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tv   Around the World  CNN  September 26, 2013 9:00am-10:01am PDT

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if you look at a khan academy video, they cover everything from basic arithmetic to calculus, trigonometry, finance. you can really just get what you need at your own pace. and so, bank of america came and reached out to us and said, "we are really interested in making sure that everyone really understands personal finance." we're like, "well, we're already doing that." and so it was kind of a perfect match. it's the highest level meeting between the u.s. and iran and more than 30 years. secretary of state john kerry and his iranian counterpart meeting face to face. plus -- president obama tries to sell the benefits of his health care reform again. taking a closer look at what it will actually cost. and it depends on your state, age, your income. not one but two, two pilots asleep at the same time while
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flying a plane. there were 300 passengers on that flight. welcome to "around the world." i'm suzanne malveaux. >> good to have you back. i'm michael holmes. thanks for being with u.p.s. iran's new president calling for a nuclear-free world. chose these words carefully. president rowhani in the past couple of hours making his second speech before the u.n. general assembly. >> the latest speech focused on nuclear disarmament. the iranian president says this is his highest priority, he's n unequivocal. >> translator: no nation should possess nuclear weapons. since there are no right hands for these wrong weapons, as you, mr. secretary, general, have rightly put it.
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now it's determined to make every effort to realize the vision of a nuclear weapon free world without further delay. >>, that's quite a departure from what the u.n. heard from iran's previous president, ahmadinejad. add to that the foreign minister set to meet with secretary of state john kerry on the sidelines of the u.n. general assembly meeting happening in this hour. >> historic meeting. >> amazing development. >> historic meeting. the highest level talks between two governments since the late 1970s, 34 years. jim sciutto joining us from washington. hearing that john kerry and iran's foreign minister is sitting down with their counterparts, other leader there's, other foreign ministers, six major powers. how do we expect it to unfold and tell us again about the significance of the meeting. can't be overstated, historical nature of this.
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>> reporter: sure. first, let's talk about how it's going to set up this is part of the p-5 plus 1 process, permanent five members of the u.n. security council, including the u.s., plus one being germany and iran joining it. the way it starts, it will be catherine ashton, in effect the eu, european union foreign minister will convene the meeting with one step below the secretaries of state, foreign ministers, then the secretaries of state and foreign ministers come in and then the iranians kind of will be invited to join into the meeting later. and that's where you'll have kerry and zarif in the same room. these are the most substantive high level talks between the u.s. and iran. but a u.s. secretary of state has shaken the hand of an iranian foreign minister, that happened when secretary rice was still in office in 2007. but what's important here, not only they're going to be in the same room but talking about the key issue that divide two countries in a substantive way with directions from the
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american president and the iranian president do something about this, right to see if they can reach an agreement. >> talk about what's on the table here because i know, i mean, iran has experienced crippling economic sanctions, a lot of its people very much upset with the previous leadership. give us a sense of what are the rewards, what are the trade-offs u.s. and iran are looking for. >> reporter: this is the challenge, to find the sweet spot. iran wants to come fraught below crippling sanctions but the question is, what is the price? what the u.s. and west is going to want, they're going to want to reduce the number of centrifuges in iran, they want a full declaration of all sites, including some of the secret ones that have popped up every couple of years that iran has not claimed, it's kept shielded from international inspectors, and also they want to limit degree in which iran can enrich uranium. those are heavy targets and the president, when he was directing kerry to engage with the iranians in his speech a couple of days ago said, listen, the
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obstacles may be too great but i think this is worth trying. so, this is the first test. they're talking substantively. you'll get a sense from both sides whether they can find that way to the sweet spot where iran is giving up enough for us, for us to relieve those sanctions. >> all right. jim sciutto, thank you so much. incredible they're sitting down. having covered bush and the frustration with ahmadinejad, president obama, i will talk with the iranians. this is actually happening now. >> five years later, he came into office say he would do this and here we are, is this the start? we don't know yet. it's early. >> cautious optimism. >> this is an interesting slice of life, too. a reporter, a crew in iran. they set up a microphone and a camera and asked average iranians what they think is going on now that their new president is at the united nations and making overtures. >> generally speaking, putting
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distance between himself and of course ahmadinejad and they are talking about what do they think about all of this, how does it affect them and they are sending messages to folks in the united states. here's a little bit of a sample of how they feel about this moment. >> translator: this talk that we're making about is completely false. >> as far as i'm concerned, i don't think they're making bombs. >> translator: don't you make one yourself? why did you make a bomb? >> we are dangerous. we are dangerous. >> the iranians are most civilized people. >> how many, how many wars do we have? did we have? can you tell me? can you tell me? >> people of iran, they are friendly, outside of the perception of the america. >> so much passion in that group. and many of the i raranians we heard of talked about the international economic sanctions that we had talked about before, it's really difficult to live there, just to get the basic
