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tv   CNN Newsroom Live  CNN  July 1, 2017 2:00am-3:01am PDT

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the u.s. president and the new president of south korea talk north korea, overshadowing it all, though, mr. trump's latest twitter spats. a few blocks, that's all that remains as the iraqi army pushes isis out. we'll have a live report this hour. and the chinese president draws a red line saying he won't tolerate challenges. >> i'm natalie allen. >> and i'm george howell from
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cnn nuews headquarters, "newsroom" starts right now. and the u.s. president turned to twitter on friday to show his frustration to replace the affordable care act, he also held an important meeting with south korea's president to discuss how to best deal with north korea. >> really important issues, i'm sure you'll all agree it's all being overshadowed with president trump's ongoing twitter spats with two journalists. >> reporter: president trump issued yet another dire warning on the threat posed by north korea. >> the era of strategic patience with the north korean regime has failed. many years, and it's failed. and frankly, that patience is over. >> reporter: but as the president was leaving the rose garden nearly all the questions shou shouted at him were not about national security -- they were about the president's tweets and his ongoing war of words with
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msnbc host joe scarborough and mika brzezinski. who now aallege that white house aides made them go softer and that will kill a story. >> he said if you call the president up and you apologize for your coverage, then he will pick up the phone and basically write the story. >> reporter: a white house official confirmed that sco eed did talk with an official. critics conway described as unpatriotic. >> it doesn't help the american people to have a president covered in this light, i'm sorry, it's neither productive nor -- >> reporter: the president is also disrupting senate negotiations over health care tweeting if republican senators are unable to pass what they are
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working on now they should immediately repeal and replace at a later date. >> what i am recommending is that we give comfort to the american people by repealing the maximum amount of obamacare that we can. but add a one-year delay before that would be effective, so there's an action forcing event so we get to work. >> reporter: problem is, it's not what the president promised. >> we're going to do that simultaneously, we'll be just fine. we're not going to have a two-day period or a two-year period where there's nothing. it. >> reporter: repealed and replaced. >> reporter: even some republicans say splitting up repeal and replace won't work. >> in washington, we still don't get things done. >> reporter: as for the white house, continuing to look at all options as to whether the president favors repealing health care deputy secretary sarah huckabee sanders said
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mr. trump's thinking has not changed. jim acosta, the white house. >> let's talk about this with scott lucas who teaches politics. good to see you, scott, thanks for being with us. we've been in this anchor chair for a decade, covering many presidents, kellyanne conway, i want to start with her comment there when she said that this media coverage sun patriotic. no president gets a pass from the media when they take the oath of office, it just doesn't happen. so, why he thinks he's being singled out unfairly. >> well, this has happened before. i mean, richard nixon, for example, was no fan of the media, and at times declared them almost an enemy during the watergate period. but trump has taken this to new levels. he's extremely sensitive to criticism personally. then you combine that with the challenges of the office. of everything from the
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investigation into the possible collusion of russia. to the difficult this over his legislative process. including health care. his problems with the courts including the attempted muslim ban. therefore, each morning when he gets up in that white house alone alone, turns on the news, whether it's cnn, whether it's msnbc and mika brzezinski. whether it's fox, he comments on it immediately. that means that the serious attention that we need to all of these issues gets this overlay of what is a war on the media. and i want to be very clear, this is a war on the media. this is an attempt, not only to say, look, the media is wrong in their information and incorrect, it is an attempt to suppress what you and other journalists are trying to do. not only by trump but high-level advisers like kellyanne conway. >> well, he thinks republicans have urged him to stop. it's unprofessional. you know, it was vulgar against a woman in his tweet.
