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tv   Weekend News  Al Jazeera  February 21, 2016 8:00pm-9:01pm EST

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>> what do we want? >> justice. >> when do we want it? >> now. >> explosions going on... we're not quite sure - >> is that an i.e.d.? this is al jazeera america. i'm adam may, live in new york. randall pinkston will be joining us in a moment. here is a look at the top stories mp. >> we'll move forward. we have a national campaign, and i feel great about it, especially after last night. >> they are on the road. candidates for president hitting the talk show and the campaign trial. we are tracking them from coast to coast. >> a random individual decides to be evil.
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i don't know how you stop that very horrible. an uber driver arrested for what police call a random shooting that killed at least six people and tourists stranded. fiji under a state of emergency after the most powerful cyclone in that island's history. it's a battle between two titans, apple versus the f.b.i. the struggle over security and the right to privacy. the hot topic in tonight's "the week ahead". good evening, everyone, we begin with a race for the white house, the major candidates are out in full force, stretched out from coast to coast, and are on the move fast. take a look at the map of the
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location of the democrats really spread out all over the place. bernie sanders is in south carolina. this is the scene of the next democratic primary. he is polling behind in the state. but he is not giving up. he'll fight hillary clinton for the delegates at large. capital pointe is in the center of the -- bill clinton is in the center of the states. interesting he picked the states. the polls show a close race between secretary clinton and senator bernie sanders. and meanwhile secretary clinton left south carolina, made a stop in texas late last night and is in california, and will be in california for the next couple of days. she's racing money, which is a sign that the race for the democratic nomination will take more than expected. let's track down the candidate and where they are. on the east coast. donald trump is in georgia.
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georgia, a super-tuesday state. in georgia, some of the most recent polls showed that donald trump - it is a closer race for him in georgia, than seen in other states. an interesting reason that he may have picked georgia. >> marco rubio, check this out. left south carolina, stopped in tennessee, arkansas and nevada. it's the next state. that's where you see marco rubio and ted cruz battling it out for a second-placed finish, according to the polls, and marco rubio is looking to capitalize on the momentum after the good numbers in south carolina. our live coverage begins with the g.o.p. contenders. >> nomination randall pinkston is live in columbia. what does yesterday's primary
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mean for those that are in the race? >> before we talk about that. can we talk about the big picture of republicans considering themselves part of the establishment. they witnessed the end of a political dynasty. every successful republican presidential race had the name bush in it, first with ronald reagan, the vice president, and his son gw bush. they were successful. no more bushes, jed is out. the establishment is left with a quandary. they are looking at the possibility of someone. they do not think them to be the nominee. tonight, there were four candidates who can stop them. >> a record turn out among south carolina republicans, more than 700,000 voters gave donald trump his second primary victory. this one in a state where
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religious conservatives make up two-thirds of republican voters. >> when you win it's beautiful. we'll start - we'll start winning for the country. >> trump's victory put an end to jed bush's campaign. the son and brother of the president spent millions in a losing effort. >> the people have spoken, and i respect their decision. so tonight i am suspending my campaign. >> with bush's exit. there's five contenders, and the fight is focused on a single question. who is the alternative to trump. texas senator ted cruz, pointing to his win climbs he is the toughest opponent. >> there's a lot of republicans who think donald trump is not the right guy to go head to head with clinton, and we'd lose the match. 70% of republicans believe that. we see people coming together by a campaign, we are the only campaign that has beaten donald trump, and can. >> cruz, who failed to carry a
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single country finds himself locked in a battle for second place with marco rubio. rooub your insists that his policy positions will sway voters. >> if anyone can use tough words, anyone can go over the top and say what sounds strorning. that is not enough. you have to know what they are doing. if you look at the policies, they would snot make america stronger. arguments are not winning against trump. on the morning after victory, trump, known for bragging was modest about beating the the remaining candidates for the nomination. >> i'm competing against good people. i don't want to say it's fine. i'm leading, we have a long way to go. >> at some point trump may challenge on his position. >> we'll make america great again. >> reporters say some see his outsider status as an asset. >> we had presidents with little
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and no experience in government. sometimes a pair of fresh eyes, if they are stuck in, a map with plenty of understanding and a lot of drive and good help. that's how you get things done. >> that's lieutenant governor, the only senator to endorse donald trump, and i asked about the possibility possibility of a fracture, it was a hard knuckle campaign, the candidates called anything but a child of god. he says they'll unite. we'll see. >> we'll see about that. randall pinkston live in south carolina. thank you. let's go to mike viqueira, senior washington correspondent. he is live in south carolina, and looking ahead to the democratic primary, the one sit for saturday. a lot of people wondering if band has a chance -- bernie
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sanders has a chance of stealing this from hillary clinton. >> bernie sanders says he will not give up and will not concede. if you look, there was low turn out caucuses for democrats. bernie sanders blamed some of that on his loss to hillary clinton. it was a convincing win for hillary clinton, if you look at some numbers. there was another troubling defence. 13% of the democratic electorate is african american. they went to hillary clinton by a substantial margin, you move to south carolina on saturday, and three days after the super-tuesday, and many of the dates involved in that, where the african american delegate represents half. that is a steep hill for bernie sanders to climb. >> hillary clinton did not come to josh starling, after the
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victory in nevada. she went to texas. another super-tuesday state. and she talked about some of the racial themes facing the african american community in her comment in houston. >> it's a blast from the jim crow blast. i thought we won that battle in the 1960s. to see it rear its ugly head is a disappoint: it's a barrier i intend to knock down. >> reporter: hillary clinton hitting the themes, enjoying support far and above bernie sanders among african-americans at this stage of the contest. >> mike viqueira live in south carolina. thank you so much. let's bring into the conversation the professor of campaign management. so good to have you with us.
