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tv   CNN Tonight  CNN  May 2, 2022 10:00pm-11:00pm PDT

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this is cnn breaking news. hello and a warm welcome to our viewers here in the united states and all around the world, i'm paula newton following the latest developments in ukraine, but first, to our breaking news out of washington, where a bombshell report indicates american women could soon lose their constitutional right to a safe and legal abortion. now, the news website politico has published a draft of what it calls a supreme court majority opinion that would strike down the landmark ruling roe versus
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wade, which legalized abortion nationwide in 1973. now, angry and somber abortion rights supporters have been gathering outside the supreme court, but to be clear, the final opinion here has not yet been released. and until it is, abortion is still the law of the land, although it seems unlikely that those votes will change, given, of course, the conservative majority among the justices. now, we have to say, the publishing of this draft opinion is already a stunning breach of supreme court confidentiality and secrecy. you see it there, politico actually published 98 pages, the entire draft. cnn cannot confirm the document's authenticity. cnn legal analyst joan reports now from washington. >> reporter: this is seismic news coming from the supreme court.
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in a draft opinion obtained by politico, the court appears poised to overturn the landmark decision, roe v. wade, that legalized abortion in the united states. this means nearly 50 years of legal access to abortion in any state may soon change. states could have the option of banning abortion entirely once this ruling is officially handed down. a number of states already have laws ready to be enacted to limit or outright ban abortions. as the law stands now in america, states cannot ban abortion before about 23 weeks of pregnancy. the case at hand brought on by the state of mississippi will entirely change that precedent. what is also shocking is how we came to learn about this decision. normally, we hear at the very end, once a decision is complete from the supreme court. we hear from a majority and we hear from a dissent. but this first draft of the majority decision was made available in an entirely unprecedented way and for some people, might further bring into question the legitimacy of this
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supreme court. according to politico and our own reporting confirms this, chief justice john roberts would be in dissent in an opinion to overturn roe v. wade and he will be even more concerned about the outcome of this ruling now. joan biskupic, cnn, washington. >> you heard joan discuss the stunning implications of this. cnn's don lemon spoke to two of our legal analysts earlier and here's what they had to say about why the supreme court might be looking to strike down roe versus wade. >> it's an argument that people have been expecting, that the conservatives have been previewing for a few years now, and is argument is basically that the constitution does not protect a right to abortion, that the supreme court erred in 1973 when it recognized under the due process clause of the 14th amendment, a right for pregnant individuals, pregnant women to obtain pre-viability abortions and the court is
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righting the wrong that its predecessors punitively made, you know, 49 years ago. don, i think one of the many, many, many layers here is not just what this opinion, if it becomes the law of the land, means for abortion in america, but what it means for other rights that the supreme court has tied to the same constitutional provision, to the due process clause of the 14th amendment. rights to contraception, rights on the part of same-sex couples to get married. i think that's part of -- this is such a bombshell not just for abortion and just the court's institution, but what it po portends, if the court exercises this power going forward. >> jennifer, alito said the notion of -- that is accord, to politico. what do you say to that and explain what that means. >> well, the court's adherence to precedent.
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it's the notion that once a court makes decision on a matter of law that it will continue with that decision in subsequent decisions and considerations. and so throwing that out the window, because now this iteration of the court says it's not, you know, it wasn't right in the first place, really is kind of a thumb in the eye towards this notion of judicial precedent and judicial restraint and, in fact, you know, the examples that justice alito gives are almost offensive. he talks about plus see versus ferguson, which is, of course, the famous separate but equal decision, saying that african americans, as long as they had a space for doing whatever it, was, traveling, eating, that's as good enough as being in the same space as everyone else. that was overturned by brown versus board of education, so, he says, oh, you know, look, sometimes we get it right in the end. but taking something like that and equating it to this, where you have a progression across
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the years and the decades, where, you know, women couldn't, you know, vote at the start of our country, they -- at one point, couldn't enter into contracts and so they couldn't own property, i mean, we have progressed, and so the notion that we've progressed and women have rights now and those rights are now being taken away and that's to be equated with the overturning of a decision that was clearly wrong from the get-go is frankly offensive. now to the war in ukraine. u.s. and western officials believe vladimir putin could formally declare war on ukraine as soon as may 9th. that's victory day in russia, marking the defeat of the nazis in world war ii and remembered to this point. russia has only referred to the invasion as a special military operation. now, meantime, russian forces appear to be pushing firster to the west in ukraine. local officials report a number of russian missile strikes on the city of odesa.