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essentials. >> people think sanctions are pushed iran into being a little bit more moderate. you know there were a lot of people there who spoke, and one of the common threads was that they hope that those sanctions would be lifted. there's a lot or more of these comments, too. it's fascinating to get a bit of insight into how people in iran are thinking about the u.s. go to, you'll see more personal messages from iranians to americans. >> tuesday, 48 million americans who have no health insurance, they're going to get a chance to purchase insurance as part of the president's affordable care act. the government's beginning to enroll those uninsured, through the health care exchanges, a lot of anticipation, question how this will work. >> americans go online, they can shop for insurance from private companies. the open enrollment, as it's called, lasts until march 31. >> individuals will be eligible for government subsidies to help pay for that, if they make about
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$46,000 a year or less. now, also starting tuesday, insurance companies will be forbidden from rejecting people with preexisting health conditions. >> the president went to a community college in maryland, actually to tout obama care and remind people, they've got to sign up. >> and the wealthiest nation on earth, no one should go broke because they get sick. in the united states of america, health care is not a privilege for the fortunate few. it is a right. and i knew that if we didn't do something about our unfair and inefficient health care system, it would keep driving up our deficits. it could keep burdening our businesses. it would keep hurting our families and it would keep holding back economic growth. that's why we took on a broken
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health care system. >> all right. americans who plan to get this insurance through their health exchanges really face very different price, depending on where they live. i want to bring in christine romans to talk about the numbers. explain to us, there's so many questions, a lot of confusion, over how this is going to work. but who faces what kinds of premiums based on where you lib, what your income is. >> let me show you guys. there's wide variation. let's be clear about that. what i also don't know what they have not really clarified yet is what kind of co-pays and out of pocket deductibles you're going to spend. let me talk about the premiums now. this is what we know according to hhs. this is for a silver plan, so it's bronze, silver, goal, three different levels. tennessee, an individual $116 or a familiar life four $584. you can see missouri more, and wyoming one of the most expensive in the country because wyoming has two insurers
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participating in the online exchange, this is before tax credits. you pointed out in your introduction a family making less than $46,000, $49,000 a year, there will be, there will be some tax credits that will lower the out of pocket costs. that's where we stan right now. let me show you an overall map of the united states. i can show you guys you heard this messaging point how many people are going to be able to, you know, afford premium that's less than $100 maybe. you can see where some expensive parts of the country are, they're darker and the lighter they are, those are the cheapest premiums on the obama care exchanges. >> and then, christine, when it comes to those people having an employer who is helping them out with health care, what changes for them? >> so, the president keeps saying there will nobody changes. you will keep your insurance through your employer, if that's still your arrangement and there won't be changes. but we do know even before obama
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care we saw, and i'm sure you've felt this who are listening now, you're paying more out of pocket, getting less coverage or your employer's pushing your spouse on to their own company's plan and finding ways to try to cut costs. we will see that continue and now you're hearing some companies say they expect some rising costs because of health care reform and this is one of the factors that they'll be seeing where they'll pass for more of costs on to you. that's quite possible. remember, that was happening way before health care reform. we'll have to closely watch what that's going to mean. watching companies and what they're saying about there is. they've been complaining about rising lelt care costs for some kind and now trying to figure out how -- this is the biggest change in our relationship with our government we've had in our lifetime, quite frankly. >> briefly, when you say that they could bump up prices here and there and say it's the cost of a new system, anyone watching that? >> absolutely. health care economists watching
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it hhs is watching it as well. look, in some cases you're going to be able -- it might be in your benefit not to be getting insurance through your company but through an exchange because then you're not tied to your company. you can -- you have the port ability of your health insurance, which is something that health care reform is also trying to do. in some cases big companies are asking retirees or moving retirees on to exchanges because it's cost effective for them. that's something that will be really interesting to watch as well. maybe if you're a current employee with your company, you'll keep insurance options you have. but once you retire you move on to the state exchanges. you know, one thing that's interesting in this country is that our insurance coverage is tied to where we work. obama care, one of the goal of obama care to stop -- to be able to decouple that so you don't leave your job because you don't want to leave your insurance. the president mentioning in his speech maybe that will open up entrepreneurship, perhaps, who knows? >> clarity there for everyone.
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christine romans, thanks so you the president selling it across the country very, very hard to get people to sign up and support this thing. >> yeah. >> more of what we're working on for "around the world." the debt ceiling has to be raised in three weeks or so or the u.s. is not going to be able to pay its bills. can washington come up with an agreement on time? >> heard that before. all right. check this out. amazing pictures, doctors are growing a nose on a man's forehead. we'll explain how they were able to do this and why when we come back. okay, listen up! i'm re-workin' the menu. mayo? corn dogs? you are so outta here! aah! [ female announcer ] the complete balanced nutrition of great-tasting ensure. 24 vitamins and minerals, antioxidants, and 9 grams of protein. [ bottle ] ensure®. nutrition in charge™.