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enjoy your perspective. there's so much to digest. i think the question i'm walking away with is a second placed finish. marco rubio, ted cruz, were you surprised how close it was. what do you credit it to. the endorsement from nicky hayley or is there problems in the campaign. looking at the polls, for those that thought the endorsement was important. that helped to put him ahead. it wasn't just nicky hayley's endorse: he had all the figures. i think the big trouble for ted cruz, south carolina was a must-win state. a state with a 67% turn out. that's his base. he should have done well. who won the evangelical - donald trump of all people.
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you look at that saying ted cruz has difficulty going forward. if he can't win in sarl rsh, where can he win. the campaign is making the case. he's the oun one to beat donald trump, marco rubio has not been having to do it. he's the best to go for it. >> when you break down the numbers in south carolina. marco rubio beat donald trump in a couple of counties. you move towards nevada. a couple of days away. the history of nevada republicans, they vote more establishment. who will voters go for. >> i think this is where marco rubio needs a victory. i think the campaign realises that. this is why me mentioned that he did well. we'll say hey, look. he didn't win iowa, didn't do well in new hampshire. he came second in south carolina. this is the fourth time out.
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is the guy going to win anything. that's the question. he has to do better than they expect him to do. even if they don't beat donald trump. he has to do better. >> a second place showing. they need a first. if not then, you have super-tuesday coming up and there's a lot of states up for grabs that he can do well in. at some point they'll see he's not the guy to beat donald trump. let's switch gears. bill clinton and bernie sanders are picking different states, where they put their focus on now. what is the break. what is the strategy for each campaign going forward. >> yes, it's fascinating. we heard bernie sanders pick certain states. he thinks he can do well in colorado, and sergio massa -- massachusetts, and we saw hillary clinton going to texas,
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california, and not south carolina which is the next primary. she is going to the states she can get delegates. and he is at states where he feels he can get a win. this is a promise. he didn't win the expectations. >> we are looking at live pictures of bernie sanders at this campaign event in south carolina. does he have a chance at all of getting the momentum built up within the week. he was able to build quickly. so quickly in other states. could he give hillary clinton a challenge. i don't think he can count bernie sanders out. he has closed the gap. it's fascinating to watch. he had 50 points, coming within five or four of her. so he could - he's spendle time there. it's tough for him. the african-american turn out is
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sewage. he showed that he may have weaknesses, that is the strength. it will be interesting. he didn't mention josh starling. jumping ahead. it mistakes to the fact that they think south carolina could be a challenge. >> interesting that hillary clinton is campaigning for cash in california. >> cash is very important. >> it's very important in american politics. new york n.y.u. professor. thank you for being on set with us again. appreciate this i want to switch gears and talk about a major story, a vigil is held in kalamazoo michigan to honour the victims of last night's mass shootings where six were killed and two other wounded. uber confirms that the gunman was a driver for the ride sharing company. these are live pictures. a crime that shook the
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community. innocent people. michigan governor visited families of the victims and ordered state flags to be lowered at half mast in their honour, here you see people that perished in the horrible shooting. >> reporter: the latest in a series of mass shootings rocking the us. if it was gang violence, there's things to work on there. when a random individual decides to be evil. i don't know how you stop that at least six in the community are dead. two clinging to life and for now no one knows. >> this is your worst nightmare, where you have someone driving around randomly killing people.