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and he doesn't seem to care that he is embarrassing himself. >> well, two points here, first, trump doesn't care. and let's be very clear here. there's a history with mr. trump of offensive comments and offensive actions towards women, i won't give names or faces here but this goes back many years. the second point is very important, the republicans will come out and chide trump, when he made comments about another journalist, megyn kelly, oh, this is awful. then when the tape came out several years ago, he basically bragged about sexual aggression towards women, they said, oh, this is awful. briefly, they almost broke away from him because they thought he might not be electable. but in every case, they have gone back after a case of supporting him over the election or legislation, at least not
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taking action, they have not backed under their words by saying this cannot stand. now, this may change with the health care bill. because it's interesting that his latest comments against women, you have two influential women senator, lisa mur cowssky of alaska, susan collins of maine, it may be that a line was drawn. which is mr. president, if you want us to seriously work with you, this has got to stop. >> and the american people who are on obamacare, they deserve better with the back and forth over this health care issue. and now with the thoughts of repealing it just it seems to swipe obamacare off the map, that perhaps that might priority one. >> it's not. just putting obamacare right, let's again cite trump's tweets. he has said that if he can't get his legislation through, he wants to see obamacare fail. in other words, he wants to see people drop into chaos, uncertainty, with a lack of
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coverage, with soaring premiums. with no one able to organize the system. in other words, he's willing to tear the entire system down, out of spite. and that is what happens. if you repeal obamacare and you do not replace it, that means that not only the almost 50 million people who did not have coverage before 2009, now are in limbo. that means that many of us who do have coverage, still do not know if it will cover all medical conditions. and we do not know what we have to pay for it. he's willing basically to burn the whole place down out of, again, his hatred of criticism and his act to legislate. >> we'll wait and see what happens after this holiday. scott lucas for us, thank you. >> put your political affiliation aside, is this not about right and left. not about politics, it's just about right and wrong and comes down from simple decency and values that we're lucky enough to learn from parents just to be
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kind to each other. >> the u.s. and south korea seem to be sending mixed messages about north korea. the south korean president moon jae-in is hosting that dialogue. >> he said president trump and i will not pursue a hostile policy against north korea. we have no intention to attack north korea. more from barbara starr. >> reporter: president trump's first meeting with south korean newly elected moon came with a message for north korean leader kim jong-un. >> the era of strategic patience with the north korean regime has failed. many year, and it's failed. and, frankly, that patience is over. >> reporter: but now what? how does the trump administration intend to stop north korea's rapidly accelerating effort to build a missile and a nuclear warhead
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that could hit the united states. >> we're working closely with south korea and japan, as well as partners around the world, on a range of. >>matic security and economic measures to protect our allies and our own citizens from this menace known as north korea. >> reporter: the u.s. military remains on alert. watching for any hint of a missile launch or even another underground nuclear test. trump initially leaned on china to help stop north korea's weapons testing. >> the relationship developed by president xi and myself i think is outstanding. >> reporter: pressuring chinese president xi to use his influence with kim, but that appears to have changed. the trump administration issued new sanctions against a chinese bank for allegedly helping north korea. and then hours later, announced a massive u.s. arms sale to
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taiwan which china views as a renegade province. beijing is furious. >> translator: the u.s. arms sale to taiwan has seriously violated international law and basic principles of international relations. >> reporter: with diplomacy uncertain, u.s. military options for north korea have recently been updated. >> threat is much more media now. the president has directed us to prepare a range of options, including a military option, which nobody wants to take. >> reporter: but a u.s. military strike could trigger catastrophe. >> i think that if the u.s. chose to strike north korea in any way, we would most likely see an immediate north korean response. that could take different forms it could be a counterattack on south korea. it could be another cyber attack. and kim jong-un would likely react in that way. >> and it could have a massive
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human to millions of south koreans and 28,000 u.s. troops and heir families at risk. barbara starr, cnn, the pentagon. thousands of people are marching in hong kong right now. they're gathered on the 20th anniversary of the former british territories handover back to china. many are worried it will erode china's democracy. >> he warned against any challenges. >> translator: any attempt to endanger china sovereignty and authority challenge the power and bake law of the hong kong special administrative region. or use hong kong to carry out infiltrations and sabotage activities against the mainland is an act that crosses the red line and is absolutely
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impermissible. >> mr. xi also swore in hong kong's first female leader. carrie lam said she recognized that hong kong faced political and economic challenges, but she ask added they can't be revolved overnight. let's get straight to ivan watson where protests are taking place this hour. ivan, i see a lot of people there are. more than what we saw this last hour from this particular view, given the heat, given the situation, these demonstrators are still determined to have their voices heard? >> reporter: it's a little hard to hear you, i'm sorry, george. but this does seem to have grown somewhat since the start of the protest march a couple hours ago. it an unique hong kong tradition. every july 1st, groups from across the spectrum of political parties and associations and agendas, they come out and they march here in the streets.