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ukraine's president says a 14-year-old boy was killed and another teen wounded in an attack on a dormitory. there are also signs that ukrainian forces are fighting back. video posted online shows the aftermath of a large explosion at an airfield in a russian-held area near kherson. neither side, though, is commenting on the cause. ukraine, meantime, is claiming success in regaining territory around its second-largest city, kharkiv, but to the south of kharkiv, a u.s. diplomat reports highly credible intelligence that russia may try to annex the separatist held regions known as the donbas, as long as kherson. for more now on the situation, we want to turn to isa soares, who is following developments in lviv. and isa, we are wondering if that evacuation of civilians is now under way in mariupol or if you've had any information on that. >> good morning, paula.
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yeah, it's been somewhat of a confusing picture. we know we are expecting the second round of evacuations to take part, but it's been an incredibly desperate situation growing even worse in the besieged city of mariupol itself. remember, there are about 100,000 people or so stuck in the city of mariupol. now, the city council says the evacuation efforts are due to resume, paula, in the coming hours, but it's not clear if those plans involve civilians that were trapped inside the bombed out steel plant. of course, we saw thing vac wagss on sunday. now, around 100 were able to make it out off that plant on sunday, but another round of evacuations planned for monday, well, that never happened. a ukrainian commander inside the plant said they've been under constant bombardment since early monday and this video really appears to confirm those reports, it shows a large plume of smoke rising over the city from an area near the plant. meanwhile, some evacuees did begin arriving in zaporizhzhia
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on monday. the city under ukrainian control is often where people fleeing mariupol go first and where we've seen our correspondent nick paton walsh there. meanwhile, condemnation is growing over recent remarks from the top russian diplomat who suggested adolf hitler had jewish blood. sergey lavrov was actually trying to argue on italian tv that some of the worst anti-semimilts are jew, and the fact that ukraine's president is jewish means absolutely nothing. he insisted russia still needed to, quote, denazi if i the country. the ukrainian president had this to say. have a listen. >> translator: how could this be said on the eve of the anniversary of the victory over naziism? these words mean that russia's top diplomat is blaming the jewish people for nazi crimes. no words. such an anti-semitic thrust by their minister means russia has forgotten all the lessons of
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world war ii, or maybe they never studied those lessons. >> well, meanwhile, israel has issued a fur rious response. cnn reports now from israel. >> reporter: lavrov's comments repeated conspiracy theories, claiming that hitler had jewish blood and that, quote, the most ardent anti-semites are usually jews. comments viewed as seeking to blame jews themselves for the holocaust. the israeli prime minister calling the comments lies and the foreign minister said that they were unforgivable and outrageous, as well as a terrible historical error and that the comments were the lowest level of racism.
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he also said that while israel is trying to maintain good relations with russia, the line has been crossed and demanded that the russian government apologize. now, while israel has condemned russia's invasion of ukraine, accused russia of war crimes and sent multiple plane loads of humanitarian aid to ukraine, they have not yet fully joined western sanctions. it's part of israel's delicate balancing act of sorts between the countries so that it can act after mediator. the prime minister of israel has been talking regularly with both zelenskyy and putin. and because of israel's own security concerns. russia's military presence in syria, which is on israel's northern border, means israel relies on russia's tacit compliance for freedom of action against iranian-backed targets in syria. so, now the question will be, as the atrocities in ukraine mount and with such outrageous comments from russia's foreign minister, will israel continue with its current stance or will it go further?