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>> the suspect 45 year old jason dalton was arrested on sunday. >> he didn't struggle. he seemed unaffected by what was going on. they found that surprising based on what he knew or believed he had done at the time. >> reporter: place say dalton drove around town, opening fire. it was form inside his car. he reportedly picked up fares between each shooting, an allegation that police are investigating. an uber representatives said he pass the a background check to become a driver. the company is horrified and will do what it can. the shooting industry spanned 15 miles. the first victim a woman shot outside an apartment complex. on the north-east of the city. her terrified children watching from steps away. neighbours came to help her. we checked out the back. i came out and saw a woman in between the truck and the
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kerbing, and she was coming calling for 911. >> the mother is expected to survive. a father and son gunned down looking at cars at a kia car dealership at the far side of the city. and the scene with the most victims, a cracka barrel parking lot. four women killed sitting in their cars. a 14-year-old girl in one car was gravely injured. >> i was shocked by it. >> dalton was arrested two hours after the last shooting and is expected to be in court on monday all right, coming up next. calls for peace in syria, falling on deaf ears, hundreds killed after the u.s. and russia agreed to a truce, and later the tourism boom in cuba as the normalization of u.s. relations turn into great news for small business owners. it's a high profile battle over
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security and the right to privacy. pitting the federal bureau of investigation against app. and the topic of tonight's "the week ahead".
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i.s.i.l. claims responsibility for the attack that killed more than 100 syrian on sunday. multiple explosions were reported in dam as cues and
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homes, the attacks coming hours after the secretary of state announced a truce. zeina khodr has more from the turkey-syrian border. >> it was an attack in the heart of homs? a. a government-held city. 2-near smument annious explosions killed civilians, many women and children. it is where alawites live. the same sect. they have seen similar attacks in the past. the bombing has been describes as the worst. the government managed to recontrol much of the city. bombings are a reminder that a military solution will not end the war. there seems to be progress towards the truce. >> we have reached a provisional agreement in springs mr on the terms of cessation of
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hostilities that could begin in the coming days. it's not yet down. aaccept that our precedent. president obama obama and vladimir putin may well speak somewhere in the next days or so in order to complete this task. >> kerry was speaking in jordan, a member of the syrian support group. also the country given the task of putting together an internationally agreed list of who was a terrorist in syria and who isn't. there was no mention of whether a consensus had been reached. secretary of state john kerry said a deal on cessation of hostilities is closer than ever. hours earlier the syrian opposition said they'd be are the to accept a ceasefire, the government doesn't want the rebels to exploit a truce, to
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re-arm and regroup. they made positions clear. but it is the u.s. and russia who are the main players. one of those details is the presence of the al nusra front. fighters who are linked to massimilano allegri. ---led to al-qaeda. it fights along side opposition groups that participate in the political process. the opposition says excluding al nusra front in any deal would give russia an excuse to target rebel positions. a pause in the fighting will bring relief to syrians trapped in battle grounds, but will not mean an end to the conflict. there are differences between the regional backers and warring sides about what comes next. >> the answer to the syrian civil war will not be found in a military alliance with bashar al-assad. let me make that clear. i am convinced it can be found in a broadly supported
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diplomatic initiative aimed at a negotiated political settlement with a transitional governing council on the ground, the syrian led government alliance changed the balance of power in its favour, following offenses in northern syria. the opposition's hand may have been weakened. the general thought is that the government cannot win the war. a truce is still being worked on syrian president bashar syrian president bashar al-assad told a spanish newspaper that refugees that fled his country are now welcome to return. >> of course, they can come. this is their right to come back. unless someone is a terrorist. some of them. >> a good number are supporters.
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they left because of the standard of living. they can come back without action from the government. re want people to come back. >> bashar al-assad called on europe to lift the embargo on the syrian people and warned that turkish or saudi troops will be terrorists. apple is fighting back and says no to the fbi. >> apple has a responsibility to maintain the trust and faith of millions of people who are dependent upon apple to produce the product that protects their privacy up next - it's the high profile battle over security and the right to privacy in tonight's week ahead. later stranded in fiji. hundreds of tourists stuck after a powerful cyclone in the tropical islands in history
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higher is a look at top stories, a mass shooting in kalamazoo leaves six dead, and two others wounded including a 14-year-old girl. the 45-year-old suspect jason dalton is in police custody, he carried out the shootings between fares during a shift as an uber driver. a debate over national listen in india following the arrest of a ph.d. student.
