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tv   CNN Newsroom Live  CNN  May 13, 2022 9:00pm-10:00pm PDT

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i'm michael homes, i appreciate your company. >> coming up, the ukrainian military pushes back at troops in kharkiv as the -- gets underway. and a shocking scene in jerusalem. israeli police beat mourners of a late palestine journalist. welcome, everyone. ukrainian president volodymyr zelenskyy says more than a thousand towns and villages have been retaken from russian forces, including six more. ukraine also says russian troops continue to retreat from around the city of kharkiv in the north. from the south, the british defense ministry says ukraine
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successfully blocked a russian advance at a key river. you can see pontoon bridges destroyed. it's not entirely clear who blew them up. the ukrainians say it was them. russia almost three months into its invasion of ukraine. on friday, russia's top general finally accepted a call from lloyd austin. the first call in 84 days, the first since this war began. the pentagon says they spoke for an hour but gave no detail beyond saying the u.s. repeated its call for an immediate cease-fire and to keep the lines of communication open. so far, the kremlin has been silent. and at the old but destroyed azov steel factory on the coast, ukraine says, quote, difficult negotiations continue to evacuate the wounded soldiers holding out inside. let's get a closer look now at the bloody retreat of russian forces from kharkiv.
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cnn's nick pay ton walsh is there. >> charred, chewed, and malled, forgot earn kharkiv scars seem infinite. putin's troops breathing artillery fire down the neck of this city of a million for two months. but even still, it's a shock to see just how close the russians got on the other side of this road. we are told this is from demining, a controlled blast. yet here, everything is flew kid. ukraine stopped russia's advance here on the first day of the war, killing two soldiers by this armor. three civilians shot dead in this car, and their bodies recovered only two days ago. you can see the force used against armor here. a tank literally full distance thrown off a tank body.
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the village lies ahead liberated days earlier. people are starting to go back, he said, but they are still shelling it. two women died two days ago when they walked on to trip wire traps set in the village. and even around these factories, special forces here warn us a soldier was wounded by a trap three days ago. the marking of russia's invasion, still a deranged sign of their collective insanity even two months on. why do they do this? they say they reclaimed this area about a week ago, but they're now in the difficult task of demining what they can. there's really not much left to make safe. these civilians evacuated from the next village just two kilometers away. it's a nightmare, she says.
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the shooting is heavy, the driver adds. desperation takes different forms here. another kind of survival is dmitry whose wife moved away a while ago. i haven't really left my home for two months, he says. i cross the fields past the bomb fragments to get the food. his gentle stroll in the open a sign of how much the violence has swirled here. ukraine is starting its first war crimes trial since the conflict began. the suspect is 21-year-old russia soldier who appeared in court in kyiv on friday. prosecutors say he carried out orders to shoot and kill an unarmed civilian in the very early days of this war out of
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concern the victim could reveal the russian's position to the ukrainian forces. ukraine says it's investigating more than 11,000 war crimes cases which will make possible future perpetrators think twice. >> these precedents now can save lives of our ukrainian civilians on the south and eastern part of ukraine because these perpetrators who are now fighting will fear that we will find all of them. we will identify all of them, and we will start to prosecute all of them. >> the prosecutor says most of the 11,000 cases involve breaking what are called the laws and customs of war. general wesley clark is a cnn military analyst. good to have you back, general. let's start with the ukrainian
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defense minister said on facebook on friday the russians are scaling back their movements in order to settle into a new longer phase of the war. do you believe that this is going to go on for not just months but perhaps even years? >> well, i think there's continuous calculation on russia's side of what the most advantageous approach is. i think he clearly believes that at this point, he's not going to make a break through. however, it will be a different battle position for russia when the ground fully dries out in eastern ukraine. forces in the conventional way that you see in the war films about the germans and the russians and how they fought in world war ii with wide-open maneuvers, dust trails following the tanks and so forth. he also may believe that he's got a better chance if he mobilizes forces, retrains a little bit, waits for china to
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settle its leadership issue and count on stronger chinese support. this pushes back a decision period to, let's say, late october, early november, or even into the early part of 2023 after the ground freezes. >> yet -- yeah, because at the moment, it's simply too muddy for them to go into these fields. there has been more fierce fighting at the azov steel plant. why is it taking so long to capture that place, and how embarrassing is it to do so given its overwhelming superiority? >> it's underground. it's bombed. it's convoluted. there are a million corners, pockets, places to hide, ways to get elevation and snipe. it's enormous, and if you don't