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>> well, joining me now from bangkok, thailand, author and political of science alessia. i really want to get your thoughts on what we heard from lavrov there yesterday. >> the thoughts of lavrov are going with main line of russian narrative that everybody is guilty in their problems by themselves. ukrainians for themselves and jewish are also responsible for those atrocities, so it's -- it's like the same narrative they used when blaming ukraine in bucha, for example and other atrocities. >> does this narrative, though,
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olesia, does that resonate in russia? >> actually, to be honest, in the last days, the channels almost didn't discuss these questions, these topic. i mean, yeah, there are some outlets who reported about -- reported the ed the words of but the channels focused on absolutely different things. they are focused how much russian soldiers help civilians who were rescued, how russian soldiers help people, bringing flood, clothes, and medicines and escorted them into safe places and also some -- they also showed some events devoted to the victory in the second
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world war, making some par parallels, the heroism of our grandparents is the same what today's russian soldiers do in ukraine. so that question almost wasn't discussed on tv channels. >> so, very much trying to prepare -- prepare us all for what may come on may the 9th. and we've heard from u.s. and western officials that believe vladimir putin could formally declare war in ukraine as soon as that key date for russia, of course, may 9th. why would he declare it, clearly what we have been seen on the ground. what does he get from declaring it at home? >> excuse me, do you mean declaring the war? >> yes. >> it's difficult to say, because -- but i can say that
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probably if it happens, probably it would be like the continuation of the narrative that there are in ukraine and today's events, what's happening in ukraine, just prove that there are fascists there and if -- before we put just maybe saw some of them, now we see that this is like the main politics of ukraine, so we need to fight against fascists, against nazis and although their main goal before and still are this goal is pronounced on tv channel that the main goal of this special military operation
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is to defend donbas republican people, but in parallel, there are many, many episodes about fascism and how our grandparents fought against it. so -- and this is our duty to continue this, like, fair and just and honor fight, so i think that if he decided to -- to declare the war, he would explain it by these reasons, that we need to fight there. >> yeah, it doesn't seem like the narrative has changed or will change at all even with that announcement. but olesia, i see you are in bangkok, i know -- i've been told that you left russia, because you were worried about your research and how it may be received. talk to me about this fear as
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well as sponsorship that you have faced. >> ah, faced in russia -- >> correct. that's right. in censorship. >> ah, yeah, yeah, actually, the outlet where i published my articles were prohibited recently by general prosecutor and also i taught in the university and actually in the beginning of march, some people from police came to the university, telling students that they should be very careful what teachers say and if teachers say something wrong or against russian special military operation, they should tell them, so it became impossible
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for me to do my research, because my research was devoted to discourse and how some democratic concepts like human rights or democracy was disguised in this discourse and how it maintained the regime. so, yeah, it became actually dangerous to stay in russia and i couldn't do almost anything. even teaching according to my views, according to my opinion. >> well, olesia, i'm glad that you are safe. let's stay in touch. appreciate your time. thank you. and i'll have much more from lviv in the next hours ahead. but first, i want to go back to paula newton. and we'll stay on top of the evacuations, if they do happen this morning, from the city of mariupol.
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>> yeah, absolutely. things still desperate there. meantime here, families are remembering loved ones killed in the russian invasion. we'll hear how they're coping with their grief, next.
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battle between russian and ukrainian forces during the early days of the russian invasion has left behind a city in ruin and its people grieving the loved ones they've lost. cnn's anderson cooper spoke to some that went to the cemetery to honor their military dead. >> reporter: in irpin's cemetery, they came to remember the people this country will never forget. women and men, civilians and soldiers, dozens are buried here in freshly dug graves. tatiana came to speak to her husband, a taxi driver turned
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soldier killed by a mortar march 13th. >> translator: once we joked that we would die on the same day and to be honest with you, it happened. but he's in the sky. and i'm here. it's not leaving. >> reporter: you feel like you have died, as well. >> translator: yes. together with him. when he died, i felt it. i knew that something had happened. i got the call in the early morning, but i already felt it. it was the worst moment of my life. >> reporter: does it help to be here? >> translator: this is our tradition to come to this remembering day, but in general, w we come here every two or three days. i come here to talk to him and it gets easier to me. i tell him what's going on in my life, how i'm living without him.
