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tv   CNN Newsroom Live  CNN  May 29, 2022 11:00pm-12:00am PDT

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arms. it is easy to see its beauty all around when you look ait close enough. the people i met is once in a lifetime character, all holding onto a special place of a complicated and complex region that quickly tries to reconcile its past of a new future. hello and welcome to our viewers joining us here in the united states and all around the world. you are watching cnn newsroom and i am rosemary church. ahead, the u.s. justice department will review the police response to the texas school shooting, we'll analyze the gaps between the details training they received and the lack of action on that tragic day. ukrainian president volodymyr zelenskyy visits troops on the front line.
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covid concerns on memorial day in the usa. why case counts are at least f five times higher? should we expect a summer surge? we'll take a look. ♪ live from cnn center, this is cnn newsroom with rosemary church. thank you for joining us. for the second time, u.s. president biden and the first lady mourned alongside grieving and devastated families who lost their loved ones in a mass shooting in a texas town of uvalde. the bidens laid flowers outside robb elementary school where 19 students and two teachers were killed last week. mr. biden and the first lady also attended mass where jill
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biden could be seen reaching out and touching the hands of several people as they walk out the isle. outside the church, some gathered, urged the president to do something to which he responded, "we will," take a listen . >> cnn is following development and has more now from uvalde. >> president biden spent about seven hours on the ground here in uvalde, texas, on sunday trying to offer some sense of solis and comfort to the families grieving the loss of those 19 young children and two teachers gunned down here at robb elementary school last tuesday. the president and the first lady spent about three hours meeting with survivors of that shooting as well as families of the victims. cnn spoke with where you know of
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the family members who was in that meeting. vincent salazar who lost his young daughter leila salazar and talked to us about his conversation with the president. >> it was all about my daughter. that's all we talked about. they're very gracious and showed compassion. that's what we are here for. he listened to everything. we listen to him. he shed some tears, and we shed some tears. >> reporter: the president spent some time here meeting with first responders and law enforcement who responded to the horrific shooting. even though president had those moments grieving with the community, he also faced some calls to action. when he invited the memorial site here, he had the opportunity to take in the photos and read the names at each of these children who were gunned down in that massacre. there were some demonstrators and the catholic church who were
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urging the president to do more, to take some type of action to try to prevent a tragedy like this from happening again. the president said "we will," of course, there is so many questions of what that could look like in washington and state legislatures. the president says there is not much more he could do on the executive level. the white house is pushing congress to act. there is those questions among bipartisan senators if they can reach to some types of compromise when it comes to gun safety measures. there are so many questions whether that'll come to fruition. there is frustration and they want to see more from this president and more from their elected officials when it comes to keeping children safe in school. here in uvalde, texas, on sunday, the president's focus was trying to extend those
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comforts to these grieving families dealing with these gut-wrenching losses. arlette saenz, cnn, traveling with the president in uvalde, texas. >> we are learning more from survivors and families. cnn's dana bash had a heartbreaking conversation with the 9-year-old son who survived the massacre. event that may haunt him for the rest of his life. >> he shot four bullets into our class. our teacher got shot in her leg and her torso. she's all right. >> he was never in your classroom because your teacher locked the door and broke the key? >> uh-huh. >> did you see his face? >> yes. >> through the window?
