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tv   CNN Newsroom Live  CNN  April 26, 2021 12:00am-1:00am PDT

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hello and welcome to our viewers joining us here in the united states and all around the world. you are watching cnn "newsroom." i am rosemary church. just ahead, after more than a year-long hiatus, some americans might be able to add europe to their summer travel plans. countries step up to offer desperately needed supplies. history is made in hollywood. a woman of color wins best director for the first time
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ever, and her home country is censoring the news. good to have you with us. we begin with good news for americans who have been dreaming of a european vacation after more than a year of covid restrictions. the european commission president tells "the new york times" that fully vaccinated americans will be able to visit eu countries this summer. that's also good news for european economies that have felt the financial sting of travel bans. let's bring in melissa bell joining us from paris. this is great news for fully vaccinated americans and tourism across europe. how will this work exactly and when will this likely happen? >> the idea was already,
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rosemary, that europeans will get what the eu is calling a vaccination passport, and it shows you are immune because you recently had covid-19 or whether or not you have had a test that shows you are negative, and something that would allow you to cross from european country to european country. this certificate could be extended to allow noneuropeans to cross the external borders of the european union, and the exact details need to be worked out still, whether it's the european signature could be given to americans upon landing if they could show it's been vaccinated. it has been over a year and i think it's important to remember how long it has been since europe has been deprived of the much-needed revenue, an industry here in europe that is worth hundreds of billions of euros eventually at a standstill, and
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american tourists an important part of that, and not only here in paris, but countries like greece and portugal have been campaigning for sometime of system even before we had people fully vaccinated, but the opportunity to travel as well. primary schools and very young children go back to school this monday, and high schools will have to wait until next week. the idea is that this week we will see a slow easing of the internal french travel restrictions, so some return to some sense of normality and hope that things will improve soon enough. >> yes, that progress, as you say, bringing hope to so many people. melissa bell, live from paris. we appreciate it. some say vaccines are some of the biggest factors to
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getting live back to normal, and pam brown was told this will happen much faster for those fully vaccinated. >> so far we have more than half of adults in america that has gotten their vaccine shots, and that's great and that also means we have near half of americans that have not done that, so we will see a world where people that have been vaccinated will enjoy a lot of freedoms, and they will feel like they can reunite with families and cases will continue to be there for people who have not been vaccinated yet, and whether it's traveling to europe or just seeing your family and friends without having to worry, vaccination is the key. >> let's talk now with the chief medical officer of harvard ucla medical center. thank you for talking to us and all that you do. >> thank you. >> the eu is set to allow fully
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vaccinated u.s. tourists to visit the continent this summer, and what will the traveling americans need to do to return to the u.s. considering europe has very low vaccination rates at this time? >> well, first of all i think it's a real vote of confidence in how vaccination protects all of us from getting the virus or getting very sick from the virus and from giving the virus to somebody else, as data is now emerging about that. the fact that the european union is allowing americans to come over if they can prove they have been vaccinated is just that, it shows that's the case. coming back from the european union, i think americans have to take the same precautions that they are going to take wherever they go, whether it's the united states or within the u.s. or in the eu, and they have to watch their own symptoms and test themselves, get tested if they note symptoms and they have to ensure they are wearing their
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mask in the appropriate settings and following cdc guidelines. >> speaking of cdc, data from the cdc shows 8% of americans are skipping their second covid shot, and 43% of republicans say they will never get the shot. how do you overcome this hesitancy? >> it's difficult to say what is exactly happening. a lot have been made about many segments of our population being hesitant to take the vaccination, but a lot of work is happening with those communities to show how important it is and how safe the vaccine is. when it comes to the second dose, there are a variety of factors. it could simply be a given place that was giving the first dose doesn't have the seconds dose available, and it may people thinking all i need is one dose
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to be safe. in those situations we have to get folks to understand both doses are essential to maximize your protection against getting covid. we need 70 to 90% of the u.s. population of being resistant to getting covid, and so this is very concerning. >> while americans have had extraordinary access to these covid vaccines, indians have not despite their own country being one of the biggest producers of the astrazeneca vaccine. the u.s. will send test kits, oxygen, srventilators and ppe t india, but what india really needs at this time is the vaccine itself because less than 1.6% of their population has been vaccinated so far.
