natalie allen. >> and i'm george howell. newsroom starts right now. >> our top story, friday was a busy door for u.s. president-elect donald trump. he continues to semestassemble team and can fill hard line conservatives in key national posts. >> first, though, he is settling that trump university lawsuit. it's a deal that is costing him, as donald trump would say, bigly. $25 million. it covers about 6,000 former students of trump's now defunct real estate seminars and it will
keep the president-elect out of the courts as he prepare toes become president of the united states. here is cnn's paul vircanon with more. >> dan petrichelli, the lawyer for donald trump, emphasized this in court and after. he said in no way is the president-elect acknowledging any faults or liability in this case. he said this will allow president-elect trump to focus on the matters at hand, which is fighting for america. >> we felt very confident in our position, but at the end, president-elect trump was prepared, set aside his personal interests and focus on the monumental tasks that he faces in bringing this country together and fighting for the important issues and all the people that he represents. he wants to spend his time and his energy, his focus, his talent, his ability on fighting for americans. >> and many times leading up to this trial for years, donald
trump had said he would never settle. but, again, his lawyers seem to be happy with this deal. and both sides were jovial during the proceedings and after the proceedings. it didn't seem, for either of them, that they had been plungeoned into this move. in fact, jason forge, the plaintiff's attorney, a former hard charging federal prosecutor said that they were going to not require any payment from the plaintiffs. he said this would be spread out and every single plaintiff would receive at least half of their money back from what they paid for those classes, donald trump university, they said all along they felt the university was nothing more than a sham. now back to you. >> paul, thank you. the president-elect also announced his choices for attorney general for the cia director and for national security adviser. cnn's sara murray reports they are all very conservative and highly controversial.
>> reporter: donald trump unveiling the first layer on his national security team, a trio of picks signaling the president-elect has little interest in months rating the campaign views he campaigned on. trump anouned general michael flynn for national security advises, alabama senator for and mike pompeo for cia director. each with one of them nope for their controversial views. flynn has been louded as a battlefield intelligence officer, but he could fuel concerns that trump's white house is a haven of intolerance. he's made a habit of voicing concern about islam, which he once call a political ideology than its region. sessions is known for positions in his two decades in senate, but he's known for calls to have
hillary clinton face charges with the use of a private e-mail server. >> the evidence ka indicates to me that this should be fully investigated. i cannot say mr. comey has not completed a full investigation, but it seems like he has not. >> as for pompeo, the house intelligence committee member has been a fierce critic of clinton's handling of the 2012 attack in benghazi. >> how come a single person didn't lose a single paycheck connected to the fact that we lost an ambassador for the first time since 1989. >> the committee investigating the incident failed to find wrongdoing on behalf of the obama administration or clinton. trump unveiling his picks with little pomp and circumstance, blasting out a press release as he remained ensconced in trump tower. now the president-elect is set to hunger down at his golf club
for a weekend of meetings. those on his schedule swb mitt romney, former chancellor of the washington, d.c. public schools michelle ree and general james mattes. a source tells cnn romney has long wanted to serve as secretary of state, but a cabinet post in the trump white house would surprise many given the tone during the campaign. >> donald trump is a phony, a fraud. >> he's a sad case. he choked. >> the lingering question is whether donald trump would choose a more modern republican, or even one of his former rivals to fill these top level cabinet positions or whether this series of marathon meetings this weekend is simply just for optics. sara murray, cnn, new york. let's get some international perspective on how the trump presidency is beginning to shame up. leslie is a senior lectures on relations at the university of london. hi there, professor. thank you for joining us.