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>> were you hiding under desks, where were you in the classroom? i was hiding under a taeble nex to the wall. it goes to the end of the wall to the start of the wall, it is like a very big table. i could still see his face. >> horrifying memories for that young boy. h here is daniel's mother speaking about the trauma her son is still experiencing. >> the first night he didn't want to talk about it obviously, it was okay, i told him you need to cry it out. you are scared. it is okay. he has not stepped foot into his room since the incident. i am working to get him counseling and therapy long-term because i know it is something that affects him. he does have a lot of night
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terrors. talks and screams and cries in his sleep. i asked him do you remember what you were saying yesterday? > >> you don't remember any of that? >> no. >> on sunday, cnn spoke with an nra board member, jim acosta pressed on the nra's track record pushing for lack gun laws and the ease which a teenager can purchase a multi-style rifle. here is a conversation of that exchange? >> how is it that an 18-year-old can by a rifle and having 16 rounds of ammo of what we saw in uvalde. >> while, he didn't have prior convictions or prior issues that would have kept him from purchasing one. as my understanding from the news, he purchased it through a firearm dealer, he passed the
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background check. >> yeah, but for an 18-year-old have an ar-15? what is he going to do with it? >> i don't know, should an 18-year-old have one in the army? >> u.s. house democrat disputed those comments as a false comparison. >> they don't own those weapons, they're in armory. every bullet is accounted for. we do a background check before you get that weapon. there is psychological test before you get that weapon. in the marine corp, just 2.5 weeks before you shoot that one weapon. if you want to have those standards, i am up for it. for them to say that 18 years old driving a gun off the street is the same as an 18-year-old in the military is absolutely not. they're not even close to each other. >> justice department announced
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on sunday it will review the police response to the mass shooting in uvalde. the delayed police confrontation with the gunman and the conflicting accounts from officials compounded parents anger. >> cnn's paula reed has the latest from washington. >> this revealed by the justice department is as significant development. as we have seen officials in texas have been under scrutiny for how long law enforcement responded to the shooting and of the conflicting timeline they put out in the wake of the incident. this review was requested by the city's mayor and at this point, the local justice department is the only entity that can come in and credibly and analyze what happened here. in a statement, the justice department said, "the goal of this review is to provide an independent account of law enforcement actions and responses that day to identify lessons learned and best practices to help first responders prepare for and respond to active shooter
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events." we know there will be more active shooter eincidents like this. this review is being conducted by the justice department oriented of policing. it is conducted how law enforcement responded to the attack in san bernardino and how long police responded to the nightclub shooting. they'll go to the scene and talk to witnesses and victims and members of the community and gather any audio-visual evidence that exists and analyze. what went right and at the end of this case, what went wrong? this is not a criminal investigation. this is a review. this is not like this civil rights investigation that the justice department conducted that police department conducted in chicago and ferguson. they're looking to analyze this event and help support law enforcement by some lessons
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learned and best practices. any time you have investigators turning over rocks, they can pass it along. at this point again, this is not a criminal investigation. this is just an after action review. >> paula reed, cnn, washington. mike baker, a national correspondent for the new york times. he joins us now from seattle. thank you very much for being with us. >> thank you for having me. why it took officers nearly an hour to kill that gunman. it is rare for the department to do this and families and not only grieving but angry, understandably that the police failed to go into the classrooms and take down this active shooter. you have been researching the training of these uvalde officers and found they were safe to active training two
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months ago, what went wrong? why didn't they follow that training? >> the training was really detailed. it was not just classroom theoretical training. it was roaming the hallway sort of situational role-playing with a bunch of different agencies tro trying to access how they would best confronts the gunman. that's what the training teach them what the do. the incident commander reportedly said to the state police that they were treating it as a barricaded subject situation or hostage type of situation where they felt they needed more time to assess before they went into take out the gunman. >> yeah, of course, you found that the officers trying to emphasize that the urgency to stop the gunman was so high that they should not wait for a tactical team. as you point out, they did wait.
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a single officer may need to confront the suspect on their own and in so doing may risk their own life. innocent lives take priorities. no single officer did that. what should the consequences be for those officers and their chiefs failing to save these young, innocent children? >> yeah, there is a lot of questions right now. what kind of investigations we are going to see and what kind of accountability may come of it. the emphasis in the training documents that potentially just a single officer arriving on the scene really needs to be prepared to lay down their lives to defend innocent lives. in the situation of an elementary school, there are kids being killed. i am hearing from families and a lot of questions about whether this was done appropriately and what kind of accountability they want to see and it is going to
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take some time. it will be one we'll be following closely. >> as you point out in your article critically, this training states and i want to read this out, a first responders unwilling to place the lives of the innocent of their own safety should consider another career field. what needs to happen going forward to make sure that future police understand their role in these active shooting situations and that the lives of the incident comes first. if they can't accept that or not willing to do that, they should not be taking that job. >> it is something that we have seen a lot. it was a training that emerged, it was no longer a situation where police would stage a scene or secure a scene and get su s.w.a.t. team position go in and
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take out the gunman. the preparation is really get inside no matter officers you have and stop the bloodshed. with the types of giveuns being used with these types of massacres, the death rises. deaths can compile up by the seconds. we also seen since then that training, we have seen situations where officers are reluctant to go in make that confrontation. we saw it in parkland florida a few years ago in that school hoo shooting there as well. >> michael baker, thank you so much for talking to us and writing the article. >> thank you. outraged and heart ache after yauvalde did not make the shooting stopped.
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they said earlier a suspect is still at large and in tennessee. authorities say a mass shooting in chattanooga on saturday was the result of an altercation between two groups of people. they believe that was an intin intended target or gang-related. most of those shot were teenagers. during a press conference the mayor asked parents to be responsible and keep guns away from children. the suspect in a mass shooting at a memorial day in oklahoma is now in police custody. the 26-year-old turned himself in on sunday afternoon. officials say one person was killed and seven others injured. charges gagainst the suspect ha not been announced yet. still to come, president zelenskyy visited troops in eastern ukraine. his first appearance outside of kyiv since the world began.