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he has been accused of attending an event where anti-india slogans were chanted. security had to be increased after kumar was attacked by members of the ruling party when he arrived there. democratic presidential candidate spoke to voters in houston texas - late last night. one of the 12 states that is holding primaries on march first. her opponent bernie sanders visited a church in columbia south carolina. that's where the democratic primary will be held. on the republican side donald trump spoke at a rally in georgia. senators ted cruz and marco rubio attended events in nevada. >> it's sunday night and that means it's time for a look at the week ahead. privacy advocates call for demonstrations outside apple stores across the country, wanting to show that they stand with the company as it fights a
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federal court order regarding smartphone privacy and security. the federal bureau of investigation wants apple to unblock the cellphone of a suspect in last year's san bernardino attack. the technology says the technology doesn't exist, and creating it sets a precedent making every cell phone vul ner i believe. >> it is not legal and is outside of concern for its brand. the disagreement is expected to be the defining case in a debate between the government and tech companies over how to keep america safe from violence and cyber attacks while protecting privacy. the case is heating up as companies are heading to barcelona, for the mobile world congress. jacob ward has more on the debate over keeping americans and data safe. >> it may seem like this is a
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one off. a case in which the fbi wants to see into the phone of a mass murderer and the corporation wants to extend its privacy. beneath the emotions and court filings, there's a secret war going on, building to an outcome. let's start with the battle. fbi officials made reference to what it calls the going dark problem. the issue is that a search warrant. new encryption schemes built into apps and into the phones are impenetrable by hackers and cyber criminals, and also by law enforcement. they cannot get into every day phones and communications. that must be communication with them, and with the list of people. of course, law enforcement wants a way in. apple and others say that they
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have to make the information bulletproof, impenetrable, in order to spend time where tens of thousands and victims of cyber crimes. there are other cases. it's an emotionally charged mass murder that it chose to shine a light on. apple cooperated in the past, and asked that the request for software to get into the phone be made under seal. apple may have complied. the fbi chose to make the request public. the fight, is an open brawl. here is what is likely it happen going forward. even if the government manages to compel the features, the company holds all the cards on the long term. for one thing, it could not break into the phone alone.
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the government is at the company's mercy. it's becoming more and more the case. apple could create schemes making it impossible to do what the federal bureau of investigation is asking. not to thwart the federal bureau of investigation. not only to thwart it. because hundreds of millions of customers expect the level of security from the company. in fact, if farook uses an iphone, not even apple could help the fbi get in with it. apple's technology and apps like what is that and others are built in a way that the creators cannot unlock them. that will be the new standard, the code, not the court will determine who gets inside. >> jacob ward. apple hired a big name in this. represented by the former solicitor-general.
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olson appeared on a.b.c.'s this week to discuss the position. >> apple has helped the sfoib in this investigation. every way the law required. it has to draw the line, recreating code, changing the iphone, putting engineers and creative talents to destroy the iphone as it exist. apple has a responsibility to maintain the trust in faith of millions of people who depend upon apple to produce a product to protect privacy. this is a pandora's box. >> what if they secure the phone. would apple propose the request. >> apple complies with the law and cooperates. if you were asked or your network were asked to create a programme, a programme to use your talent to ensnare a
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kidnapper, money launderer and terrorist. you would have your responsibility unless and until there's legal authority to do that. >> joining me in the studio is matty kahn. he's the c.e.o. of info tech. and served at an intelligent officer. and joining us from washington d.c. is patrick tucker. good to have you with us as well. let me start with you. this whole issues raises so many questions. what do you think is the main contention in this case for apple? can you break it down for us. what are they concerned about? >> fix the issue itself breaks to three categories. we have a security issue, and a trust issue. and the technology issue the question is it right to ask apple to right a deciption for their own encryption for the
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customers. on security, we talk about national security. are we right to hold back information from our - from the f.b.i. from n.s.a. from the police department. about people who may have been getting instructions to kill other americans, which is a terrible thing. >> people that advocate that argument say with all due report to the argument we have that information. we have the security of the individuals, people who have privacy, millions that trust. and you have security of a long traditional encryption that we have in this country, going back for decades and which may be satisfied here. the third is trust, i'm not putting judgment on the matter. there has been a history and dependents where the government agencies had been trusted with information. not deliberately. it happened.