we are starting to see trump, the president, emerge after a long campaign and so far he is seem to go surround himself with those with hard line views as he reflected as a candidate. should anyone be surprised? >> you know, it's very interesting. this has been absolutely crucial as a signaling to the rest of -- not only to americans, but to the rest of the world. we've been watching intently to see who would donald trump choose to surround himself by. and i think these last three choices will create a lot of uncertainty and nervousness, actually, especially stermly. we've got hard liners, we have people who have been very, very loyal to donald trump throughout the campaign. so these really are not people that are sending a signal that donald trump is going to reach out beyond that inflammatory rhetoric and choose a path of moderation and quite sends a very different signal. it shows that he's going to be very hard on islam. dmeft cannicly we're likely to see an increase on surveillance programs, very hard
anti-immigration policy and it kind of more closed america in terms of visas for foreign workers. so i think the signals are not great. we saw the number appoints still to be made, so we'll have to wait and see. but i think this will cause some to feel more unsettled. there's a question, too, of the iran deals. two of the people chosen to appoint the cia and the national security adviser have been very opposed to the iran deal. >> i was going to ask you what issues are on the table that could be affected with this hard line stance? that's one of them. there's, of course, the wars in the middle east. to say the least. and we do know, though, that as we just saw in the story before you that he is meeting with more middle of the road established remembers like mitt romney who ripped into him during the xap. but the question is, he's also talking with a female governor from the state of south
carolina. the question is, will he want a broad array of potential, more of a divert team or not? >> yeah. it will be very interesting to see whether he considers something like mitt romney. they haven't had historically close relationships, romney is much more moderate. but very statesman like and would suggest that he was going to have is a broader camp of people in his administration. but i think we really can't place any betts yet on what will happen with secretary of state. he's mentioned john bolton. a number of people have sort of come and go in the last couple of days, so that is something to watch very, very carefully and the rest of the world will be especially interested in that appointment. >> hate crimes and bigotry have increased since the election here in the u.s. the world is watching, of course. what is happening here, perhaps, to see what might evolve elsewhere? the u.s. is the country the world looks to for stability and problem solving. so where do we go from here with what's happening in the u.s.? >> very worrying because i think
the rhetoric that's come out of sessions, who will be attorney general and mike flynn, who will be national security adviser has received a lot of criticism in the united states from the aclu, from our civil liberties organizations and that rhetoric throughout the campaign hat sent terrible implications about america's respect for human rights. this rhetoric confirms that that language might continue to be acceptable. again with, we're going to have to wait and see who else is appointed, but it's not a good sign. people will be watching this. our allies as well as those who viewpoint been our allies. >> thank you so much, leslie. >> so we've talked about the main stories with flynn, with sessions and pompeo. but the big story today that
will be the main driver is donald trump is going to meet with mitt romney. mitt romney, the same person who called him a fraud, a phony, a fake. what will that meeting be like? is it a head fake or could mitt romney actually be offered a position in the trump administration? we'll see. >> we certainly will. >> as for the incoming u.s. president, he will likely be a hot topic at the asia pacific economic cooperation summit in peru. u.s. president barack obama landed this friday night. >> and those leaders are expected to ask mr. oh bam in some questions about free trade agreement which mr. trump opposed throughout his campaign. >> prosecuted arrives here in lima facing some difficult conversations during this apec summit. there is no denying that the white house expected a very
different result from the election. president obama said many times he did not expect donald trump to be elected president. now that donald trump can has been selected president, there is 589 of uncertainty about the direction u.s. foreign policy is going to take in the coming years. one thing we know is that president-elect trump has been skeptical of a series of international agreements. chief among them is the tpp. he called that 12-nation trade deal a disaster. we know from congressional leaders on capitol hill that that deal is not going to come up for a vote in the lame duck session of congress. that means that it is dead. that's a big blow to the obama administration's efforts to rebalance foreign policy in the u.s. towards the asia pacific region which is powerhouse on the economic front and important militarily, as well. the white house says that the president will try to make the case that the u.s. should remain engaged in that region, but it's
unclear just how effective he's going be able to be. and we know china stands ready to avoid the failure of the tpp with its own massive multi nation trade deal. it's said that deal would lower or eliminate terrorists but wouldn't have the same high standards protecting things like intellectual property, labor standards and it would leave u.s. companies at a disadvantage. so this is going to be a difficult can -- potentially a difficult trip for president obama who is scheduled tomy with china can's xi jinping and malcolm turnbull during the trip. >> thank you. this is a brutal scene, but it's becoming all too common in alep aleppo, syria. a little girl was found beneath the rubble after an air strike and what happened next. plus, a dying teenager gets her wish to have her body frozen
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that is just difficult to watch. rescuers found a little girl in rubble. these scenes like these, these are brutal scenes and they happen day in and day out. half of her body appears to be trapped. she seems to remain calm there, seems to be in shock and is almost emotionlesemotionless. then she is rescued, but keep in mind, there are so many, so many more who are not rescued. cnn's will ripley is live in istanb istanbul, turkey, following the story for us. will, just talking about the video we just showed our viewers, you get a sense of the pain that so many of these families are enduring for so long.