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should the u.s. be sending its own supplies of astrazeneca and johnson & johnson vaccines to india, given americans are reluctant to take both. >> let me start by saying in other parts of the world we are witnessing a humanitarian disaster. i, myself, have lost several relatives in the last few weeks from india, and i am worried as to whether there's access to beds and oxygen. the united states' first answer was america comes first, and that's what we heard from the state department. this is a wrong-headed approach. this is a global pandemic. the virus crosses borders very easily. what can we do? as you point out the u.s. with pressure has agreed to send a lot of supplies that india does need. we have 100 nations including india and south africa
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requesting the world trade organization to put a temporary right on the patent rights to vaccines. why should they do this? it would enable the sharing of that vaccine knowledge, the sharing of the knowledge of how to increase production and along with the insistence of producing the vaccines, and that will be the real answer to get investigation to the lower income countries. we are looking at two to three years before the majority of people on the globe can be vaccinated. that's too long and too risky. >> yeah, the whole world needs vaccinating and if those vaccines are not sent out to everybody, we are all vulnerable, aren't we? thank you for sharing. appreciate it. >> thank you. more now on the dire situation in india. the country just smashed another global record for new daily cases for a fifth straight day.
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health authorities reported nearly 353,000 new infections on monday, and that brings the total number of cases since the pandemic began to more than 17 million. cn cn cn cnn's anna corin is joining us. what is the latest on this and the efforts to help the india people? >> we mentioned the aid coming from the united states, singapore and the eu and the uk is also looking to send supplies, but as for what is happening on the ground in india, the government has announced they will send out oxygen generation plants, 551 of them around the country. i mean, rosemary, that's cold comfort for the people dealing with covid right now, for those trying to get oxygen for their
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loved ones. what is supposed to be the responsibility of the government is being left up to families and individuals. people are having to buy cylinders and resorting to the black market to do so. pai paying exorbitant amounts. those are people with money and privilege that can afford to do that, and so many people cannot. they are taking their loved ones to the hospital because they have no other means of keeping their family members alive only to be told, rosemary, that there's no room for them, no bed, no oxygen. volunteers roll out canisters of oxygen to victims of covid desperate for air. but this is no hospital. it's a temple where aid workers are treating people in the
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backseats of cars, since the hospitals in cities are unable to take in more patients. >> they are getting oxygen. it's a great help for the people struggling to breathe. >> reporter: it's life and death for some. conditions aren't much better inside hospitals. in some places with two to three patients to a bed and little room for standing. outside another hospital people are treated in cars and ambulances as they hope and wait to be admitted. the prime minister said this second wave of the virus has shaken the nation. the government deployed military planes and trains to bring in more oxygen from around the country and overseas. the uk now promising to send ventilators and other medical equipment, the eu and u.s. say they will help, too. but that's little comfort to those infected right now.
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for days india has had the highest number of new delhi cases in the world, causing critical shortages and forcing some people to turn to more immediate means to help loved ones. >> translator: my father is 70 years old and last night i purchased a oxygen cylinder on the black market and it's already empty, and oxygen cylinders are not even available on the black market now. >> until then, the anguish of families trying to help the sick and die something one thing in india there is too much of. now, the prime minister has described the second wave as a storm and the backlash, though, rosemary, against the prime minister has been quite staggering. you have to remember that he has a cult following in india, but people have been very vocal in their criticism. the government has taken
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exception to this, and they have asked twitter to remove dozens of tweets from lawmakers and journalist, and filmmakers and ordinary citizens that criticized the handling of the pandemic particularly with the second wave, and they made an emergency order to do this. twitter interesting complied and removed some of the tweets, but people up in arms saying you cannot silence us when people are dying, and that's what is happening, rosemary, on an epic scale, and the government seems more concerned about censoring their critics. >> yeah, they need to help the people of india. many thanks for bringing us that from hong kong. families split between the two cities will get to see each
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other. they are looking to remove the need for quarantine due to covid. it's been called an air travel bubble and there are restrictions. they cover vaccines and contact tracing apps from each city. just ahead, more than 80 people are dead from a fire in a baghdad hospital, and iraq's prime minister said some government officials are under investigation as a result of this tragedy. plus, we will tell you why palestinians broke into cheers sunday night after nightly clashes with police in j jerusalem. we're back in just a moment. give us one plug and connect to nature.