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and you will not see this, george, in any other city in china. because china has one-party rule, the communist party, and no other political parties are allowed. so these kind of scenes, some of these people very critical of the central government. some people lobbying about completely different issues like workers rights, shorter working hours. or members of the fallen religious movement which is banned in china. they all kind of come out on this mosaic on this day which is allowed under hong kong's basic law, a mini constitution that it inherited during the handover from the british rule 20 years ago. that was celebrated as a return to the homeland, by the authorities, by the tonight tral government. many of the people here are worried that the central government is officially tightening its grip around this former british colony.
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and slowly eroding the democratic freedom that people here are enjoying. and now there is another issue here, too, that is a growing sense of alienation against hong kong and the rest of china. a recent hong kong university survey showed 62% of hongkongers surveyed say they are not proud to be citizens of china. and that number soars to when you get to hongkongers under the age of 30. it's within that demographic you that see growing support from independents completely from china. one of the messages that xi jinping said during his three-day visit here was celebrating the return of hong kong, saying, yes, you do have democratic freedoms but separate ideas like separatism simply will not be tolerated. george. >> on that point, i know you're having trouble hearing, i'll be brief, is the president's message having a chilling effect
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there that there's a certain line that is not to be crossed? >> reporter: there is worry, not just from today, but i think over the past two years since the occupy umbrella movement to 2014. and more recently the detention of a number of book sellers who published books deeply critical of the chinese government. these men, five of them, were suddenly discovered across the border in china. moments like that have raised questions about the future of democratic freedoms here in hong kong. there's other anxiety as well. concern about and here the skies are starting to open up with the rain coming down, and the umbrellas which are everyday utensils and tools here in hong kong. but also a symbol of that umbrella movement, the protest movement of 2014. but part of the anxiety is
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cultural linguistic as well. this is a cantonese speaking city, mandarin. it's been a huge influx of mainlanders to hong kong. they have driven up property prices creating a housing crisis. that's particularly by the youth here feel alienated and disaffected. they feel they will never get a chance to own their own home. part of why many people are celebrating 20 years of handover from britton china. >> even rain adding to it there. ivan watson showing us the spirit of hong kong live there. thanks for the report, ivan. still ahead here on "newsroom," iraqi forces say they will retake mosul within days. that may be the hardest part of the challenge. ahead, we'll discuss why securing that city could prove each more difficult.
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welcome back to "newsroom." the u.n. refugee agency says nearly 500,000 syrians have come back to their homes this year alone. the majority of those people were still within the country or internally displaced. tens of thousands of people also returned from neighboring countries. >> most people are returning to cities like aleppo and damascus where they perceive an improved security situation. but the u.n. itself is not as optimistic. they say they won't start an operation to return to remains displaced around 11 million people until safety conditions
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improve. >> most of these people are returning to check on their properties to find out about family members. this is what we know from some of the evidence that we have gathered. in some cases, they have their own perceptions about the security, whether they are real or perceived improvements in the situation in the area where is they're going to. >> iraqi forces say the fight for mosul is in its final days. they're now engaged in a fierce battle with militants still holed up in a few blocks of the old city. >> it's a small area and just a few hundred isis fighters remain there. the troops on the ground have no illusion that the victory will come easily. >> our nick paton walsh has seen the fighting in mosul first time hand and is in erbil ievlive.