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know it like the back of your hand, you're going to blunder an ambush and get shot. the ukrainians know it. they have been there, they've studied it, they've worked it. so when fresh russian soldiers are put into it, it's a meat grinder. >> going back into the battlefield, it seems russians are pulling back from the kharkiv area. some analysts are saying that situation is starting to look like kyiv in terms of ukrainians having counteroffensives. do you expect more counteroffensives? >> i think it's all about the balance of power. i think if the ukrainians believe they can spare forces from holding the line in donbass, and that's a long line, all the way up toward -- and
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beyond. if they can still maintain the artillery to return fire, then they could push to outflank the russians by continuing north ward, northeastern, east ward from kyiv. and certainly, that's what the russians fear. that's why they bombed the bridges. >> exactly. in the longer or more medium term, do you think putin is likely or intends to annex those areas it does occupy in the south and east of the country, then say, you know as he did in crimea, that those places are a part of russia? >> i think he certainly has the capacity to do that. he's certainly considering doing it. he hasn't done it yet for a couple of reasons. number one, they're not pacified. they still have a lot of resis
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tense in there from regular ukrainian forces sniping and occasional artillery raids in there. number two is i think he still believes he can swing some part of world opinion his way. and once he announces the annexation of these areas, that's over. then when the ukrainians attack, he could say they're attacking russian soil, this gives me the right to use nuclear weapons to defend myself. it's a tradeoff for him. >> that is the big fear. if he does declare those areas part of russia, then the russian nuclear doctrine of self defense could come into play again, which is very worrying. as always, appreciate your expertise. >> thank you. ukraine will soon be receiving more desperately needed support from europe.
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the european's foreign military chief says they will receive aid worth $225 million. he made that announcement friday. meanwhile, finland says russia is cutting off electricity exports to the country. russia claims it's due to late payments. but it does come a day after finland's leaders announce its desire to join nato. turning our attention now to where u.s. and nato special forces are using lessons learned from russia's brutal war on ukraine to change the way they train. >> reporter: a lonely road somewhere in lafayet. then an unmarked u.s. plane touches down practicing evacuation of a casualty under
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circumstances. what they are doing requires a huge amount of skill. they're operating a big plane on a narrow runway in the middle of the night. however, this could be a very real scenario when trying to extract a patient from a dangerous environment. nato's special operations command grantd us access on the condition that we don't disclose the identities of those taking part and even modulate their voices. they tell us the war in ukraine is fundamentally changing the way they train. >> look at the battlefield now. look at ukraine. what's flying? not a lot reliablely. that assumption is if the air is denied, where is that patient going to go? >> reporter: during the wars in iraq and afghanistan, the u.s. built a system of evacuations by helicopter that gave casualties
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a more than 90 percent chance of survival even from kas trosk wounds. that's because they often got to an operating room an hour after being wounded. that was the bedrock of what got you that golden hour. that's something that will evaporate. >> i think we can all agree just watching the last seven to eight weeks of conflict, that assumption is pretty valid. >> reporter: that means operations may need to be performed on or near the front line. >> it's not ideal, but if it has to happen here, we're able to do it. >> the spirit of what we're doing is called prolonged field care. that concept is identifying those strategies that will help us prolong life. >> reporter: the special forces medics say they're learning a lot from ukrainian medics who are providing care for their
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wounded while under fire from the russian army. >> they're doing a phenomenal job of taking care of their patients en route so you're putting someone with medical capability in there with that patient to deliver care while they're being transferred. >> reporter: so that's exactly how u.s. and nato special forces are now training, turning a regular cargo van into a makeshift ambulance and constantly caring for their patient until they arrive at the makeshift airfield. they have kept the patient alive for three days before a medical evacuation flight was possible. it's all an exercise, but a scenario they fear could become a reality. >> the rate we're collaborating now is more i have seen in 20 years in the military. there's a sense of urgency. i think watching ukraine right now, that is their impression.
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quick break here on the program. when we come back, israeli police beat and shoved mourners. we'll have the latest coming up. also, a glimmer of hope for a chinese city that's been under lockdown for weeks now. fishes in shanghai talk about reopening, but the timeline far from clear. [bacon sizzles] ♪ [electronic music plays] ♪ woo! - common percy! - yeah let's go! on a trip. book with priceline. you save more, so you can “woooo” more. - wooo. - oo. wooooo!!!!! woohooooo!!!! w-o-o-o-o-o... yeah, feel the savings. priceline. ehitting the road?g deal noall 5g networks are created equal. t-mobile covers more in with 5g than verizon. t-mobile has more 5g bars in more places than anyone.