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we are tracking heartbreaking news out of indonesia with the search for a missing submarine and it has come to a tragic end. officials say all 53 crew members are dead and the wreckage of their ship has been found on the sea floor. video has emerged of sailors onboard the sub in happier times. they are gathered on the ship singing a love song. ♪
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>> an official says the ship did not sink due to human error and he blamed natural causes. the military says the lost sailors will be given honors and promoted. iraqis are searching for answers after more than 80 people died in a hospital fire in baghdad. there's growing anger after footage from inside that hospital captured the chaos revealing the fire alarm was not working properly, and the emergency response was delayed. iraq's prime minister has suspended the country's health minister and the governor of baghdad over this and says they will face questioning. cnn's arwa damon has the latest. >> the person filming cries out in horror. there's the sound of another blast from within the inferno. a woman screams.
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it's baghdad's infectious diseases hospital filled with covid-19 patients and their family members. hussein was inside caring for his mother and he was urging her to try and eat something. i couldn't save her, he sobs. we tried to evacuate my mom but once we reached the door we were blown away by one of the blasts, he remembers. the pain still so raw and incomprehensible. he's at the baghdad morgue waiting for her charred remains, and along with others whose loved ones were suffocated or burnt beyond recognition. when tragedies happen government officials always give bogus reasons, and they also try to justify their devilish ways, he says.
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the fire is believed to be started by an oxygen tank blowing up, and the flames appear to be larger and the man arrives with a fire extinguisher, but that blast led to series of others, and it was half an hour before the civil defense says it got a call. by the time they responded so many were dead. so many were wounded. residents in the area had taken it upon themselves to try and help, breaking through windows to save those inside. back in february we filmed at this hospital in the intensive care unit. we spoke to doctors and family members about peoples' reluctance to come to hospitals, about the lack of faith in iraq's health care systems who have yet to recover from sanctions dating back to the
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hussein era. this is what all that has led to. he just stares at his hands, and his aunt and grandmother perished inside, and he could not save them. nobody could imagine this could happen, he says. but tragically iraq has a way of delivering the unimaginable, and with it an imaginable pain. arwa damon, cnn. >> the withdrawal of american troops from afghanistan is under way. the commander of the u.s.-led mission says the official notification to with draw will be this saturday. but general austin scott miller says troop movements have already begun in local areas. president joe biden has promised to get troops out of afghanistan by september 11th putting an end
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to america's longest war, and many believing the taliban could launch a bid to topple the central government. palestinians celebrated on sunday night after police barriers at the center of nightly clashes in jerusalem came down. palestinians say israeli police put up barricades to prevent them from holding their usual ramadan evening gatherings. what is the latest on this situation? >> well, i'm standing in the plaza outside of damascus gate, and this is the main entrance for worshippers to enter through the old city of jerusalem. it usually is calm, but that has not been the case where palestinian protesters were clashing with israel police over the erection of the barricades that were preventing people from sitting and gathering here, something that is very popular
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especially with young palestinians during ramadan, and police would respond with rubber bullets and strong smelling water, and the barricades came down to the cheers of the palestinians in the plaza. there's hope this will bring calm to the city that has seen rising tensions in the last few days, and not only because of the protests in the plaza, but because of the violence and a march by jewish extremist, and they were chanting death to arabs, and tension is spreading down south where militants have fired five rockets, and that's one of the reasons why they have been firing rockets into israel, but there's a hope that by removing the barricades it will
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hopefully bring calm back to the city, because tensions have been rising and they have been higher tensions than the city has seen in a few years, and there's a lot of worry about the tensions in the city. >> all right, many thanks. coming up next, u.s. president joe biden is getting ready to mark 100 days in office, and a look at what he has planned this week. plus, could a meeting between mr. biden and his russian counterpart be months away? it's a strong possibility. we'll have the details, next.
