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tv   CNN Newsroom Live  CNN  May 21, 2022 1:00am-2:00am PDT

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this scnn breaking news. >> you're watching "cnn newsroom." i'm kim brunhuber. we begin in south korea where the south korean president and american president met. it is joe biden's first trip to asia as commander in chief. they said both nations are committed to peace and stability in the region, but there are challenges. >> translator: a long-standing mission of dee nuclearizing
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north korea as well as supply chain realignment. climate change, democracy in crisis and numerous other new challenges confront our alliance. these challenges can be tackled only when countries sharing the universal values of liberal democracy and human rights come together. >> both presidents declare they're committed to a goal of denuclearization on the korean peninsula. it comes as the u.s. says the north could conduct missile tests while president biden is in the region. >> the republic of korea and the united states are standing together, part of a global response with our allies and partners around the world to condemn russia's flagrant violations of international law and to hold russia accountable and support the people of
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ukraine. >> we are joined live from seoul. let's begin with you, kevin. let's start with their pledge of more joint military exercises, a break from the trump administration. >> yeah, this is very significant. and it was revealed in the joint statement that the two leaders released before they came out to those podiums to speak. and what it said was that they would consider expanding these joint military exercises that occurred for many years up until sort of the middle of the trump administration and what president trump said was that he thought they cost too much and they were potentially too provocative, as he was trying to get north korea to come to the table for negotiations, as he was trying to meet with kim jong un. president biden is clearly taking a different approach and says that this is something that could potentially boost the united states' and south korea's deterrent posture on the korean peninsula. so i think that's a very significant outcome from these
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meetings today. the other thing that was very important, what the president said, he was asked whether he was considering sharing vaccines with north korea, number one, and whether he would meet with kim jong un without any preconditions. on the first matter, he did say that the u.s. was willing to share those vaccines as north korea suffers this horrible outbreak of coronavirus but that they hadn't received any response. so that's that. and he also said that he would not, or it would depend on whether kim jong un was sincere or serious as to whether they would sit down and meet. and that is also a difference from president trump, who is very eager to meet kim jong un. they met three times. not a lot sort of resulted from those summits, but they did meet. so president biden is clearly trying to convey his differences with his predecessor while he's in seoul meeting with his counterpart. one thing that i thought was very interesting that he said. and this was sort of in the context of whether he thought it was important that south korea and japan repair what is now a
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very tense relationship, but he sort of spoke to the broader asia pacific scene. he said things have changed and he reiterated the need for cooperation between countries to sort of collectively counter china in the region and collectively make lives better for their citizens. that is also a distinct difference from president trump who sort of emphasized unilateral relationships. he didn't necessarily go in for cooperation between big blocs of countries, so you really hear the differences that president biden is saying. talked about this being an inflection point in history. he uses that phrase almost weekly when he's describing sort of the current political and foreign policy situation that he finds himself in. but in asia, it really is an inflection point when you think about what china is doing, what the united states is trying to do. so the president really coming out here and laying down where he sees things standing right now in this point in history.