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welcome back. it was an emotional and chaotic day in jerusalem. israeli police rushed and beat mourners carrying the casket throughout the crowd. >> reporter: musz prayers at a catholic hospital.
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a display of solidarity from strangers and family alike. her niece. >> she meant everything to me and clearly to everyone we can see. she made a huge impact on pal stan and all the people. she left her fingerprint on everyone's heart. >> reporter: as the funeral procession began, israeli police first blocked the coffin from moving forward, then charged, hitting several pallbearers, the coffin nearly falling to the ground. >> reporter: things are very tense here. israeli police did not allow them to walk out of the gate. now, it appears the hurs, the car is being brought here the try to bring the coffin out. israeli police insist they acted against stone warners, but cnn
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did not see any stones but did witness dozens of plastic bottles being thrown at police. what is clear is that israeli police ultimately used force to try to contain this outbreak of anger. she was loved for giving them a voice and chronicling their struggles. born and raised here, jerusalem was her home. israeli authorities did finally permit the family to bring her to coffin to the church by car. thousands carried her atop a rifr of grief, anger, and defiance to her final resting place at the point zion cemetery. even at her own funeral, it seems she gave voice to the struggles and frustrations of so many palestinians. new satellite images
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indicate north korea has restart construction at a long dormant nuclear reactor. the images show new building activity at a second reactor at the nuclear complex. it's about ten times larger than the existing reactor but has remained unfinished. if completed, it could dramatically increase the ability to produce plutonium for nuclear weapons. on friday, state media reported more than 20 people died from so-called fevers during what has proven to be a covid-19 outbreak. calling the situation the greatest turmoil the country has faced. cnn's will riply with more. >> reporter: it was just a matter of days ago, north korea didn't have one acknowledged case for the entire pandemic.
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it was certainly significant and troubling to see north korean state media publish news of their first reported case and one day later, 350,000 cases. a number that many outside observers fear is going to rise and potentially rise quickly. if indeed it is the highly contagious omicron variant, this is one of two countries in the world where they never vaccinated anybody. the world health organization apparently did offer to send millions of doses of certain vaccines to north korea, and they refused. maybe they wanted different vaccines. as a result, nobody in the general public of north korea has gotten a vaccine which means there is no herd immunt. and there are a will the of people who are food insecure. over half the population of north koreans don't have a nutritious diet, so you combine
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that, and you have what could be a catastrophe. they don't have ventilators and the kind of things that were used to treat patients in the united states, the wealthiest country in the world which lost 1 million people to covid-19 so far. and the north koreans, even though their country is much smaller, they could easily lose a huge portion of their population if this thing spreads out of control and they have no way to treat people. cnn will riply. officials in shanghai say they're hoping to reach what they call social zero covid by mid-may. that's according to a statement made on social media on saturday. the timeline the unclear since we're pretty much halfway through the month of may almost. they say the city's overall trend of covid is improving, and they're making a gradual plan
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for reopening. officials struggle to get a covid outbreak under control. lockdowns also in effect in more than 30 cities affecting more than 200 million people. meanwhile in the u.s., a new study suggests the pfizer vaccine rapidly loses its effectiveness in children. the vaccine was nearly 90% less effective for the original virus. once omicron kicked in, the efficacy dropped 90%. for those between 12 and 15, it fell to less than 17%. the efbtiveness was measured two months after receiving the second dose. the journal of medical association says the booster restores much of the vaccine's protection. i'm michael homes. african voice changers is next. i'll have more news after the
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prop a benefits everyone in every neighborhood, regardless of their income. vote yes, and soon we'll all see the impact of a everywhere. welcome back. i'm michael homes. you're watching cnn newsroom. ukraine is preventing russian forces from crossing a river in the donbass region. it released this video of a destroyed bridge. while it's unclear who took them out, over pontoon bridges have been targeted and blown up by ukrainian forces. a senior u.s. defense official
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says russian forces have not made much ground as a result. here's how the press secretary sums up ukraine's progress so far. >> they have prevented the russian from achieving virtually any of their strategic objectives thus far in the war. meanwhile, ukraine making use of dozen of artillery systems provided by the u.s. they sent a message of them in action. it praised the artillery is high precision and effective weapons. the war, of course weighs heavily on all aspects of life in ukraine. scott mclean reports now on how the conflict has impacted a university in the western city of lviv. >> reporter: ukrainian catholic university in lviv looks like an oasis of calm. you had two years of covid then
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two months of war, what has that been like? >> everything that happened forced me to grow up quickly. when you live in war every day, you just feel something like your home could be gone. your family could be gone. >> reporter: kate moved to lviv from odesa for school. she lives on campus even though all of her classes are still online. her professor says even after two years of the pandemic, students had learned how to cope while learning virtually. >> what was different because it was a huge shock for ukrainians. >> translator: some students couldn't cope with the shock, and i couldn't help them with that. >> reporter: the mother and math professor says ukraine will need educated people to rebuild the country after the war, but 20%
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of the university's students have fled the country. >> translator: i confess, i'm afraid they will stay abroad and want to return to ukraine. >> reporter: straiter and new mom used to fund raise for her university. now, the money she raises helps fund her country's war effort. >> now, i can really see it that my nation is so strong that everyone from little to an old man can stand for our country. >> reporter: they all fled the cup triwhen the war began. oleysa even waited three days to cross the border with her baby son. all three found warm welcomes in comfortable homes abroad but also felt a pull to come back to ukraine despite the risk. >> the people were so beautiful, but still i understood that i'm not living, i'm just existing.