>> it's their reality day in and day out, death ask destruct surrounds these children. it's hard to find people in east aleppo who haven't lost family and close friends and classmates. and it happens, as a you said, pretty much every single day. just in the last two months since september 19th when the seat fire broke down, 1086 people have died, and we should point out those are deaths in rebel-held east aleppo because with of attacks by the syrian regime and russian war planes for a time, although russia now says they're not bombing east aleppo. but those deaths include civilians in government-held west aleppo. rebel attacks are also hitting
civilians. and both sides are accusing each other of having committed terrible things. there are some medications that are already gone according to doctors we're speak, in the city. markets are running very low, people are running out of feed and winter is coming so they can't grow food like many are doing just to survive. let's talk about the hospitals. i don't want this to be lost on people who are watching. you go to a hospital, you think you're going there to get treatment, to get better. but people go to hospitals in many parts of syria and they find themselves targets of bombardments. explain what's happening there in aleppo and in other hospitals around syria. >> people are afraid to go to the hospital right now, even if
they are sick or injured because the hospitals have been targeted and especially just in the last week. at the beginning of the week, it was either eight or nine hospitals that were functioning and now the consensus is there are four hospitals that are operating and not even fully operational. all of the trauma centers have been put out of commission for now. in the past, hospitals that have been bombed, they have been able to get them repaired and get them up and running quickly, but that has become difficult because supplies are running low. this has gotten the attention of the u.s. spokesperson, that not only syrian war planes, but russian planes are targeting aleppo and other rebel-held parts of syria. >> i can't speak for the syrian military or the russian military. i don't know whose airplanes are
hitting these hospitals. what i can say is we've got credible claims from legitimate, you know, well established agencies that are reporting this and they are hospitals. and there are patients. people that are trying to get well are, in fact, being bombed. and frankly, it doesn't really matter whose airplane is dropping the bomb. it's either the syrians or russians or both. the fact is, it has to stop. it needs to stop. >> and many people in east aleppo feel that they have been forgotten about by the world because the focus is on the u.s. presidential transition. and when you have these images coming out of the city, these horrific images every single day, george, people do get desensitized. they compartmentalize it and think, yes, this is happening around the world. but for nearly a quarter million
people in this city, this is their reality. >> will ripley, thank you for the report. it's also a reality in yemen. people there just like those in aleppo have been caught in the middle for so long. they need food, they need other supplies and we hear there is a seize fire. a 48-hour cease-fire began about an hour ago. >> reports say that the peace could be extended if the rebels and their an lies honor it. we are hearing some humanitarian aid, though, that it might take some to the conflict areas during the cease-fire, so we'll continue to watch that. now to mosul, the united nations trying to sustain aid operations for citizens. they are stressing the need tore more funding to keep going at their current rate.
meantime, the iraq air force says it killed 26 isis strikers on friday. a second strike hit south of mousel. >> the u.s. team will soon travel to the tiny rub of nairu just off of australia.'scoast to assess asylum seekers. this is according to australia's prime minister who seas no time frame has been announced for when the refugees will be leaving for the united states. talking about blizzard conditions in the united states, parts of the u.s. and the midwest, very difficult situations. >> derek van dam joins us now to talk about this arrival of winter. >> okay. i have to be fair here. not everybody is so upset about this winter storm, including
this weather man right here. >> open onning day is near, that's all i've got to say. we've got steamboat, aspen, crested view, snow mass all within the next few days can opening their doors, opening their gondolas to the skiers and snowboarders out there. it was difficult, of course. we have our first serious snowstorm coming across the midwest. it was brutal. remember this? it looks like last year, january, february. well, no. it's november 18th. at least when this video was shot. and this is in alex aandrea, minnesota. outside of minneapolis, st. paul. they got hammered with a half a foot of snow. it looks like a winter wonderland there. that snowstorm originated across the rockies and brought the snow to some of these ski resorts. take a look at the graphic behind me.