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>> yeah, interesting. and paula, as he said, north korea of course figuring prominently in their dialog and the comments afterwards, but so did the idea of economic security. >> absolutely. and this is really what we've seen over the past day as well. the fact that the very first trip and visit for president biden when he got here was a samsung semi-conductor plant. so there's a real focus on economic security, the supply chain which has been disrupted from covid-19, also some factories closing down in china because of the pandemic and also as president biden has spoken of as well, of what is happening in ukraine, saying that it was important that there were more deals between countries that were like-minded. and this is something that president yoon really picked up on today, talking about how there will be more cooperation
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with supply chains and economic partnership. something that he had said all the way through his campaign, before he became president, inaugurated now 11 or 12 days ago. one interesting thing that did strike me, from the joint statement that the two presidents came out with was just how global the outlook was t it's not regular for korean presidents to be so vocal, talking about how they had maintain peace and stability in the south china for example. obviously south korea is and has been for many years an ally of the united states, but they haven't quite so publicly strayed from the sideline when it comes to things like south china sea. the two presidents reiterate the importance of preserving peace and stability in the taiwan
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strait, something that south korean presidents traditionally have not wandered into as they do have a significant trading partnership with china. so they have always in the past tried a very careful line between the u.s. and china. and just one more point going back to north korea. we did hear some things that we have been hearing in the past between the u.s. and south korea. the fact once again they do ask tan and push for north korea to completely de-nuclearize, which many experts do not believe north korea would ever entertain, but at the same time calling for them to come to negotiation, again something many experts do not expect to happen anytime soon as north korea is in the midst of a testing period. both south korean and u.s. intelligence still assessing that the, it could be imminent to see a missile test or even an underground nuclear test. so really, it was quite
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interesting to see president yoon, a very new president, one not with former political experience, he's a former prosecutor, but speaking in more global terms than woe've seen many of his predecessors do. >> we'll continue to follow president biden's first trip as president to asia. thank you so much. we appreciate it. in ukraine, military officials say at least six people have opinion killed by russian shelling in a city in t donetsk as russian troops try to advance. at least seven people, including a young girl, were record wounded during a strike on a cultural center. the attack was called the epitome of russian evil. >> translator: russia has done
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everything possible to ensure that there is no place left for culture on its territory. but what does our kharkiv region have to to with it? let them undermine what is left of their houses of culture in russia if they want to. we must fight until we clear our land of the occupiers and guarantee ukraine's security. >> and in the southern port of mariupol, the weeks-long siege of the azovstal steel plant has apparently ended. more soldiers surrendered. cnn can't confirm if all ukrainians have left the massive industrial site. cnn's suzanne malveaux is standing by. the azovstal plant in mariupol, still confusion about whether there are ukrainian troops there
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and what might happen to the troops who surrendered. >> the unknown, really. it is hard to confirm just what is taking place on the ground. and as you mentioned, these figures are coming from russian officials, but according at least to one of the wives of those soldiers, ukrainian soldier inside the plant, her feel s feeling is that her husband has gone from one hell and is now being transferred to another hell. that is the sentiment here is that they don't know what is going to happen to their loved ones. russian officials say it was more than 530 that had finally evacuated that plant. the folks that have left, they will be taken either to the detention center in russian-controlled territory or to a hospital f, if in fact the are deeply wounded. this is no comfort to those who don't know where their loved ono
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ones are. but we have been following social media posts. and high ranking officials over the last couple days, some of them vowing to take a last stand, the commander of that unit begging for them to stop fighting for the city. their fate really in the hands of the russians at this point. the center set up to send some of those soldiers at least to trial. we know the russian investigative committee has vowed to interrogate some of these soldiers, high-value targets, if you will, and any kind of talks about a trade or exchange of prisoners of war has essentially broken down. so the large picture here, the big picture here is that we still do not know what will happen to those soldiers. and also the very practical victory and symbolic, symbolic as well with the russians, now that they have captured this
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land, creating a land bridge to the crimea and on to the sea, quite a victory not russians at this moment. >> one in very few that they've had. now suzanne, the bombing of the cultural center, yet another attack on what seems to be a civilian target by the russians. >> reporter: absolutely horrendous. and we heard from the president of ukraine, zelenskyy, speaking out very forcefully about this as soon as word has come of this explosion that took place, taking out the newly-renovated cultural center and injuring seven people, including a child. zelenskyy saying this, calling it absolute evil, absolute stupidity. but part of an ongoing effort for the russians to wipe out the ukrainian culture, the people as well, part of what the president and many here brief is a swren side. also we are seeing fierce fighting again on the eastern
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see side of ukraine. the shelling continues. donetsk, which has been under a great deal of fire, we know six ukrainians were killed there, including one uft targets, these are civilian targets, one of the targets, a school used as a shelter. two people killed there. some wounded as well. some family members from the same family at that school. and so you can see how this is playing out for these families, these ukrainians, as the fight is continuing. >> all right, thank you so much, suzanne malveaux. election day is almost over in australia, and soon one of these two men will likely learn he will be prime minister for the next three year. we'll have the latest in the live report next, stay with us.