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welcome back, everyone. the u.s. president joe biden is set to mark his 100th day in office this week, but before he does he will give his first address to a skwrjoint session congress on wednesday, and mr. biden is expected to outline his economic and infrastructure agenda and his proposal on how to pay for it. cnn's joe johns has more. >> so how does joe biden stack up to some of his predecessors, and he's coming in ahead of donald trump but substantially behind barack obama and george w. bush, and the question is why is that? the answer is the country has been polarized since trump left office. it's clear that most democrats give joe biden high marks and most republicans do not. it's going to be a big week for
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joe biden, and the capstone of it will be the speech on capitol hill, the address to congress. even before that he's expected to layout some of the facets of his plan for american families on tuesday, and then on thursday he is expected to fly out to georgia to celebrate what he sees as the accomplishments of his first 100 days in office. joe johns, cnn, wilmington, delaware. joining me now is cnn political analyst, sabrina saddiqui, and he's a analyst for "the wall street journal." >> thank you for having me. >> joe biden's approval rate something at 53%, and that's 13 points above former president donald trump but below other presidents. what do you make of the number with most americans impressed by the way he has dealt with the pandemic, but he's clearly
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vulnerable when it comes to the issue of immigration. >> yes, i think that what you are seeing with president biden's initial approval ratings is that americans broadly support his administration's response to the coronavirus pandemic, and the pace of vaccinations have exaccelerated dramatically under the biden administration, and it's a slim majority of americans who approve of president biden's performance overall, and in many ways it reflects how polarized this country is, and he took office in a contentious election, and many republicans including former president trump refusing to acknowledge the outcome of the election, and with that context it's not surprising biden's numbers are
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lower than others, and then the crisis at the u.s./mexico border, that's a point where those are potential challenges not just facing president biden but democrats. >> joe biden will give his first address to the joint session of congress on wednesday. what does he need to say in his speech at this critical time? >> well, this is really going to be the first opportunity for president biden in a very high profile -- with a very profile stage to kind of layout what his administration has accomplished so far. i think you will hear him talk a lot about what they call a war-time footing against the coronavirus pandemic and their efforts to vaccinate most of the american population, with now more than half of the u.s. population receiving at least a
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first dose of the coronavirus vaccine, and he's going to be detailing more aspects of his economic plan, and the administration already rolled out a $2 trillion infrastructure and jobs plan that president biden says is necessary to revitalize the economy amid the post pandemic recession, and the second part of the plan focuses on child care, making education more affordable, and so this is the broad, i think, vision for his first term that we're really going to hear for the first time in greater detail. >> on the other side of the political equation, house gop leader, kevin mccarthy, is defending donald trump's response to the capitol riot when he put out a video at the time, and what is your response to mckerrcarthy try to clean up
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poor response. >> it shows the hold donald trump has on the republican party, and it's early but some of the polls of the possible 2024 presidential field, trump still has support from a majority of republican primary voters. it's by a landslide. the next closest contender is former vice president mike pence who has 18% of support, and then everybody else in single digits. this is very much the party of trump and it looks like if you look in the way kevin mccarthy is changing his way once again, trump is still alive and well. >> always a pleasure to get your analysis. many thanks. >> thank you so much. the biden administration is dealing with challenges both at home and abroad. among them heightened tensions between the u.s. and russia. now we are hearing the two leaders might sit down for a meeting as soon as this summer.