you can see the snow marching eastward. the warm air ahead of it, obviously, and a significantly cooler air behind it. in fact, 24 hours ago if you're in little rock, thanks for tuning in this morning. you were 24 hours -- or 24 degrees fahrenheit warmer than you are right now. so that is the way the temperatures will be going. if you're living across the eastern half of the united states, take a look at d.c. one more mile day before temperatures tumble. more of the same from new york. this has prompted the national weather center to issue freeze warnings. take in the pets and the sensitive plants. by the way, the lake-effect snow machine in high gear across the great lakes.. it has begun. natalie, george. >> i remember lake-effect snow across chicago. it was no joke. >> you are right. i want to tell but a british teenager who lost a battle with
consider, but won her fight to have her body crygenicly frozen. she hopes to on be revived some day when there's a cure for her case. >> a final wish from a young british girl just 14 years old who knows she won't survive the rare form of battle she's battling. >> i'm only 14 years old and i don't want to die, but i know i'm going to. i think being cryo preserved gives me a chance to be cured and woken up, even in hundreds of years time. i think that in the future they mite might find a cure for my cancer and week me up. the parents disagreed. the father saying she might not remember things and she may be left in a desperate situation given that she is only 14 years old and will be in the united
states of america. tri, we learned the judge allowed the procedures to be carried out a few weeks ago. the girl's lawyer said it wasn't revuld to the public initially out of respect for the family. >> having a very serious children solicitor involved and a social worker who happened to be odd case enabled the judge to be sure this was an articular girl who thought about what she wanted. >> to cryogenically freeze a body, the patient must be frozen as soon as possible as the clinical death. so when this young girl died in london, the first step was to immediately cool the body. then the blood is frushed out and replaced with a special non t toxic antifreeze. after that, the body is packed in dry ice for transportation and when it arrives at the final destination, the boston is slowed cooled down to lower
temperatures and placed in a storage tank filled with liquid nitrogen. many experts say cryoverogenics has never been proven to work. >> they won't survive if they stay here. and it's a very unalternative trip to the future. but it may be better to be in an alien future than being dead. >> there are only three cryogenic centers in the world, moscow, arizona and michigan where this young girl is right now with her hopes that it won't be her final resting spot. samuel burke, cnn, london. >> glad she got her wish. >> for sure. >> "cnn newsroom" continues after this. we are live from atlanta broadcasting at home and around the gloep globe this hour. stay with us. ♪ ♪
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welcome back to our viewers here in the united states and around the world. you're watching "cnn newsroom." it is good to have you with us. i'm george howell. >> and i'm natalie allen. here are our top stories. rebels in eastern syria have agreed in principal to let in desperately needed food and medicine, but syria and russia haven't given the plan the green light. activists say some 230 children have been killed in the city cease the cease-fire collapsed two months ago. a british tourist who says she was gang raped has been arrested on extramarital sex charges. a uk based group says the ex victim has been released on bail, but her passport has been
confiscated. use president-elect donald trump will pay $25 million to settle three lawsuits against trump university. the settlement covered about 6,000 former students of the now defunct real estate seminars. a plaintiff lawyer says they'll get back half of at least what they paid maybe more. and the president-elect has picked three hard line conservatives for national security positions. on the left, retire general michael flynn will become national security adviser. and pending senate confirmation, u.s. house republican mike pompeo seen on the right will be cia director and senator jeff sessions will run the justice department. jeff sessions come from a small town in alabama. most of the voters there cast ballots for cnn's donald trump. >> cnn's gary tuchman went there and asked about nominations for
america's top law enforcement job. >> in alabama, the nation of jeff sessions was the talk of the town. >> i was surprised, but glorified. i think he's going to do us a great job. >> heflin is where we came to talk about sessions and other cabinet nominees. >> as of now, it's been all white men named to the cabinet. is that okay with you? >> it is, yes. >> would you like to see a woman? >> i would, yes, i would. but not necessarily? if everyone is qualified and they're all white men, that's okay with you? >> it is. >> i'm not a feminist, so it doesn't matter to me one way or the other. it doesn't matter to me as long as they know how to do their job. >> 88% of voters cast their ballots for donald trump. so they are loyal to him as well as sessions. >> jeff sessions wanted to be a federal judge. he was rejected by a republican committee because of racial
statements he made. do you think that should disqualify him? >> no. because 30 years ago, it was common for somebody to say. >> if he said something like that more recently, a few years ago or last year, would you think that will be enough to disqualify him? >> 30 years ago, i went to an all-white school. maybe longer than 30 years, but they had an all-white school, they had an all-black school. i was all for that because i didn't know any better. >> so you think he didn't know any better? >> there's a chance he didn't. >> if he made those comments a few years ago? >> that would bother me, yes, it would. >> and what about attorney general michael flynn? who is a fiery and controversial advocate for trump on the campaign trail. >> he in the past has talked about islam. and he said islam is a political ideology. does that trouble you? >> i don't think it's true.