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polls have closed on australia's east coast where counting the votes has now begun. while voters on the west coast have less than two hours to decide which party will lead their country for the next three
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years. voting is compulsory. the main opponent is labor party. let's get the latest from anna coren live in hong kong. could we see change in a country that has stayed politically fairly constant for a while now. >> reporter: that's right. the coalition made up of the liberals and nationals have been in power for 19 of the past 25 years. scott morrison, he has been in power since 2018. and he really is facing an uphill battle in getting reelected. all the polls show that he and his government are trailing the opposition, led by anthony albaneze. he's a working class background,
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very proud of his roots, and he believes that he is far more relatable, empathetic to the public than what scott morrison is. you know, scott morrison, he took over in 2018 through a leadership deal in his party. he won in what was called a miracle. he is hoping for a second miracle. he's platforming on economic management. but for the people of australia, they see him as someone who is smug, who is arrogant and very much out of touch. we saw him, you know at holidays in hawaii when the australian bush fires were going on in 2019, 2020. the floods in australia, just a few months ago. once again, he was very slow to address these natural disasters. so this is something that has stayed with australians, and
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they are certainly liking for a change. let's take a listen to what anthony albaneze said. >> i want to represent all australians. i want to unite the country. it's one of my criticisms of the current government. i want to bring people together. and regardless of how people vote in our great democracy, it's great that people express their views at the ballot box. once it's done, then we need to unite and move forward. >> the cost of living, you know, rising inflation, interest rates, issues that are affecting people all around the world are very much at the forefront of people's minds. but other issues, like climate change and integrity within government are also very
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important issues for voters. and that is why, you know, kim, the polls, what we're hearing from voters is that they want a change. while anthony albaneze isn't about to set the world on fire, they are willing to give this man, who's been in the opposition since 2019 and has held the post of deputy prime minister in a previous government, they're willing to give this man a chance. so he may very well be the next prime minister. >> for more on this, let's bring in ben oquist live from canberra. you heard our reporter speaking there. do you sense political change in the winds in australia? >> all the polls have pointed to a labor win. but we're coming off the 2019
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election where, as your correspondent said, it was a surprise victory, a miracle victory for scott morrison. and australia, like many other country also a polling failure, and they also pointed at that election to the former prime minister losing and he didn't. it's not the overall vote that counts. got to count the seats, not the polls. and the labor opposition has to win a net seven seats to form government. and it depends where the swings are to whether labor will win. having said that, your correspondent is right. there is a sense or mood for change. in a sense, we have a character competition going on between the prime minister and the opposition leader or prime minister who's largely unliked and an opposition leader who is seen as unsure. and the prime minister sought to make the most of some gaffes on
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the election campaign trail from the opposition leader, and a contest around economics and other issues as your correspondent has mentioned, and the prime minister has played to his conservative credentials, meanwhile, the opposition has been prosecuting the case that wage growth has been too slow in australia and cost of living has been too much of a burden on the populace. and has sought to turn the tables on the economic strength of the government. election on two parts. one about the character of the prime minister who is seen as unpopular, out of touch, aloof and air rrogant, a bulldozer ins own words. an
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>> it's not as though he's segt t seg the country alight with passion. what role do you think the other candidates could play? could they be the king maker in this election? >> that's the other big fate, the rise of independents. the rise of teal independents, a color associated with many of their campaigns. and they've put a lot of pressure on the conservative government and the prime minister scott morrison, and they're seeking to win seats largely off the conservative side of politics, and this real acetamin splintering has sought to run on a ticket of integrity, pushing for a strong anti-corruption watchdog, more action on climate change, and they're all, they're largely women candidates, and that's the other big feature of
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this election. the prime minister is unpopular with many parts of the electorate, but particularly with women. and our own polling has him some eight points behind when it comes to the women's vote. this is election, child care, the treatment of women in politics. australia has had its own #metoo moments. they could have a minority government or hung parliament. and it could be up to them to determine ultimately who the prime minister s is. >> i want to make sure to get this in. people are watching around the world. obviously for australians, this is hugely important. but for people around the world, what's at stake here this terms of australia's international role and its relationships with other countries like the u.s.?