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nick. >> reporter: natalie, as you say, we are in the old city of mosul. it shows the meters will special forces have moved to, literally 200, 300 meters from the riverbanks that runs through the center of mosul. that itself marks the back end of the fight. the fight is brutal and lengthy. in the searing heat of the iraqi summer, they are pushing through booby trapped buildings here, block to block, edging their way forward. we saw as they progress down one set of streets they move past a pocket of civilians who hobble out seeking water, seeking shelter. they're terrified of the civilian forces because some of them may have as turned out in the past few days to be suicide bombers so they have to move with great caution here. both the government and
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coalition agree it's the closing few days here. when they finally reach the points in mosul where they can declare it predominantly cleared of isis. they will still face insurgency in the days and weeks ahead that attacks car bombs against civilian targets. this war is not anywhered despite the political rush to declare when the al nuri mosque fell into their hands the fight was almost over. and then what happens afterwards does the shia government in baghdad reach out in the mixed populations willing to provide support. that's the broader challenge for iraq ahead. back to you. >> long, long slog to get to this point. thank you, nick paton walsh for you. >> let's bring in the director of international security studies at the royal united services institute think tank in london. it's good to have you with us
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this hour on "newsroom." raphael, the head line that we just heard from nick paton walsh that is the battle is in its final stages but in the weeks to come it will be about rebuilding the crumbled infrastructure there. it will be about helping the civilians who have had their lives turned upside down. the fighting is hard but will the next phase be harder? >> we are now on the phase which i think we've seen repeatedly to be the most difficult. with the fighting on the ground. i think a lot of credit has to be given in searing heat and very difficult conditions but at the same time, the question is really what comes next. how do you assure that the populations are won back. given the sense that they really are part of the bigger country and therefore have become the building blocks to assure they have a place in mosul which is
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no later susceptible to isis. i think building that is going to take months and years into the future. >> having an editorial chat with our producer just about the point we've been reporting on that isis fighters have been pushed out of mosul. but here's the question, where are they being pushed to? where are they going and are there other concerns as they continue to move forward. >> i think the issue has to be when we see -- when you think about the group, it's an organization that's been around one shape or form basically from the late 1990s when it first established itself in afghanistan. as an army to overthrow. and it's then gone from there to be one of the active participants in the american-led war in 2003 and then has become and grew in strength over time, to an organization that controlled iraqi territory.
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in all of that time, they continue to exist in one shape or form. it's growing, it's strong, it's gotten territory, it's lost territory. and we've seen the local iraqi government, the organization has basically taken back to the hills and bide its time from there continue to launch attacks against the iraqi states and now the syrian state. the difficulty we have now going to melt back into the hills of iraq, now it's a civil war happening which will continue to participate. and you have not one dominant force to take over. in syria, you've got a very fragmented civil war that continues to persist. within that state there's groups that come back not to control the territory, but continue to exist and continue to thrive and rebuild from there to start attempting it against the syrians. >> that is certainly a big concern. in iraq, though, security forces
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will absolutely have to keep their foot on the pedal with their efforts. let's talk now about the shia government in baghdad when it comes tobuilding mosul reaching out to a predominantly shia population there. what it will be like to basically bring water back to that city? >> i think that's a difficult time that the government in baghdad is going to have. this is one of the many problems in the first place why it began to rise so strongly in this part of the country. it was felt that the government in baghdad does not represent so as a result when an organization comes along, and saying we are defending you against the oppressive government that's dominated in baghdad. and also the sectarian killings and vendetta and anger coming out of the government. they were willing to sort of let
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this group come in and take over more territory. the question is can the incoming forces prove that they're really a unit of government and that they are really a government to be a voice in baghdad. i think that's really the key. it's going to take a lot of time. it's going to take a lot of trust. a laud of rebuilding to assure that's been achieved. >> he's the director of international security studies at the royal united institute. thank you so much for your insight there in london. >> got a ways to go there. after months of violent protests, venezuelans are standing in line for hours to get the most basic supplies. we'll have a report coming up. plus, rural hospitals under threat in the united states. how budget cuts could affect small town health care.
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it all adds up to our most reliable network ever. one that keeps you connected to what matters most. 5:32 a.m. on the nose here in the u.s. east coast. welcome back to our viewers in the united states and around the world, this is "cnn newsroom." i'm george howell. >> i'm natalie allen. here are the top stories, u.s. president donald trump is sending a mess amp to north korea that u.s. patience, quote, it's over. that was while he hosted the south korean president moon jae-in at the white house. in hong kong, thousands of protesters marching on the 20th anniversary of the former british territory's return to china.
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they're worried beijing will skip away the democratic freedoms. hours before, xi jinping was in hong kong for the anniversary. he swore in hong kong's new leader carrie lam and warned against any challenges of to china's territory. iraqi troops say the battle to liberate mosul from isis is near complete. officials say victory could come within a matter of days. >> live here with the ceremony to honor the former chancellor kohl. he's considered the architect of german leadership. benjamin netanyahu and former u.s. president bill clinton are attending. kohl died earlier this month, he was 87 years old. as the political crisis deepens in the nation of venezuela, the violence growing
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deadlier there. just friday, new clashes between demonstrators and police killed two more civilians. now, the death toll's at 83. >> with the struggling economy, many venezuelans are also running out of basic resources. our rafael romo reports. >> reporter: people that we talked to on the street in ka ra cass, the capital, it involves standing in line for several hours outside of a supermarket or bakery to be able to buy anything they can. in many instances, they leave empty-handed after several hours of waiting. there's also a big cash problem in venezuela. the government promised last december that it would make available high per denomination bills. and people have just started to see them at atms but only at the capital. why is there such a shortage of cash? the main problem is inflation.