that may be his opinion, but i don't think it's true. >> so does it bother you? should that disqualify him from making him security adviser? >> maybe he knows a heck of a lot more about it than i do. >> this woman feels the congressman may not have the proper experience to run the cia. >> does that trouble you? >> a little, yes, sir. if he don't have the experience, yes. >> but donald trump picked him. >> yeah. well, i mean, we can't agree with everything he does. >> but in this small town, there seems to be a general agreement that the presidential transition is going just fine. >> do you think there are some people in this country, the political establishment, the news media who just don't get it? >> they never had it. i'm serious. >> gary tuchman, cnn, heflin, alabama. >> donald trump flip-flopped on the campaign trail over which countries should have nuclear weapons. >> and soon, trump should be
responsible for the united states nuclear codes that a has some of his national security critics on edge as brian todd explains for us. >> it was -- >> in about nine weegs, donald trump will take hold of america's nuclear codes. and now there are serious concerns about whether trump wants countries like japan and south korea to have nuclear weapons. as a candidate, trump said this. >> wouldn't you rather, in a certain sense, have japan have nuclear weapons when north korea has nuclear weapons? >> a few days later, he went back on that, sort of. >> japan should have nuclear. that's what i said, supposedly. i would rather have them not armed, but i'm not going to continue to lose this tremendous amount of money. and frankly, the case could be made that let them protect themselves against north korea. >> anti-nuclear advocates say the uncertainty is dangerous. >> japan is in crisis. there are ultra right
nationalist forts in both.countries that want neek lou here weapons. the president of the united states must be absolutely clear that we do not want them to do that. that is not the path for security in asia. >> we asked the trump transition security team to clarify trump's position. we haven't heard back. now some critics say they're absolutely scared about him having the nuclear codes. >> i would bomb the [ bleep ] out of them. >> if your closest advisers don't trust you to swede, how can you trust him with the nuclear codes? you can't do it. >> trump told nbz he'll be responsible with the codes. >> i will not be a happy trigger like some people might be, but i will never, every rule it out. >> the moment he's sworn in, trump will have several nuclear crises to deal with. north korea's belligerent dictator, kim jong un has
weapons that can threaten his names and tens of thousands of troops in south korea. if there's an alarm, even a false one, trump would have a few minutes to decide whether to launch a bomb or hold back. pete metzger was an advisetory president reagan. >> the result the president would make is so grotesquely horrible, it would change the face of the earth, it would change humanity, it would change man kind. >> if the president decides to use the football and launch a nuclear strike, is there anyone in the chain of command to stop that order? the white house won't comment on that, but pete metzger and others tell us unless there's a full on mutiny, no one can stop that order. brian todd, cnn, washington. well, ahead here, a satellite set to launch soon is expected to revolutionize the way we get our weather forecasts. derek is all in a deather over it. >> and he'll have the story.
welcome back to "cnn newsroom." i'm george howell. tens of thousands of people came together to protest in seoul, south korea, for a candlelight vigil. for several weekends in a row now, demonstrators have been calling for their leader to step down or to be impeached. president park geun-hey is hanging on to her office so far. >> she is, but a lot of people are pushing back against that. let's talk about pope
francis. he's appointing several new cardinals and many of them have backgrounds in the humanitarian work the pope himself has promoted. >> and many come from developing nations which which have never had representation at the vad can before. >> delia gallagher is following the story live in rome this hour. let's talk about what this signals for the direction. >> well, george, this is a really important way that the pope puts his stamp on the future of the catholic church because, of course, these minutes cannot only potentially elect a new pope, but they could become pope themselves. the hope has just finished giving a talk to his cardinals in which he said god turns away no one. and he called upon them not to shut themselves away, but to be in, the pope said, the heart of the crowd. that is the choice he has made in choosing these cardinals, men
who are already working on the front lines w on herbs of the poor. places that don't normally receive a cardinal such as bangladesh. there are three americans somewhat of outsider choices there. there is monsenior tobin. an issue which is important to pope francis and monsenior dallas. george. >> so, delia, this is natalie. it also signals a more progressive stance for the
catholic church, one would think, with the backgrounds of these cardinals. >> yeah, absolutely. one could say they are at war in the stamp of poe francis on those issues. arch bishop suvich was a special representative chosen by the pope to come over here last year when he held that big conference on the family. and there he was seen to be in the progressive camp on outreach to divorced catholics and to the gay and lesbian community. certainly some of these choices can be seen as a more progressive hope in pope francis to put his stamp on the catholic church. but actuallily, again, to highlight place that's don't normally get a lot of attention. and men who are working on those issues that are important to pope francis. >> this pope has always been sort of nontra a additional and making these progressive choices. is it causing any degree of friction? >> well, certainly there is a lot of debate going on within
the catholic church, george, over some of the pope's pronouncements and some of the things that he is doing. and the pope has said time and time again that he likes the mess. he wants change. he's going to try and push for it in various ways that some people are obviously going to push back on. but there is no doubt that on a number of issues pope francis wants to see some change in the church and there are always going to be people who are not happy about that. that being said, we've still got a college of cardinals which has been put in place by john paul ii and pope benedict. so there is still a good split. certainly interesting times right now if the catholic church to see how it's going to play out. >> indeed. >> delia, thank you. >> thank you. >> we'll be right back. todathese two truck beds.aring let's start over here with this aluminum bed. you put your toolbox up here... whoa! that's a big hole.