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>> both sides are committed to keep the relationship with the united states. but on cliemate change in particular, the opposition has set out a more ambitious climate policy. and particularly independents. they're going to be pushing for stronger climate action from both sides of politics. so watch for an oppositional win. if they do, they'll be pushing for more climate action. and in particular, if those independents are in balance of power, you would expect more climate action than in the pre previous ones. >> fascinating race. thank you for joining us, really appreciate it. >> thanks, kim, appreciate the opportunity. >> i'm kim bruinnhuber. thanks so much for watching us. if you're joining us from the united states and canada, the news continues after this short
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welcome back to all of you watching us here in the united states and canada. i'm kim brunhuber, this is "cnn newsroom." for a quick recap of our top story, just a short time ago we heard from president biden and president yoon after the two men wrapped up talks in seoul. both say they are committed to de-nuclearization on the korean peninsula as the u.s. state department says there are still concerns that pyongyang may conduct a missile launch while biden is in the region.
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if that were to happen, they have made plans over how they would jointly respond. finland now confirms that russia has stopped sending natural gas to that country. finland's state-owned gas company say it is will obtain gas from other customers. russia demands that its oil be paid for in rubles, which they refused to do. and in a town near kharkiv, a russian missile wiped out a cultural center on friday. at least seven people, including a young girl, were reportedly hurt. president zelenskyy denounced the attack as absolute evil. with us now from moscow is senior fellow and editor in chief at thank you for being with us. i want to start with the significance of the fall of
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mariupol and the soldiers who have been taken prisoner now. how big a blow is this for ukraine, do you think? >> hello? >> yeah, hi, alexander, can you hear me? >> yes, i hear you. it's a symbolic blow, of course, but the heroic siege, the heroic defense of mariupol is more to keep the moral of ukrainians high. >> but it still is a huge victory for putin, who's been very short of victories to present to his people. so and then vei have a two-part question. do you get any sense that public opinion about the war is changing at all in russia? >> it is in two ways.
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those who are, from the very beginning, in doubts about this war are in more doubts. those who were supporters, nationalists, patriots, can you call them different ways. for putin's sector of the public opinion are questioning their results. in mariupol, it is their major victory for vladimir putin. but it isn't. it's two months of military effort. and the town is completely destroyed. and provided simultaneously, russian troops withdraw from kyiv. now they are withdrawing from kharkiv, the two major towns with more than 1 million inhabitants both. it's not such a big thing to be presented to the pro-putin, pro-war public opinion.
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>> so the second part of that question, i guess, more importantly, do you think it will matter if public opinion changes at all? cnn spoke with u.s. intelligence officials who told us that they're skeptical that any change in russian public opinion fence against the war, any dramatic change would push putin to end the war, todo you agree. >> first of all, president putin is not the true president of the country. the voters have believed for many year, this propaganda instrument is fear. the war is the mobilization. and we see that vladimir putin is not daring to proceed to democratization. there is one secret power and not officially declared. because exactly he is afraid
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that the mobilization won't be popular among even his supporters. putin supporters are ready to support this war as well, as long as it is a special need operation. something that professionals aring to are doing somewhere outside of the country. but not every one of them are concerned. they are just speexperiencing patriotic feelings but not fighting themselves. this is a very important threshold for him to cross. and he doesn't dare to cross it. >> you mean conscription? forcing russians to serve in this war? >> yes. >> uh huh. so if it's not going to change, you know, his outlook, putin's outlook, regardless of what
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people think, regardless of how they're feeling the pinch, what does that say about the effects or hlack thereof of western sanctions then? >> well, for one side, the life hasn't changed. some brands, mcdonald's is closed. the price is higher. but the life is much more normal than in ukraine. and, but long term, and even midterm i would say, we would be much more sensitive, because it's not possible to produce everything russia bought before from the international market. it's not self-sufficient country in technology. look at the transportation.