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the monetary forecast of inflation will right to 1700% this year. finally, the international community is concerned about an inquiry targeting her. why? because she broke ranks by nicolas maduro violating rights of protesters and ignoring the constitution. the u.n. issued a statement calling a pretrial hearing very worrying. clashes broke out at anti-government demonstrations in brazil. police fired tear gas into crowds in rio de janeiro as protesters hit back with fireworks. his administration is trying to change labor and pension laws. mr. pima has reportedly refused to resign, even after he was charged with corruption this week. a hospital became the site of a horrific shooting friday in new york.
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a doctor who used to work there opened fire killing one person and wounding six others. >> authorities say the shooter then turned the gun on himself taking his own life. our paolo sandoval has this report. >> reporter: this morning, five doctor, many of them young medical students in the early part of their careers people hoping to save lives are currently fighting for their lives here at the bronx-lebanon medical center in new york. these are people who were shot by a man who used to practice medicine in 2014, a relatively short stint at this hospital, before resigned in 2015 under unknown circumstances. what i can tell you this was a very chaotic scene as gunfire erupted upstairs in the medical facility. we do understand that this man who then turned the gun on himself is being described as a disgruntled employee. there was a sixth individual who was injured.
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the only patient who was shot, according to officials spoken to here, telling me that patient expected to pull through. truly that chaotic scene not something people were expecting to happen. this is a hospital, a place where people turn to for shelter or treatment. turned into as one doctor described for me a virtual war zone. again, investigators still trying to determine a motive. what could have led to the shooting. why a person who was a doctor came here to a place that he practiced medicine and then opened fire on some of his lesion. >> paolo sandoval, thank you. in the u.s. state of illinois a man is now under arrest in the disappearance of a chinese graduate student. she was last seen june 9th. authorities have charged brant christensen with kidnapping her. the fbi fears she's no longer alive. >> surveillance video shows her
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getting into his car. the complaint also says he visited online forums that described how to carry out kidnappi kidnappings. in the united states, republican efforts to repeal and replace obamacare might be musting rural americans at risk. >> many small towns have lost hospitals due to shrinking budgets and cuts to medicaid could make this problem worse. here's nick valencia. >> reporter: here in richmond, georgia, just two hours south l south of attend that, it's a different world to the basic city. access to health care is not guaranteed. this doctor has been the only doctor in town since the nearest hospital, stewart webster hospital, shut down in 2013. nearly 100 rural hospitals have closed since 2010. and now hundreds more are at risk. to add insult to injury, the facility was shuttered with
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little warning. >> it was closed to patients and the hospital. >> reporter: what was that like? >> it was very devastating. and very sad. >> reporter: did r. raju who ise chief of staff is now in high demand. >> i see 20 to 25 patients per day. >> reporter: you're the only doctor here? >> monday through friday. >> reporter: most of his patients are elderly. these subsidies would shrivel, putting the only doctor in town at the risk of closing. >> it impacts -- >> reporter: how bad? >> very bad. >> reporter: with the nearest hospital at least a 45-minute drive away, residents of ri richland live in a medical desserts. it makes his job even harder. his two ambulances service an area larger than los angeles.
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they receive an average of 1200 calls per year. >> three or four years likely to be there. and if we get the call, we could go hours without coverage. >> reporter: since the hospitals shut down, they have become little emergency rooms. it's more than just an inconvenience for richland resident anna lord barrett with no hospital nearby and dr. raju unavailable, she had to call an ambulance when she caught the flu. >> it would have been so much easier to get fluids here and come home which is what i needed but it took all night long. >> reporter: but for others who have suffered with more serious haven't been so lucky. >> i can remember having to ventilate somebody. i've seen people i've known all my life die. we can't save everybody but it's nice to save the ones that we can. >> reporter: more rural hospitals are in a public
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crisis. small town hospitals like this are closing all across america. especially in the southeast. here in georgia the state has identified up to 50 other small town hospitals in danger of closing their doors. nick valencia, cnn, richland, georgia. when we come back here, did iran just record the world's hottest ever temperature? derek van dam will have that for us. starts a chain reaction... ...that's heard throughout the connected business world. at&t network security helps protect business, from the largest financial markets to the smallest transactions, by sensing cyber-attacks in near real time and automatically deploying countermeasures. keeping the world of business connected and protected. that's the power of and.