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cnn has the details from moscow. >> a senior aid to the kremlin, he went on russian state tv on sunday and there he said that june is a possible date for a summit between president biden and russian president, vladimir putin. the way he put it, he said june is being talked about and there are even specific dates being talked about as well, however he does say of course there are many things that need to be worked out. we did reach out to the biden administration and they so far have not given any sort of update on the matter. the russians for their part are also saying so far there are no meetings on a working level to try and hash out what exactly the two leaders would be talking about and what progress could possibly be made. however, all this does sound quite plausible as president biden will indeed be in europe in june, and he's first going to at attend the g7 summit, and then the nato summit in brussels, and
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then in europe is where a meeting between president biden and putin could take place. all of this comes during a period of heightened tensions between the u.s. and russia, and the biden administration hitting russia with the tough sanctions for meddling in the 2020 elections, and then retaliating and banning an array of top officials, and then they with draw some of the forces from the border from ukraine, and navalny, he was able to see independent doctors as well. for now the tensions between the united states and russia do remain high. and then several recent shootings involving the police, and that's's just ahead.
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welcome back. the family of a black man shot and killed by deputies last week in north carolina may have a chance to watch the body cam footage. few details have been released in the shooting of 42-year-old andrew brown jr. wednesday in elizabeth city. cnn's natasha chen is on the scene and has the latest. the family of andrew brown jr. has an appointment on monday to meet with the county attorney and potentially view the body camera footage. this has been five full days now where nobody has seen the footage from the body cameras worn by the deputies on scene last wednesday when andrew brown was shot and killed. seeing this footage could help answer questions because right now all we have is the 911 audio that was publicly released where you can see an emergency responder saying a 42-year-old man has been found with a gunshot wound to the back. a witness also told cnn that she
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saw sheriff deputies shooting at brown's car as he was allegedly driving away, so a lot of concern from the family and community, especially if brown was, in fact, shot in the back. the community has been marching peacefully in the streets of elizabeth city the last few days, and the city held a press conference over the weekend where a couple of brown's children were there, and here is his son talking about how difficult the past week has been. >> with all these killings going on, i never expected this to happen so close to home. i mean, he left a close and tight family with each other every day, talking to each other every day, and we -- my brothers and my sisters, we is what drove him as a person. we is what made him better. now i got to live every day, my newborn without even getting a chance to meet him at all, and that's going to hurt me every day. i just want justice. >> at the close of that press
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conference we were introduced to a special guest, the mother of eric gardener travelled to elizabeth city to support brown's family, so a lot of support from the clergy as well and community members asking for transparency. right now there are seven deputies on administrative leave, and they were the ones involved in the shooting, and two deputies resigned and a third deputy retired. monday is critical because several entities will be formerly filing a petition with the court to ask a judge to release this video to the public, and those entities include the sheriff himself and a coalition of 14 news organizations, including cnn. there's disturbing new body cam footage and emergency audio from the shooting of an unarmed black man in virginia. a sheriff's deputy had given him
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a ride home then a 911 call ended in the man being shot by the same deputy. he mistook brown's phone for a gun. >> are you holding your hands up? put your hands up. >> she me your hands now. show me your hands! drop the gun! drop the gun now. stop! stop! [ sound of gunshots ] show me your hands! drop the gun! >> here's what the deputy's body camera shows. a warning, some may find it
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disturbing to watch. >> drop the gun. >> he's got a gun to his head. >> stop! stop! [ sound of gunshots ] >> the virginia state police confirmed that brown was unarmed at the time of that shooting. his family says he was shot ten times and remains in serious condition. protesters marched in los angeles on sunday demanding justice over the police killings we have seen in the u.s. activist say the guilty verdict in the trial of disgraced former officer derek chauvin is a good start but much more police reform is needed. others went further and called for defunding and abolishing the police. overall, everyone was united in their desire to keep up the momentum in fighting for justice. the lead prosecutor in derek chauvin's trial said he felt gratitude, humility and a certain sense of satisfaction by