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it's a huge country. you have to fly from one part to the other for hours. so nine time zones you know. something where russians are proud about. and they don't have planes. you have not. and they don't produce them. that's already difficult. not to mention chips, even eggs. we buy eggs to produce poultry. >> so essentially, they have to play the long game here, but if's not entirely clear whether putin will feel the pressure even if the people in russia do. alexander banoff, we'll have to leave it there, but thank you for your insights here.
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we really appreciate t a ukrainian judge could hand down a verdict monday in the first war crimes trial on a russian soldier since the war in ukraine began. the tank commander has needed guilty to the fatal shooting which happened on the fourth day of the war. he testified that he at any time want to kill an unarmed civilian and only did so under direct orders. his lawyer says the court should blame russia's leadership instead. >> translator: the leadership of the russian federation is to blame for this war, not this boy. he was trying to save his own life, especially from the threat that came from his fellow service men. >> on thursday, he told the man's widow he was sorry for killing her husband. prosecutors are asking that he receive a life sentence. coming up, a federal judge blocks a plan for the biden administration to end the program on migrant expulsions at the border.
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it's a setback for the biden administration. a federal judge in louisiana has blocked it from ending a trump era restriction on immigration called title 42. it's a measure instituted during the pandemic that allows authorities to turn migrants away at the border. last month, the administration announced plans to end it. but many migrants say the program is unfair. >> translator: we understand title 42 exists tudue to sanita measures, and that's why we are here today with vaccination proof and covid tests. we don't have that disease. therefore, i don't think it's fair to apply title 42 to us
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when we come fleeing for safety reasons. >> squt whthe white house say i will appeal the ruling. the select committee investigating the january 6 capitol insurrection met with a key figure on friday. former new york city mayor rudy giuliani sat down yesterday with the january 6 committee t wasn't j for a minute or two. >> reporter: rudy giuliani may be one of the most important players in the investigation into what led to the insurrection at the capitol on january 6. and on friday, he met for the first time with the committee, and it was a lengthy interview. we're told more than nine hours he was deposed by investigators for the committee. this came after giuliani had a back and forth with the
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committee. he wanted to record it and release the information on his own. they had more negotiations. now giuliani is an important player for a number of reasons. the most principle being is that he was at the center of this effort to undermine the 2020 results. he worked with a team of lawyers from all over the country to try to undermine helection results n several swing states. issuing a fake set of electors that senators could perhaps vote on as well as other attempts at the state level to try to convince legislatures to toss out election results. the committee believes that activity between the election in november and what happened on january 6 are definitely linked. that you don't have one without the other, and that rudy
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giuliani was working on these efforts right up to january 6. now he has taken a different route than other people close to the president like steve bannon. they are face ing a contempt of congress charge. what does the committee do with the information giuliani presented to them? they have a series of high-stakes public hearings that will take place in the month of june. and we'll have to see if what giuliani toad ld them this week will be part of that report. and we're learning that ginny thomas urged lawmakers to overturn biden's win. she asked two states to unilaterally choose the electors. critics have questioned justice clarence thomas' involvement
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earlier this year. thomas was the only justice to publicly dissent from the decision. officials in pennsylvania are still counting ballots in the state's republican senate primary, and trump-endorsed tv personality dr. oz is still holding a slim edge over david mccormick. the race is likely headed to an automatic recount. whoever wins the republican primary will face democrat john fetterman this fall in the general election. it's a heartbreaking time in buffalo, new york after last week's hate-filled mass shooting that claimed the lives of ten people. on friday people began their farewells. a father of three was the first to be laid to rest. he was waiting for passengers
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outside the super market when the shooting occurred. he took pride in helping people and would always help anyone who needed it. >> when patterson got shot, he was actually loading groceries into the back of a vehicle, helping somebody else and got shot in the back. he didn't even see it coming. so that's sad. just helping people out, helping people in the community, and an inn innocent person got shot. >> he worked as a deacon in his church and was described as someone who was a provider not only for his family but for the community. hayward patterson will be sorely missed. the biden administration is enlisting the help of the u.s. military to address the nation b nationwide shortage of baby formula. they will transport the first pallets of nestle baby formula from europe.