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>> reporter: there was heavy fighting in irpin for weeks and many ukrainian fighters died, hodding back the russians and helping civilians escape. but even some of those evacuating came under attack. on this rebell brance day, prooepss walked among the dead and volunteer soldiers came to pay their respects, touching the graifs of their brothers in arms. >> translator: piece tthese peo heroes. they came to defend our city and gave their lives for this. for the city and the civilians standing behind them. >> reporter: for igor's family, there is comfort in that. he died march 21st. his eldest son was wounded with him and is now in the hospital. his wife, alla, came with their
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other son. just 10, he's dressed a uniform to honor his dad. how have you been able to go on? >> translator: all of us are staying in the hospital. i don't know how we manage, but now i know that in the hospital, it's easier for me, because i know how to live there. but how to live outside the hospital, i don't know. we can't live at our house because it was destroyed. there are no windows, no heating, no water. on monday, my eldest son will have an p 0 ration, but i believe that everything will be around, because i don't know how it could get any worse. >> reporter: what do you want people to know about your husband? >> translator: he was very strong, very brave. courageous. he told me, honey, everything is all right. i asked him, will we win? and he said, sure. it can't be any other way. he was sure of it.
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it's a shame that he died one week before our city was liberated and he didn't see it. >> reporter: while she spoke, her son cried silently at his father's grave. for a child of 10, the loss is hard to comprehend. anderson cooper, cnn, irpin. still to come here for us, we're tracking reaction to breaking news as politico publishes what it says is a supreme court draft opinion that would overturn roe v. wade.
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and breaking news this hour, the u.s. supreme court appears poised to overturn the landmark roe versus wade decision, guaranteeing a woman's right to abortion. politico has published what it calls a majority draft opinion written by justice samuel alito.
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the decision itself would be stunning, but the fact it has gone public before any official ruling is also unprecedented. cnn's don lemon spoke to two political experts earlier about the report. they say a supreme court decision potentially overturning roe v. wade could impact the upcoming midterm elections. >> it's a category 5 political and social hurricane in this country. as you point out, in one fail swoop, something that was a right for women for the last 50 years has been taken away. we do not know all the ramifications of this yet at this point, but i want to point out that this is something the republican party has worked on for decades, at the state level, at the federal level, in the judiciary, trying to get to this moment. and it is something, as i think one of my colleagues pointed out
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earlier, that democrats, while they talked about it a lot, have effectively said, ah, you know, we're -- they didn't -- they didn't do it in the way republicans did, they didn't protect it in the way republicans fought it. and in the end, now, you have this conservative majority on the court and the democrats are going to face a midterm election very soon and then a presidential election and they're going to have to decide how they battle this out, how they use this in order to get those voters out there to the polls to understand that elections have consequences. >> we haven't seen anything like this in our lifetime. the wholesale withdrawal of a basic right and so, you know, it's really hard to think of a precedent for this, but i will say, if you are a republican strategist privately, or right now, you would say, this is noted goo -- not good.
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we do not need this. we were on the path to winning a big victory in the fall. the wholesale overturning of roe versus wade may be the one thing that could change the dynamic, because the people who have, in polling, expressed the strongest objection, and remember, the vast majority of americans, 70% of americans or more, have said they did not want this, but the people who are most vociferous about this were people under 45, democrats, obvious ly, women, and, yes, and these were the voters who democrats were particularly worried about in the fall. will they come out, will they participate? there's been polling suggesting that the enthusiasm wasn't there. this could galvanize those voters, don. >> and more reaction now from illinois governor, democrat, he's a democrat, j.b. pritzker, who slammed the potential decision from the supreme court.