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the verdict. minnesota attorney general, keith ellison, tells "60 minutes" it's what the prosecution was aiming for the whole time, and he also made a candid confession. >> was there ever a time that you thought you could lose this case? >> i was never convinced we were going to win this case until we heard the verdicts of guilty. i remember what happened in the rodney king case, when i was a pretty young man, a young lawyer, and i remember how devastated i felt when i heard the jury acquitted those officers. whenever an officer is charged with an offense, particularly when the victim is a person of color, it's just rare that there's any -- any accountability. so there was every moment of this case, i thought what are we missing? what haven't we done? >> ellison says he thinks chauvin deserved to be convicted for the murder of george floyd,
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and chauvin's sentence something sche -- sentencing is scheduled for june. there's scrutiny and outrage over the policing in the united states, and vice president kamala harris is echoing the calls for action on police reform and spoke exclusively to cnn's dana bash. >> there's no question we have to put an end to the moments where the public questions whether there's going to be accountability, and questions whether there's going to be the kind of fairness we should all expect and deserve in all of our lives, and in particular as it relates to people of color with a particular emphasis on black and brown men. we will explain why beijing is not celebrating chloe zhao's big win.
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>> it took 93 years for the motion picture academy to name an asian woman as best director. chloe zhao made history when she won for "nomadland," and another historic win, yuh-jung youn became the first winning supporting actress in the role "minari." history was made at this year's oscars, particularly for asian women. take us through the highlights. >> there were a lot of historic moments, just the fact that 15 of the statuettes were from movies on streaming services and a lot of people now will be looking up "nomadland," which was written and directed by beijing-born director, chloe
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zhao. she was considered the frontrunner here and people have been talking for a while about what a historic moment this now is, first asian woman, second woman ever to win for best director. yet chinese state media has been completely silent on this. earlier when we were talking about this on the air, they blacked out cnn's signal in the mainland and the hash tag "oscar" is censored. why would they not want citizens to speak about this, and it's the kind of message that would have gone viral in china with hundreds of media users, and because of one interview she has been accused of insulting china by chinese nationalists, and she called china a place and talked about the censorship we are
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seeing today, and the oscars are not being seen in china or here in hong kong. they did not put on the oscars because they were concerned about repercussions. that's the theory, even though the broadcaster told cnn it was a business decision, because nobody would be interested in seeing this night, including here, the first korean actress to win an oscar for best supporting actress, and she's a huge star in south korea and the broadcast was seen there, and people are celebrating across the region for a big win by two asian women, and this movie was about south korean immigrants that went to the united states and their struggles they had 40 years ago back in the early 1980s. it's interesting that this story won at this time in history where there has been violence against asian-americans in the
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united states. just last week the u.s. senate passed a hate crimes bill aimed at combating all that has been levied against -- the hatred levied against asuians in the united states, and everything from the black lives matter movement to the two asian women that made history, 93 years after the first academy awards. >> just extraordinary, isn't it? really something worth marking. will ripley joining us from hong kong, and many thanks for that. and netflix was nominated for 36 awards, and brought home seven and the most of all studios. the company's wins include two oscars for "mink," and anthony hopkins won for his role in "the father," and he is 83 and the
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oldest oscar winner ever, and he beat out the late chadwick boseman after he died in august after a battle with colon cancer. and then best supporting actor for his portrayal of fred hampton in "judas and the black messiah." thank you for joining us. i am rosemary church. i will be back with more news in just a moment. don't go anywhere.
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hello and welcome to our viewers joining in the united states and around the world. you're watching "cnn news room." just ahead, the eu considers welcoming certain american tourists this summer. we look at who might qualify. the u.s. and its allies are sending aid to india the new epicenter of the pandemic where the number of cases is skyrocketing. this is when it helps more people like me get to live their dreams. i'm so grateful for this. >> the academy crowns a new, and apparently humble best director. how she made country and why her home country is no


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