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meanwhile, they are increasing production by 35%. abbott was closed in february. this was the catalyst for the baby formula crisis, analysts say. the spread of the monkeypox virus is spreading concerns around world. there are at least 80 suspected cases of the disease. officials in new york city say one patient is being treated as presumptive positive for monkeypox. the w.h.o. says the outbreaks reported across 11 countries so far are atypical, as they're occurring in areas where the disease isn't normally found. a rare tornado devastates a community in michigan. we'll bring you the latest from the cnn weather center ahead. stay with us. dy. then we delivever to your new home - across town or across the country. pods, your personanal moving and storage team.
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at least one person is dead and dozens others hospitalized after a damaging tornado touched down in gaylord, michigan. the state's governor has declared a state of emergency and police have imposed a curfew
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for the next few hours. a power outage is reporting 14,000 customers without power. the tornado took out an insane number of buildings, this words. derek, those pictures, quite something there. you've been tracking this. >> yeah, so you see the damage. now i want to show you the moment that the tornado actually formed. this is taken from a viewer. it's incredible to see that moment when you see the debris lofted into the sky in gaylord, michigan. this is the lower peninsula of michigan. national weather service described this as a large and extremely one. it moved at 55 miles per hour with this brief encounter with that part of northern michigan. so get back to the graphics. two confirmed tornados, one of which was in the state of
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michigan. 25 reports of wind tandamage as well. look at that line of precipitation. remember a cold front basically the dividing line between the cooler and more stable air mass to the north and the warm and more unstable mass, air mass to the south and east. so basically, this super cell thunderstorm actually moved ahead of the initial cold front and took advantage of the environment ahead of it. warm, humid air, lots of low-level wind helping create the spin in the atmosphere necessary for the tornado to develop. and the shading of red indicating the chance of severe weather for the day today. this is out ahead of a very warm and humid air mass. so hot that many locations along the east coast are experiencing heat wave conditions today. heat advisories in place for major cities, boston, new york, philadelphia. you step outside, temperatures will feel like the middle and
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upper 90s if not triple digits for some locations. we've been talking about that with the meteorologist here on staff. the ocean temperatures are very cold, we're talking about 55, 57 degrees fahrenheit, and as you s step outside with the temperature about 95, if you're close to the coast that could impact your high temperature. if you're inland, that's where we're expecting the heat to really spike. temperature also cool off by early next week. back to you. >> thanks so much, appreciate it. well, they are in. boeing's third time proved to be the charm and they're hoping their shuttles can ferry astronauts to the space station bit end of the year.
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the second round of golf continued in tulsa, oklahoma. american will saltoris remains atop the leaderboard. you're wondering about tiger woods? he narrowly made the cut. tiger appeared to grim ace several times playing on his surgically-repaired leg. and game two of the western conference finals tipped off in san francisco friday night, and the goelden state warriors came from behind to beat mavericks. they now lead the best of seven series 2-0. they were led by superstar steph curry, who had 32 point. the game shifts to dallas for game three on sunday. and that wraps this hour of "cnn newsroom." we'll be pack in just a moment with more news, please stay with
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. . hello and welcome to all of you watching us here in the united states, canada. ahead on "cnn newsroom," asia is the future according to president biden that was his message while visiting south korea. and, quote, absolute evil, ukraine's president condemning a missile attack on a cultural center that killed at least seven including a young girl. we're live in lviv with the latest. a tornad


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