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here's what he said to cnn earlier. >> well, if this leak is true, this is a terrible day for our nation and it's a disgraceful decision. it's a scary day for women. in illinois, we took steps to protect women's reproductive health, because we feared that this day would come. and let's be clear, after the supreme court decision, women will still be getting abortions, but in 26 out of 50 states, those abortions will be unsafe and potentially deadly. >> he's talking about the democrat/republican divide. alabama's governor is slamming what she calls a leak of the supreme court draft opinion. she tweets in part this leak is concerning, outrageous, and a blatant attempt to manipulate the say credit procedures of the u.s. supreme court. those responsible should be held accountable. now, our coverage of
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russia's war on ukraine resumes after a short break. coming up, why moldova is worried why it could be the next stop in vladimir putin's war of choice. (johnny cash) ♪ i've traveled every road in this here land! ♪ ♪ i've been everywhere, man. ♪ ♪ i've been everywhere, man. ♪ ♪ crossed the desert's bare, man. ♪ ♪ i've breathed the mountain air, man. ♪ ♪ of travel i've had my share, man. ♪ ♪ i've been everywhere. ♪ ♪ i've been to: pittsburgh, parkersburg, ♪ ♪ gravelbourg, colorado, ♪ ♪ ellensburg, cedar city, dodge city, what a pity. ♪ ♪ i've been everywhere, man. ♪
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people are, of course, living on edge in moldova. the country is increasingly concerned that the war in ukraine could spill across the border. cnn's randi kaye visited some of the towns of moldova's border with transnistria, a separatist region, where russian troops have been stationed for years. >> reporter: this is the last village before the border with transnistria. almost everyone here told us they did not want to be interviewed. that's where we met tania. she fled ukraine to end up here.
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just a few miles from transnistria and feels under threat again. the russian troops are very close to here. does that concern you? she tells me, yes, she's very afraid, she's very scared. she says her bags are packed and she's hoping to get to poland or somewhere safer very soon. are you worried that russia will invade moldova? yes, of course, she's afraid for moldova, she says. moldovans are really food people who took ukrainians in. down the road, further from the border with transnistria, we found a village. people here were much more willing to speak with us. are you nervous? >> no, no, i feel very good. i know that i can stay for my country, yes. >> reporter: you don't have a bag packed to go? >> no, no. i will stay here and i will
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protect my family and my house, yes. >> reporter: so, you would stay and fight? >> yes, yes, of course. why not? it's my country. >> reporter: how do you feel about living so close to transnistria? >> oh, i feel okay, you know, but i understand that there is a problem, there is a problem that exists a lot of time, yes. and i think now it's moment to -- to resolve it. >> reporter: the trouble with transnistria is its prock simmty to ukraine. if pew uputin's troops are succl of taking southern ukraine, they could create a land corridor stretching to transnistria, and, some here fear, eventually into moldova and deeper into eastern europe. this man tells me he's very worried for what may happen in moldova. can moldova defend itself against russia, do you think? >> no, no.
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>> reporter: no, he says, then asks me, have you seen the moldovan army? he says moldova is a friendly, neutral state that happens to be in the wrong place at the wrong time. this woman items me she, too, is very worried about russia invading through trance sntrans. for now, it's not a threat, she says, but if that changes, she and her husband plan to run away. this woman came all the way from canada to check on her family. you're worried for her family? >> yes. >> reporter: she's familiar with the threats of a russian invasion. she wanted to make sure her brother, sister, and mother-in-law have all they need to escape. >> we try to help them with the money, but actually provide the documents just in case, just in case, to have the passports. >> reporter: so many moldovans deciding whether to stay or go as they wait for what putin does next. randi kaye, cnn, moldova.
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now, the west has been quick to condemn and punish russia for its invasion of ukraine, but many other countries are sitting out the conflict and staying on the sidelines. coming up next, i'll speak with a guest about those countries and why they don't want to be involved. every year we e try to exercise more, to be more social, to just relax. and eating healthy every single meal? if only it was this easy for us.
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why is roger happy? it's the little things carvana does. see, roger wants to sell his car stat. little things like getting a real offer in two minutes really make roger happy. so does carvana's customer advocate caitlin picking up his car at promptly 10am. hi, are you roger? berglund. with the honda accord? yes i am. it's right over there.