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i need to live. i need to love. i have to go back and my husband all the time was in ukraine. so i realized that i cannot just exist. i have to live. >> i felt alone and useless. i just wanted to carry on the life that i was living before the war. >> translator: in poland, i didn't feel that i was useful. so returning here was the best decision i could make. >> translator: i didn't return to lecture. i returned for community, to talk with my colleagues, to talk with my students. >> the paradox is that i feel safe here. because i'm among that brave people, i'm among ukrainians, and i feel safe here more than anywhere else. >> reporter: scott mclean, cnn,
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lviv, ukraine. a court extended u.s. olympian and u.s. basketball star brittney griner's detention until at least june 18. what might be going on behind closed doors as the u.s. government tries to negotiate her release. >> reporter: brittney griner is shown hand cuffed with her head down as she learns her time in russia has been extended. they have ruled she will be detained until at least june 18th, drawing a swift response from the white house. >> i would just reiterate that the russian system wrongfully detained ms. griner. >> reporter: the latest tensions don't end there. the russian foreign ministry issuing a statement to cnn saying her detention is based on objective facts that she was caught red-handed. in russia, this is a crime.
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she faces a prison term of up to ten years. >> this is an escalation of what we have seen. you can't presume she's going to be given a fair trial. >> reporter: griner was jailed in mid-february. russian authorities said they found cannabis oil in her bag when she arrived. we asked a former white house hostage adviser what could be going on behind the scenes. >> at the national security council and within the highest levels, we're going to continue to insist on a proof of life, confirmation of her health condition, and thirdly, specific location. those are things we want to have as a backdrop to then move into the diplomatic process. >> reporter: an american diplomat was able to meet with griner on the sidelines and says she's doing as well as can be expected under seemly difficult situations. analysts worry about her and
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fellow american paul whelan detained. >> we have to be worried about the conditions they're being held. >> whelan has been detained on espionage charges which he has denied. >> that's basically for life in russia. so i think the united states, if they're involved in that negotiation, together with other governments, that's going to take a very long time because of the complexity of the case. >> reporter: the analysts we spoke to are all worried about the health and living conditions of them, but say as americans, they're probably being treated better than the russians putin has in prison because one thing he will try hard to avoid is having an american die in their custody. >> still to come on the program, we'll take a look at the desperate measures some parents in america are taking just to
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feed their children amid a formula shortage.. we'll be right back.
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friday, but it wasn't enough to erase days of heavy losses. the dow up 1.5%. the s and p nearly 2.5%. >> a nationwide formula shortage is creating a dire -- cnn's adrian talks to parents who are taking desperate steps to feed their young children. >> on here, it will say if they have it in stock. >> reporter: it's another full had-time job. >> i'm up with him at 2:00 in the morning looking for formula. i start with the similar lack website, and after that i go to target, after that i go to jewel, walmart, walgreens, cvs. >> reporter: she is one of many parents on a hunt for baby
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formula across the nation. >> this is really anxiety provoking and really worrisome. when i get to work in the morning, i look for formula. when we're finally sitting on the couch at night, we're looking for formula. i haven't found any for about three weeks. >> reporter: she has supply for three weeks thanks to her friend and aunt. but it's effecting those coast to coast. >> i spy with my little eye something brown. >> reporter: angela's daughter depends on specialty formula and is tube fed. >> her body can't break down animal fats and proteins, and the neonatal kit jr. has been the only formula she has been able to tolerate and actually gain weight and thrive on. the fact that it's not available anywhere is very scary. >> reporter: nationwide, 43 oers of baby formula was out of
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stock. in these eight states, that number had more than 50% by date assembly. the problem caused by several factors include ag recall, inflation, and a supply chain snag if biden administration says it's working 24/7 to help. the defense production act could be an option too, but the government doesn't know when it will get better. >> i'm not going to stand here and tell your audience that i can give you a hard timeline that i can't give you. we are being candid that we're moving as quickly as possible. >> reporter: the publy say the biden administration should have acted sooner. >> this is sadly joe biden's america. this is not a third-world country. this should never happen in the yas of america. >> reporter: while politicians play the blame game, parents are left worrying.