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get on your iphones that you were just looking at a moment ago there, george. but it's going to improve the forecast of tornados, flash floods, violent storms. and this launch of this satellite is going to help do that and it's going to accuracy those lead times for meteorologists. so this is creditical informati. i want to pass it on to you. we have a behind the scenes look that we're going to show you at home, some of the viewers. it called the gosar satellite. 24 is in conjunction with nasa &. this is the atlas capsule. this has four thrusters on it that will boost this b into the sky. it will take 14 days to do that. inside of it is an $11 billion satellite that is going to improve the weather technology gately. and i'm going to explain to you just how with this behind the scenes look.
>> you know, this spacecraft will impact 300 million people a day. >> this is goes-r, the next generation of u.s. weather satellites that is set to revolutionize the way you get your daily forecast. this information somg from this satellite behind me will literally be like going from analog to ultra hd resolution with one simple flip of a switch. >> this is what weather satellite imagery used to look like. grainy, black and white images that were hard to reads and this is what it will look like now with a super high resolution imagery from the goes-r. the first weather satellite was small and circular with two television cameras that polar orbited the earth. by the 1970s, nasa began the goes mission. geostationary satellites that continuously monitor the u.s.
instead of circling the earth. today goes-r satellite will have a sensor that will record images simultaneously in 16 different wavelengths, 11 more than our current satellite. >> in six months, it will return more data than all the other u.s. geostationary weather satellites have downloaded in the past 40 years. >> for several years, it has been like we upgraded our model toes definition, but we're still shooting with standard definition cameras. but now with more details, the goal prediction models meteorologists use will instantly improve. >> if there's a severe storm somewhere in the united states, over a thousand by thousand kilometer area, they can take a picture every 30 seconds. and so that means that, you know, as you vehicstring those together, you can have almost a not quite realtime movie of a storm as it's developing. >> but it's not just earthly
disasters, the spacecraft has a solar ultraviolet monitor that will monitor eruptions from the sun that can impact earth. >> trillions of dollars of our economy is weather related or can be impacted by weather. and the goes satellite helps to provide warning. >> wow. >> so i know that was a lot of information, natalie and george. but what i really want you to take from this is satellites now, with technology that we have takes pictures of the earth every 30 minutes. and you see the evolution of a thunderstorm or a cyclone or a hurricane forming, but you have critical information lost in that 30 minutes, right somehow now it's every 30 seconds so we can see almost a realtime development of severe thunderstorms and that means better accuracy and that means improved lead times for your families so you can protect yourself from tornados. >> you got our attention with the before and after. what you see now from space of the storm and what we're all going to see, really. >> it's going to improve. but there is big stakes here, a
lot of nervous scientists. because when this thing goes up today, weather permitting, 5:42 eastern time from cape canaveral, a lot of scientists and meteorologists excited out there. >> the weather is looking great out there. >> it is. we've got one more for you. what would the satellite think of this right here? i don't know. this is santa clara, california. people there wondering if this was snow or an enormous bubble battle that was fire retardant resulting from a system malfunction near the san jose airport. >> giant blob of foam. no actual fire, but it entertained a lot of people for hours. . >> no web didn't. >> yeah, he did. he really did. >> with his bicycle. i would have been that guy. >> yeah, you totally would. >> we have to go on that one, but thanks for watching. i'm natalie allen. >> and i'm derek van dam.
>> new day is next and for other viewers around the world, the best of quest starts in a moment. thank you for watching cnn's world news team. o is for ordinarily i wouldn't. l is for layers of luxury. a is for alll the way back. r is for read my mind. and i... can't see a thing. s... see you in the morning. polaris, from united. ♪ everything your family touches sticks with them. make sure the germs they bring home don't stick around. use clorox disinfecting products. because no one kills germs better than clorox. ♪ ♪
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