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it leaked out. the feeling is maybe apple on the technology front can write it. if you write it for the phone, it doesn't matter, the decrips mechanism will be in there. if it leaks out. it will be copied and make it to other places we don't want it to make it. >> let's bring in patrick to the conversation. matty picking up three issues. technology, security, trust. the white house, fbi, fbi have been working on the three issues when it comes to technology and encryption. what do you make of the possibility of a compromise coming out of this public disagreement, patrick? >> what is odd is that as has been pointed out. there could have been a compromised reached if this hadn't become so public in quite this way. there's a question of how, as you note. tim cook adds -- cook's letter
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says they don't have the software. what is odd is the letter doesn't dispute it. the have had that this would be having difficult for them to do. it's not something people are talking about. you'd have to create an operating system. it's a bit of a trick. it is something that can be created. if it gets out. what will happen next. the opportunity for a come promise seems to have past with the motion compelling apple to comply, not giving them room to appeal. looks like they'll want to avoid a possibility of this getting to the supreme court. >> why do they play this out so
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publicly. it's surprising a lot of people. >> it is a bit odd, i would say. this debate that began anew when apple announced they'd start with new encryption. this is when fbi and others were concerned about inability to access what they were lawfully entitled to access. this is where the debate has been escalating and escalating. when apple is concerned about
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the key, falling into the wrong hands. apple is concerned that they'll be asked to do it again to create this work. compelling technology companies to assist china with investigation. apple helpeded to improve sales. they are concerned about doing the same there. >> mr ernst, the white house spokesman made promise to that effect. this establishes a sentiment that they'll go to. james comey said there were a lot of devices. thwarted by the encryption over
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and over. district attorney has many they'd like to a.b.c. i want to bring in maddie. maybe a little bluffing going on. wouldn't it behoov the technologies and the government patrick ol son mentioned. there was no need for the charade. it seemed a battle. oath it had the change to read the article. he challenges the government. if the government instructs him in three weeks. he will give it to the government to use.
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he will give the government the data. it will put them into position, eaching the description. this could have been done under the table. one can ask why the fbi instead the help of apple. it's a strait issue. this could have been done like a security investigation under the table. without the public involvement. it seemed like the issue has been politicized. i believe in people that are willing to put their reputation on the line. give me three weeks to ensure something. this could have been done under the table. we wouldn't have known anything about it. maybe some politics are involved here. >> i wonder this. apple made bad head lines. when you talk about main street
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consumer politics, people wonder is my device safe. is my information safe. is it possible that some of this is a play by apple? >> your guess is as good as mine. >> do consumers care about the privacy. >> a lot of people do. i do. i have an apple device. i would like to know that my information is secure. no one should treat the internet as a vault. it's an open source. we have seen the sites. people have been compromised. going back to our issue. i believe and i don't have a pretence. it could have been avoided. >> we don't need to be in this discussion. every technology agree that this could have been resolved. we talked with some experts, and
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some people came with the simple ideas of making a key. you give a third to apple. a third - everyone provides a third of a key. >> three way key. interesting. >> and on the other hand you have people. i heard people say don't give the information in world war ii to save the secret of the enigma. maybe these people need to be sacrificed. i'm not advocating the different position. >> matty, thank you for the insight on this. joining thank you for joining us. >> before we go. we want to look at the other stories we are watching on monday. the supreme court gather for the first time since the death of scalia. chief justice john roberts is expected to make some remarks.
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hearing arguments. and on monday the trial of a police officer is expected to begin. amnesty international releases an annual report. in there review the global state of human rights and detail abuses in 160 countries. >> and up next. the strongest cyclone recorded.
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the epidemic of opioid use is not exclusive to adults. it's estimated 2000, and 2012, a baby suffering from drug withdrawal was born ever 25 minutes. >> every day for two weeks michael george made an hour-long trip on public transportation, a first stop to a methadone clinic. part of the treatment to withdraw from an addiction to heroin. the second stop is to see the newborn daughter, and also withdrawing for drugs. we have to leave there. we don't know persons in america. >> that's because the daughter was hooked on heroin. and other drugs taken.