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>> my daughter was on life support a few weeks ago. she had gotten a cold, and it collapsed both of her listenings. we just got out of the hospital and to have to go back to the hospital just for nutrition. he grandmother purchased four cases, and finding it is a necessity even if it mean not paying my bills. >> reporter: not paying your bills? >> yep, that's what that means. >> reporter: the krrk eo of one company says he expects to see a shortage until the end of the year. meanwhile, the academy of pediatrics say it's not okay for parents to additional water to their formula and they shouldn't make their own. now, this guy, elon musk caused a bit of a stir when he said his $44 billion bid for twitter was temporarily on hold. twitter shares went down almost
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10%. musk says the hold was conduct due to due diligence about the actual number of users on the platform. he tried to clean up the comment a little later saying he was still committed to the deal. meanwhile, spacex is off to what could be a report-setting year. they have launched 19 rockets so far in 2022. >> three, two, one, zero, ignition. and lift off. >> that's the latest launch. it came friday evening at space force base in california. the rocket was carrying 53 of the company's star link internet satellites. it was the 12th star link mission this year, and number 13 could happen in florida over the weekend. at its current pace, they could launch more than 22 rockets in
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2022, shattering its record of 31 set last year. hot and dry condition are about to get even worse in the western u.s. and that is bad news for the crews fighting dangerous wild fires. we'll have an update from the cnn weweather center when we co back. to find your cfp® professional. ♪ you're a one-man stitchwork master. but your staffing plan needs to go up a size.
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summer. we are entering the dry season, i want to show you this, it's been tucking at our heart strings. taking it back to october of 2021. why am i showing you this. 87% of the state of california was under drought, that dark shading of red. we have a series of winter storms that allowed for that to erode to 1% of the state under extreme drought. we were hoping for the state to get out of the long standing
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drought conditions. we are back to the 60% of the state, to help fuel the cond conditions for the coastal conditions that hit dozens of homes across orange county, it's 25% contained at the moment, and you just look at the rainfall deficit that is going on there. long beach has had 14% of normal. this is all part of the western u.s.'s drought that is covering 91% of the states. impacting new mexico, and edging closer and closer with the peak fire to being new mexico's largest wild fire in the state's history. sh so that is saying something, it's so large you can see it from space.
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new report said the heavy rain behind the devastating flood plast month were twice as likely as they would have been if greenhouse gas emissions had never heated the planet. still people missing, and a huge amount of money lost in infrastructure especially, now, a group of scientists from the world weather attribution, and observations on the ground and computer modelling they say shows with the current level of
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global -- now, reporting and scientific more frequent droughts in the zambia, as well as other countries, more needs to be done quickly, both to prevent the worst effects that we are living with right now and to stop it from being worse. >> all right, want to let you have a look at extraordinary video. this is the bridge in northern pakistan, as you see there, it collapsed last saturday after a local glacier melted, it is
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hitting record temperatures throughout, in late april, two pakistani cities recorded temperatures of 47 degrees celcius, the minister for climate change called the crisis a national security issue. thanks for spending part of youn day with me, i will be back with more news after a break. the fast way to bring it up to speed... scotts turf builder rapid grgrass. ♪ rapid grass is a revolutionary mix ofof seed and fertilizer that will change the way you grow grass. it grows two times faster than seed alone for full, green grass in just weeks. after growing grass this fast, everything else just seems... slow. it's lawn season. let's get to the yard. for people living with h-i-v, keep being you. and ask your doctor about biktarvy. biktarvy is a complete, one-pill, once-a-dayreatment used for h-i-v in certain adults. it's not a cure, bu with one small pill, biktarvy fights h-i-v
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hello, and welcome to our viewers here in the united states and all around the world, appreciate your company. coming up on the program, ukraine said it's investigating some 11,000 alleged war crimes by russian soldiers. the first war trial now under way. and already, draconian rules are getting more extreme, china's zero covid policy turning cities in to virtual prisons. live from cn


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