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yeah, and i can watch thee bgame with directv now.? oh, sorry, most broadcast and sports channels aren't included. and you can only stream on two devices at once. this is fun, we're having fun. yeah, we are. no, you're not jimmy. don't let directv now limit your entertainment. xfinity gives you more to stream to more screens. you'll like this. many americans will be happy to hear this, they'll be getting a raise today with the a hike in the minimum wage taking in effect in parts of the country. in san francisco, the rate goes up to $14 an hour. in los angeles, it rises to
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between $10.50 to $12, depending on the sides of the business. >> other cities, chicago, $11 an hour, in maryland just over $9, the federal minimum wage is $7.25 an hour. congress hasn't raised in ten years. >> the pentagon is delaying a decision on allowing transgender people serve in the military. that's according to a memo seen by cnn. a decision had been due but defense secretary james mattis said more time is needed. many republicans in congress are opposed to allowing transgender people to serve in the armed forces. a city in southwestern iran may have tied the hottest temperature ever recorded on the planet. here's meteorologist derek van dam. >> there are a lot of caveats to this particular story,.big question is did southwestern iran tie or break the hottest temperature recorded on planet earth. if you do a google search,
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you'll see in death valley, california, they set a record of 140 degrees fahrenheit. that was officially thrown out the window they said the person who actually took that reading took it incorrectly see they debunked and said it's not official. now, we look to the southwest of iran, specifically the ahvaz region. they set a report of 53.7. the previous record was 53 degrees celsius, very hot temperatures. a reliable weather source known as weather underground, their measurements shows 53 degrees celsius which would tie death valley. this is the caveat, the devil in the detail here needs to be officially actually confirmed by the world meteorological orlg organization. just splitting hairs here, it's
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been brutally hot, over 53 degrees celsius for three days. there's a bit of a cooldown, cooldown with quotations i should say, 48 degrees was the temperature for friday. that's still very hot? we get a dome of high pressure often setting up across the middle east for this time of year that traps in the heat. maximum sunshine overhead, it's not only iran, it's iraq and into kuwait. look for these temperatures in baghdad, the next five to seven days, five to seven degrees above celsius, this is the persian gulf, you factor in the wind off this region and you get extremely high humidity factors and factors into the heat. that's what it feels like when you step outside. >> or for our american viewers, 128 degrees. >> well into the 100s high. candidates having a moment on the world stage. it's prime minister justin trudeau, that social media darling that he is.
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the country has been applauded for its openness towards refugees but now it's celebrating a major milestone. >> security operation, under way in ottawa to mark canada day. it's the country's anniversary. this year, it's extra special. canada is turning 150. some royal visitors have kicked off the festivities. prince charles and the duchess of cornwall started their national tour. supermarket tabloids have admitted to fake news. >> we'll take a look at the "national enquirer's" most notable scoops. that's why you drink ensure. with nutritious calories 9 grams of protein, and 26 vitamins and minerals. that was the best one ever! giving you the strength and energy, to get back to doing what you love.
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and the majority were rated as cleared or minimal at 12 weeks. be the you who talks to your dermatologist about stelara®. (woman vo)o) my husband didn't recognize how tour grandson.eeth. (woman 2 vo) that's when moderate alzheimer's made me a caregiver. (avo) if their alzheimer's is getting worse, ask about once-a-day namzaric. namzaric is approved for moderate to severe alzheimer's disease in patients taking donepezil. namzaric may improve cognition and overall function, and may slow the worsening of symptoms for a while. namzaric does not change the underlying disease progression. don't take if allergic to memantine, donepezil, piperidine, or any of the ingredients in namzaric. tell the doctor about any conditions; including heart, lung, bladder, kidney or liver problems, seizures, stomach ulcers, or procedures with anesthesia. serious side effects may occur, including muscle problems if given anesthesia; slow heartbeat, fainting, more stomach acid which may lead to ulcers and bleeding; nausea, vomiting, difficulty urinating, seizures, and worsening of lung problems. most common side effects are headache, diarrhea, dizziness, loss of appetite, and bruising.