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>> after two weeks in hospital, isabella like so many others still suffer from tremors. feeding difficulties and distress. when you see the baby withdrawn, they do. in the united states, the number of drug dependent babies is soaring. quadrupling in the past decade. arguing the reason is an increasing number of prescriptions. in 2012 u.s. doctors wrote 259 prescriptions. considered the gateway drug for heroin. a single dose looking like a pack of secrets. >> that end up to be 20" of the total. >> special units are equipped to
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help babies wean off dependencies. >> the first few hours are spent in agony. i didn't stop and thing what i was going to my child. >> to the outcome of their adicksz. if amanda tests positive, she could lose custody of her child. despite years of heavy drug use, sobriety is the only goal. i want the best for her. i have to keep myself together so she can have that. still, isabella faces challenges, she remains in intensive care, spending another night in the hospital without her parents. adjusting to a life without drugs. a super cyclone ripped through the island nation of
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fiji, killing six people. humanitarian groups warn of a crisis to severely damage power and water lines, if not restored soon. caroline malone reports authorities are assessing the damage. >> a glimpse of damage in fiji after a strong cyclone. >> it escapes a hit. the storm left its mark. that's flattened home, trees and electricity cape bles. there's damage in other parts of the island. it's the strongest infrastructure to withstand wind and rain. it passed closer to the islands in. phone and powerlines are town, it's difficult to contact people living there. some deaths and injuries have been confirmed. relief workers are finding it
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difficult to get around because of trees strewn across the land. >> i have been in contact with my counterpart and offered australia support. and we have in place preposition supplies in suva that are available. i have also offered the adf to spend a p 3. orin so we can carry out aerial surveillance in the ourt lying islands in and do a needs assessment. fiji relies on the tourist industry. there are many affected, australians and other nationalities. airports have been closed. many of the low-lying islands in are flooded and flash floods and mudslides are feared. rescuers are trying to supply drinking water. the fijian government declared a 30 day state of emergency. because islands in are remote, it may be some time before the full extent of the damage is
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known joy mccorvey - -- kevin corveau, the strongest recorded cyclone. >> that's right. they record them a little differently than the united states. with hurricanes they send in the planes, and in the south pacific they evaluate them with satellite. they don't have the technology we have here. 180 miles per hour, and fiji rarely is hit by a system like this. unbelievable there. here in the united states, here in the north-east and the north, we have been seeing temperatures well above average. it has been feeling more like late parts of march or early april. new york got 56 degrees. it's a little cooler than what they saw yesterday, we saw into the low '60s, and memphis at 72. tomorrow we expect the temperatures to go down a little bit. it will be well above average
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this time of year. things will change. let me tell you what is happening. there's an area of low pressure that you can't see. not enough moisture coming out of the rockies. once it does, it will pick up the moisture from the gulf of mexico. tomorrow rain from texas to georgia. then, as we go towards tuesday, the area of low pressure begins to develop. rain is harder, we could see localized flooding. as we go to parts of wednesday, the system makes its way to the north-east. it will be the first day of thunderstorms, thunderstorm threats across parts of the south, and then as you go towards thursday, that system makes its way to the north-east, and we'll see a lot cooler temperatures thank you so much last week the u.s. and cuba agreed to allow considerably flights to fly between the nation.
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airlines were invited to apply for up to 110 flights. the tourism boom in cuba has begun. we have more on that. >> like most cubans, richard cannot afford to travel. but he says he's seeing the world with each tourist he meets. he gives horse drawn carriage rides on the streets of havana. with the expected waves of americans and foreign investment arrives, he says this cuba in a time capsule will not wash away. >> there's no one like the cubans, not a mcdonald's or kentucky fried chicken will change cubans, that's a lie. >> reporter: tourism is a primary source of income. when the announcement of normalization of relations was announced it was like opening a floodgate. last year visitors rose from 3
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po 3.5 million. airports, hotels and infrastructure are are in need of renovation and expansion. there aren't enough hotel rooms so the rates keep rising. it's a shame. they would suffer. they suffer for years they struggl struggle. >> translation: they are moving in this kind of... >> reporter: they are capitalizing on the moment. for 20 years, he and his family rented rooms. he's hoping the government will loosen restrictions. allowing them to own more than one house. >> one of the things we have recognition, freedom of operation. >> reporter: the people we spoke with say they are confident.
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they'll divide a country without overshadowing what makes it distinctive. whether it's next year or the next 10 years, solar says tourists are guaranteed to experience the cubano spirit you can bet the airline tickets from the u.s. will sell quickly. thank you for joining us. i'm adam may. i'll be back with another hour of news. 10:00p.m. eastern. "faultlines" is coming up next. have a great night everyone. everyone.
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firefighters in the u.s. are more liabilities to die by suicide than by fighting fires. in 2015 alone more than 80 firefighters killed themselves. but the numbers could be higher because most fire departments to not track suicides. it is a


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