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president zelenskyy visited troops on the front line in the kharkiv region. mr. zelenskyy was there to assess the damage and on the meantime, the ukrainian military launched counter offensive in the southern region of kherson. it claimed russian forces pushed back nearly 10 kilometers. cnn has not verified this report. and turkish president erdogan said he'll hold several phone calls today with his russians and ukrainian counterpart. he tries to maintain channel of dialogue and diplomacy and bring peace to ukraine. >> let's turn to cnn's paula newton.
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his trip comes at a critical time at the war. >> reporter: his first known trip since the russian invasion. v volodymyr zelenskyy got firsthand encounter. 19 bpeople killed and one of thm is a baby. the government would have to find funds to rebuild area by three months of being destroyed. ukrainian forces pushed back russians within just a few kilometers of the international border. zelenskyy presented medals to soldiers telling testimhem you your lives for all of us and we
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are safe, thank you for defending ukraine's independence. the administrative defense released videos of the russian flag being hoisted over the town hall. the down in donetsk, the gateway in the larger city. russia continues to use art artillery against the town bakhmut. the ukrainian military launched counter offenses in the seven regions of kherson. they published videos of artillery strikes and claimed that russian forces were pushed back ten kilometers. there is no way for cnn to verify the claim. >> ukrainians are still trying to flee russian occupied areas with hundreds of vehicles stranded for days. there are still few safe place
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for sifrcivilians to reach terry control. >> these women waiting for help saying there are many babies and young children among the hundreds trying to cross. a small gesture of defiance. the russians trying to consolidate their grip in the south, the sign being put out mariupol saying "forever russia". >> that was cnn's paula newton. live from london na nada bashir. what does that reveal of russia's goal and what's more does he have to say? >> we heard from western intelligence pointing to the fact that russia seems to be
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refocusing its efforts on the east. we heard from sergei lavrov that russia's priority is to as he put it liberate the donetsk region. the russian federation recognizes these regions of independent states and according to lavrov of his words, they're seen as having priorities on the idea of self-determination and self-defense. that's the message that they put forward since the beginning of its military invasion of ukraine. that stands in contrast to what we have heard and know from the ukrainian government from western government and nato officials. on the ground we heard president zelenskyy over the weekend reaffirmed the donbas region will be ukrainian, the ukrainian arm forces and government will
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continue to defend the donetsk and despite escalation we are seeing in russia and military bombardment. there is a lot of questions of european leaders calling on russia and president putin to come to the negotiating table. we heard earlier in the week, referencing these negotiation calls. they were fighting but also call on the ukrainian government to take knowledge saying that they want the kyiv government to recognize russia ea's territory demand in ukraine. >> nada, eu ambassador failed on sunday reaching an agreement on the banning of russia's oil. >> we got extraordinary meetings of eu leaders beginning this afternoon and going into tomorrow. we saw eu ambassadors meeting
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yesterday. they'll be meeting again this morning to discuss the potential banning of russian oils coming in. we heard from the president re re repeatedly sending out this message, they want to phase out their dependent on russian oil. there are some difficulties in that because there are a number of regions highly dependant on it. we heard from eu officials that those technicalities still need to be ironed out today. >> all right, nada bashir, many thanks. appreciate it. still to come, the emotional and physical trauma in texas. cnn speaks with a medical team that helped treat victims s of uvalde.
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president biden met with first responders and local officials. this latest tragedy shaken the community of uvalde but also medical personnel in san antonio who helped treat the victims. some of those healthcare workers tr
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treated victims for second time in five years. >> at the university health hospital. >> all of us would be in level one. >> blood bank is on their way. >> reporter: doctors prepared to receive the most critically wounded. one of the busiest trauma centers in the nation. >> reporter: cnn got exclusive access inside as dr. william and her team demonstrated preparations for a mass event. >> anesthesia is here. >> this is one of the team that is we form. and the day of the mass casualty event, we form multiple teams such as this. >> reporter: it was not a drill on tuesday when a teenage gunman burst ins inside uvalde element
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school. >> it is devastating. i think the same thing that every other person in this country is thinking, you know, how horrible their last moments were, right? and what that scene looks like. >> reporter: the trauma unit prepares to receive dozens of uvalde wounded. >> pauline davis. >> after a while you start realizing more are not coming and you start realizing why and the weight of that sets in and it stays with you for the rest of the day and all the days after. >> reporter: victims were brought right here to the university hospital, three little girls and the shooter's grandmother. the doctors and nurses working here was not their first mass shooting. >> less than five years ago a
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gunman slaughtered 26 people at the first baptist church in sutherland springs. >> dr. liao was on duty. >> it is not something we imagined. >> reporter: she can't believe it happened again. >> i immediately got this horrible feeling in my stomach basically because it is in the same location where we got another fight from sutherland
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springs. >> many of her trauma center colleagues is also a parent. he's in kindergarten and today is his last day in school and i have a one earlier. it is hard. >> dr. liao says she copes by focusing on the good, her team and family and the little ones. that's what you want to amplify at the time like this. amplify being grateful and the kindness the world shows rather than focusing on the negative because that can really put you in a wrong place moving forward. >> reporter: whishe breaks down when talking about the invisible scars that the survivors will carry.