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(woman 2 vo) i'm caring for someone with moderate alzheimer's. if you are too, ask about namzaric today. sorry about the holdup, folks. we have some congestion on the runway and i'm being told it'll be another 15, maybe 20 minutes, and we will have you on your way. ♪ runway models on the runway? surprising. what's not surprising? how much money evan saved by switching to geico. i would not wear that lace. hmm, i don't know? fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more.
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president trump is providing the national space council. the president signed the executive order bringing it back indefinitely. >> president's decision sends a positive message about america's space program and even took a moment to share a joke, listen. >> our journey into space will not only make us stronger and more prosperous, but will unite us behind grand ambitions and bring us all closer together. wouldn't that be nice?
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can you believe that space is going to do that? i thought politics will have to do that, well, we'll have to rely on space. >> if space will do that, twitter certainly is not. >> the supermarket tabloids "national enquirer" often ridiculed for its headlines is a feud two tv journalists. >> the paper occasionally has major scoops. our sarin beggannni has the rep. >> reporter: after it accused john edwards of cheating on his cancer-stricken wife with real hunter. back then, a reporter showed cnn
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how he tracked it all down. i say to him, mr. edwards, i'm from the "facial enquirer." we know you've been with real said le hunter, do you think it's time to tell everyone that you're the father of this child. >> reporter: still, edwards denied for years. >> responded by saying i don't respond to these lies. >> reporter: most media stayed away even when the "inquireare" published a photograph. and the then they took a victory lap. the pulitzer prize board considered the publication for journalism top prize. something candidate donald trump supported. >> i've always said why didn't the national enquirer get the pulitzer prize for edwards? >> reporter: the declaring it's
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the only publication with the guts to tell it like it is, and it's been improve correct about other scandalous affairs like in 1987 when gary hart had been forced to suspend his campaign after news reports revealed a relationship with donna rice. "inquienquire "enquirer" publishing this on hart's yacht that spelled effectively the end of his career. in 2001, jesse jackson admitted to having a love child with a top aide as the national enquirer prepared to uncover his affair in a story. and in 2003, rush limbaugh was forced to admit he had a painkiller addiction after the national enquirer paid his housekeeper to repeal she'd been supplying the talk show host with prescription pain pills. not to say they always get it
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right. they don't. week after week, far-fetched stories by eyebrow raising headlines give it questionable credit. and after the connet wife attacked chandra levy. and during the contentious 2016 primary campaign stories about ted cruz, about alleged affairs and about his father were widely crediticized and never proven t be true. >> the national enquirer, perhaps the most famous. >> thank you for being with us on "newsroom." i'm george howell. >> i'm natalie allen. for viewers in the u.s., "new day" is next. for everyone else around the world, you'll be watching "amanpour." thank you for watching us.
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roooooaaar!!! want our whole house to be filled with entertainment. easy boy! but we don't want annual contracts and hardware. you scoundrel! we just want to stream live tv. and we want it for 10 dollars a month. (batman:raspy) wow. i'd like that in my house. it's a very big house. yeah, mine too. look at us. just two bros with sick houses. high five. directv now. a big streaming deal for $10 a month. it's entertainment your way. what's going on? oh hey! ♪ that's it? yeah. ♪ everybody two seconds! ♪ "dear sebastian, after careful consideration of your application, it is with great pleasure that we offer our congratulations on your acceptance..." through the tuition assistance program, every day mcdonald's helps more people go to college. it's part of our commitment to being america's best first job.
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yeah, and i can watch thee bgame with directv now.? oh, sorry, most broadcast and sports channels aren't included. and you can only stream on two devices at once. this is fun, we're having fun. yeah, we are. no, you're not jimmy. don't let directv now limit your entertainment.
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xfinity gives you more to stream to more screens. . . . strategic patience with the north korean regime has failed. frankly, that patience is over. >> the u.s. military remains on alert watching for any hint of a missile launch. >> it's been fascinating and frightening and really sad for our country. >> i think he has been very clear when he gets attacked, he is going to hit back. >> i am very concerned as to what this once again reveals about the president of the united states. >> there was chaos and confusion in new york city after a man


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