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will i be getting? and he loves that caitlin pays him on the spot. yep, rog. it's the little things that drive you happy. we'll drive you happy at carvana. a heat wave gripping india and pakistan has reached record levels, putting the lives of millions at risk. parts of india suffered through average temperatures reaching 37 degrees celsius last month. in pakistan, meantime, temperatures reached 47 degrees, or 116 degrees fahrenheit, on friday in the southeastern provinces. experts warn the climate crisis will cause more frequent and longer heat waves across both countries. our meteorologist has been following the weather. he's with us now from the cnn weather center here in atlanta. and we heard it before, right, this is extremely dangerous,
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heat can kill. >> this is. and what's fascinating is our bodies have evolved to perfectly be able to combat some level of heat. we have our blood vessels that die bait, bring that eat to the surface, we sweat, that sweat evaporates off our skin. but many times you are touching 47, 48, 49 degrees across some of these regions, land temperatures exceeding 62 degrees on the surface of the ground, these sort of temperatures, your body is going to have a tough time combatting. and the concern across some of these regions in the world, is data showing that since 2021, only 13% of indian households had air conditioning. you're not getting any aid when you are inside your property, the excessive heat builds and the overnight hours don't see much in the way of cooling. these levels of heat with humidity are extremely dangerous. across northwestern india, monday afternoon's temperature, 47.1 degrees. work your way into new delhi, eight consecutive days
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temperatures have exceeded 40 degrees. 19 days in the month of april, temperatures pushed above 40 degrees and again, this is the hottest time of year, but that brings us right around the 39. so, we're exceeding that by a wide mar jib in the last couple of days and the seven-day forecast looks as such across delhi. sunny skies across the board and gets warmer here as we go in towards the latter portion of the week and showing you when we think the heat will finally taper off, on temperatures come back down. a lot of people looking forward. paula. >> yeah, that could not come soon enough. thank you so much. india's prime minister is in new york right now to visit denmark of the next three-day trip. mi minister modi spent time to meet
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with the german president owe laugh scholz. >> we believe everyone will suffer losses in this point. that's why we are peace. >> joining us now, the school at georgetown university, very good to have you weigh in on what's really becoming so problematic for so many countries. we take i, resindia, right? >> dozens of countries find themselves on the conflict of this sideline. why is that? why do you think india is finding it difficult to weigh in
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in a consequential way? >> india is torn. and the general concern for the lives of the ukrainian people and they have many citizens who are trapped in ukraine after the conflict and who had to be evacuated. feeling like they could not come out to condemn vladimir putin and russia. it gives us both complicated by russia and the soviet union. i india is expecting a cutting edge weapons from russia. at the foot side, it is also this larger part of what do countries do. the indian foreign minister says at the end of the day, germany
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and the united states are buying more oil from gas in a day. >> india and many countries feeling like thaw are ask being asked to do things that run fair for them. >> europe is moving towards an oil embargo. i want to point to the fact that this may change in the coming months. do you believe as the scope of this conference widen, a lot of positions will have to change. >> take the last few days, they want to be honest and perhaps some kind of diplomatic solutions. >> and minister's foreign minister does something that's. do you see some of the positions cricks have taken becoming more and more attendable in the weeks and months to come. >> i think so.
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the horrific scenes that reporters brought to the world from bucha out. we'll hear so much more. all of that is unleashed in mariupol and other parts of ukraine. >> countries like india, they pride themselves of being representatives of the developing world of this strong alliance but representing our soul, human rights, democracy and freedom and the vote. how can you stand in the sideline of more and more coming to light? >> i want to ask you about the sanctions regime. millions and billions around the world are not affected by the sophisticated sanctions regime in place but yet, i put to you as russia continues to put really food security on the
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globe at risk, do you think it will further change the situation? >> i think it does. >> on the one hand, what the west is able to do. and 2.5 months. the first month, they were able to gather some of the most sophisticated and economic sanctions. >> it ux exceeded what i think capable. >> so, that sophistication left much of the world on the sidelines. >> they don't feel that russia is indi is. >> it is an important perspective for us to get in there. >> i appreciate it.
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>> thank you so much. >> thank you. stay with us, we'll have more on the supreme court opinion that was published and isa suarez picks up our coverage live from lviv, ukraine. >> we'e'll be back after a shor break. sensodyne sensitivity &m gives us a dual action effect that really takes carere of both our teeth sensitivity as well as ourur gum issues. by brushing with sensodyne sensitivity & gum at home, it's giving you the relief that you need and the control that you need to take care of your oral health. and it creates a healthier environment. there's no question it's something that i would recommend.
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and preserved our bayfront open space. i am emily beach. i'll take my real-life experience to get things done for us. i approve this message, and all these shoes too. hello, welcome to our vievi vie viewers, i am isa suarez. >> i am officials are hopeful t evacuation efforts could resume in the besiege


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