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when i was ten years old a and -- so when i was ten years old, my family immigrated to this country, and my biggest challenge was learning to speak english and you can't imagine what these children are going through and it is really unfair. it is really unfair. >> lucy kavanof, cnn, san antonio, texas. an annual march in jerusalem sparked violence. the controversy around the demonstration and the blurred lines between peaceful and provacative.
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they made their way into one of the holiest site in judaism. the march drew protests. police responded with pepper spray and rememberer bullets. 80 palestinians were injured in jerusalem. former gorilla and a social media star headed for the next round in columbia election. gus gus gustavo petro and rodolfo
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hernandez. petro is the front runner. hernandez has run a colorful social media campaign and drawn comparisons to donald trump. he's promising to clean up corruption. from our international viewers, "world sport" is coming up next. from everyone here from u.s. and canada, i will be back with more news in justst a moment. there's a monster problem and our hero needs solutions. so she starts a miro to brainstorm. “shoot it?” suggests the scientist so they shoot it. hmm... backo the miro board. dave says “feed it?” and dave feeds it.
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it was safe to celebrate summer here in the united states. the number of infections are on the rise according to john hopkins university. the united states is reporting around 100,000 covid infections per day. that was at least five times higher than last year. politic public officials are bracing for a surge in cases after the memorial day, holiday weekend. u.s. center estimates, research
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indicates people who were infected with omicron do not have lasting infection against new variants of the virus. for more on the, i am joined by dr. scott, the president and ceo of medical group usa and a national consultant from testing. he joins us from hawaii. thank you for all that you do. >> we learned a lot from dr. jha and dr. walensky that the united states is recording around five ti times higher this time last year. why are we not being told to wear masks indoors as we mark the holiday weekend where people
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getting together not wearing masks and some who are not fully vaccinated. >> that's the question we ask and i go nowhere without a mask. the answer is we talk about it quite a few times. public health is loss. we lost to the interests of business and politics. and, we remember those new guidelines that came up on march 3rd that changed this red, yellow and green, they recommend masks. in the press conference stated, well, we rec mebd mrecommend yo do it. there is no going backward. we should be wearing masks right now because as we stated 100,000, most experts believe it is anywhere between 5 to 10
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times higher of the actual instance of the disease due to the home test where most people were testing. >> dr. jha points out 200 million americans vaccinated and 100 million boosters, that means 100 million only had two vaccines. so why is there not a bigger push to get everyone that third booster shot, particularly we learned that many people getting infected of the omicron variant are getting infected again and again. >> exactly. >> that's our big concern. there is a low uptick of people going to the vaccine lines. i think it is fair to say you are not seeing it advert advert. and again in that scene press conference, there was discussions by the three leaders what were there including dr. fauci and dr. walensky that
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they're worried about funding. they're worried that the government is not going to fund these efforts. we need to be standing on the mountain tops telling people to get your booster. so many people are eligible for the third and fourth shot and they worked. >> rosemary, we have the ba.212.1 that's circumstlating. we have the lurking evil which is 4 and 5 that's present in the u.s. that's taken whole in a country like portugal which has a great vaccination rate. they now have the highest death rates in europe and high yoes r yoes -- highiest rate of covid. >> vaccinations and masks are needed. >> that's amazing because portugal was doing so well. the new generations of vaccines
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will be available to all americans in the fall or winter. was there a concern that there would not be sufficient funds for new generations of covid vaccines. what's the word on that and what's the consequences if funds were not made available for that would be devastating. right now we are in a perfect position where-let's face it, the united states has learned what we need. the world has learned what we need. and now we have congress really just pushing back on funding the things that are needed, which are continuing to invest in vaccinations. we have the multivariant vaccine, which will be available next year. we have the bivalent two different elements in it, including omicron and some delta likely that need to be out so that if we get them in, like, september, maybe we can stop the massive surge that we're already
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predicting that will occur in november, december, and in the holiday season again. you know, i think our political world is distracted with all the other crises in the world. but we have a chance to continue to slow this disease down, just like we are doing. good news is less deaths, less hospitalizations. but that could turn on a dime if we don't do what we need to do. >> we need to put politic as side and get this done. we've come this far. and i did want to ask, the third round of home covid test kits are now available to be ordered from the federal government here in the u.s. so, what do we all need to know about those tests? because you have been concerned, haven't you, that people are not using these tests correctly? >> absolutely. thank you for asking me that. and this is something i think the world needs to understand and the u.s. needs to understand. if you look right at the eua that the fda gave those tests, that's the approval, and the testing themselves, those tests,
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if you do not have a symptom, if you are asymptomatic and you're just screening to see if you can go see your grandparents or something, they are only 50% accurate. that's a coin flip. they are made if you are asymptomatic to do one test and repeat it in 48 hours. that's why they come in two packs. so if you don't have symptoms, do it in advance, repeat it the day before you're going to go. now you're up into the 80%. if you have symptoms, if you have the sore throat, coughing, pain, fever or other things, well, they are accurate at a single test. but that is something that even in this past press conference no one mentions it that most of america, and i'm saying this from seeing people in the field, just think one test is fine, and they're good to go see someone. not the case, rosemary. >> so important, particularly as you say if you're visiting anyone who's vulnerable,
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dr. scott, always so important to get your expertise on all of these matters. thank you so much. >> thank you, rosemary. well, it is the memorial day holiday here in the united states, and the unofficial sart of summer. but bad weather may spoil plans for millions of people in the south and the midwestern parts of the country. parts of the southwestern u.s. are facing red flag warnings because of high heat and dry conditions. and cnn's tyler malden joins me now with these stories. that is quite a mixed bag of extreme weather, isn't it? >> absolutely, rosemary. as you can see here, we have this storm system moving through the plains right now. and we have a tornado watch in effect for this area here across the dakotas and going on into nebraska. and we also have a severe thunderstorm watch in minnesota and going on into the rest of
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the midwest. there are the ongoing storms right now. we are seeing reports of hail and also wind and tornados as well. then tomorrow here's what we got. we got a level four out of five risk across portions of minnesota and right around the dakota line. severe wind gusts, we're talking hurricane-force wind gusts. very large hail. and also, yeah, some long-track tornados. it's not out of the realm of possibility that in this area we could see tornados with the strength of ef-2, maybe stronger than that. that threat continues to push eastbound and is right along missouri going into kansas and also oklahoma as we get into tuesday. elsewhere, what are we watching? down here across the southwest, we have red flag warnings in effect. we also have red flag warning as cross some of the higher elevations of california too. we have the ongoing drought, we have high heat out here, too and windy conditions.
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that's leading to some critical fire risks out there across the southwest. we are well above average year-to-date in terms of how many acres have been scorched and how many wildfires we have seen thus far this year. switching gears, we want to go down here to the pacific ocean. this is where we have hurricane agatha, which is a category 2 hurricane on the cusp of a major hurricane. it's rapidly intensifying. the reason why i'm bringing it up is because, rosemary, it's going to make landfall across central america on tuesday, and when it does so, it's going to eventually reemerge in the gulf of mexico, and this is an area that we have to watch for portions of the gulf of mexico and the caribbean. >> all right, tyler, thank you so much. appreciate that. well, in the world of motor sports, a swede took the checkered flag for just the second time in the history of the indy 500. marcus erickson won the 106th running of the race in a
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dramatic finish. and, as you see, he even took a gulp from the traditional bottle of milk before pouring it over his face. just hours earlier, mexico's sergio perez won the monaco grand prix. it was the red bull driver's first win at formula 1's showcase event. he edged out carloes seinz by 1.1 seconds. rain delayed by an hour. but perez say it's was a dream come true when he crossed the finish line. and before we go, the teams are now set for the nba finals. the boston celtics will advance after beating the miami heat in game 7 of the eastern conference finals. the celtics have a tough matchup. they'll take on the golden state warriors who have home court advantage. game 1 in the best-of-seven series is thursday in san francisco. and want to thank you for your company. i'm rosemary church.
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-- captions by vitac -- welcome to our viewers joining us here in the united states and all around the world. you are watching "cnn newsroom." and i'm rosemary church. just ahead, the u.s. president and first lady in an all-too familiar role comforting those grieving from a mass shooting. we'll tell you the message people in uvalde received from the president. plus, ukrainian president volodymyr zelenskyy moves to the front lines of the war as his nation fights for


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