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the clock is ticking, just four days until a possible partial shutdown. the senate on track to vote by saturday on a house bill to fund the government. >> the bill take as way funding from obama care. senate democrats plan to change that. harry reid is accusing republicans of hurting the economy with that amendment. watch what he says. >> yesterday i warned of the economic consequences of a few extremist republicans force a government shutdown. already, the stock market has
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slipped and that's an understatement. >> athena jones joining us capitol hill. first of all there are a lot of different things that have to happen before the deadlines, but give us a sense of the timetable of all of this. how quickly could this move? what are we talking about the drop dead time in which the government cannot be funded? >> reporter: the drop dead time, suzanne and michael, midnight this coming monday. it's a few days away. you heard the senate plans to vote on this spending bill that would restore funding for obama care, something the house bill took out, they want to vote on that by saturday. if they can do it ahead of time they will. the issue is then the senate would pass that bill, send it back to the house, of course the house wants to see obama care defunded. house republicans have indicated they're not just going to accept the senate bill and vote on it as is. they're going to send something back to the senate. the question is, what are they going to send back to the senate? will it be acceptable to senate democrats? will this whole thing start all over again?
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as you know, timing is everything here. in just a few days they're going to run out of time. >> yeah, of course, the big fight is the debt limit, the government needs to make sure it doesn't default on its loans, it could risk a credit drop again. we learned that the u.s. is going to hit that limit october 17th. so what is congress doing about that? >> reporter: well, that's the next big fight. right now there's a proposal in the house, a house bill they're looking to pass, that would raise the debt limit, so it would allow the u.s. to continue to pay its bills. but it would attach several things that republicans want to that. one of them would be a one-year delay in obama care. here we go again, the issue of obama care keeps coming up. they would attach that to the bill to raise the debt limit. also attaching things to approve the oil pipeline. a whole slew of things republicans want. it's going back over to the senate and we know of course that senate democrats don't want
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to delay obama care. so here we have another fight. we already have the white house, president obama saying that, the ability of the united states to pay its bills is not something that should be subject to politics. listen to what house speaker john boehner had to say about that's morning. >> the president says that i'm not going to negotiate. well, i'm sorry, but it just doesn't work that way. we're not going to ignore washington's spending problem and we're not going to accept this new normal of a weak economy, no new jobs and shrinking wages. >> reporter: of course this issue of debt ceiling is extremely important for the economy. as you may remember, the last time there was a big fight over the ceiling back in the summer of 2011, it led to the first ever downgrade of the u.s. debt rate, which is a big problem for anyone borrowing money. hugely damaging to the economy. back to you. >> thank you so much. just to think about it, we're at this place again, again. four times this happened over
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the last two years, right on the precipe. >> as i was saying to you in the break, as an outsider looking in, it's an extraordinary situation where you have unrelated things atamped to crucial bills before they'll get passed by both sides. >> that's why we got downgraded. that's how that happened. one of the most devastating attacks in kenya since the embassy bombing in 199. the group behind the nairobi mall attack, al shabaab. we'll talk about how the organization is now extending its reach. plus its connection to al qaeda. i had pain in my abdomen... it just wouldn't go away.thing. i was spotting, but i had already gone through menopause. these symptoms may be nothing... but they could be early warning signs of a gynecologic cancer, such as cervical, ovarian, or uterine cancer. feeling bloated for no reason. that's what i remember.
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welcome back. travelers, this is for you. the u.s. state department updating its global travel warning list after the terrorist attack at the shopping mall in kenya. >> specific countries mentioned in this memo titled worldwide caution says, large portions of europe, middle east, africa,
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south asia are places where terror groups like al qaeda are active. might target american symbols of interest in those places. >> the state department urging americans working or traveling aboard to be aware of their areas alert level. download fact sheets and know where u.s. embassies and consulates are and also follow u.s. government social media sites, twitter and the like, for security information, if it needs to be sent out quickly. a lot of those ongoing routine warnings but it's worth knowing what's what around the world. >> sure the terror group claiming responsibility for the deadly attack on the mall in nairobi, kenya, they are bragging about it. al shabaab is based in somalia, calls itself an affiliate of al qaeda. the group's leader has posted an audio message on awebsite saying they killed those people in nairobi out of pure revenge. listen. >> translator: on saturday, september 21, 2013, ten days
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after the 12th anniversary of the twin towers the historic islamic attack began in kenya when a group of mujahideen wrote their blood into history for innocent brothers killed in somalia. >> live with us in nairobi, kenya. covering this from the start. five days ago now it all began. we're hearing that some families don't know if they're loved ones -- >> reporter: we're having a little bit of a difficulty with our -- i want to talk more about that message. you spoke about the expansion of the u.s. global terror warning. well, the al shabaab leader has been speaking about how this wasn't just about punishing the kenyans for their role in pushing al shabaab out of the urban center in somalia. this was about punishing kenyan, european and american allies. take a listen to this.
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>> i don't know if you can hear us now, we played that audiotape already. chilling it is to listen to. we were going to ask you, though, throughout this, there's been i think the number is 63 people, still officially listed as missing. what's going on with those people? where are they? what are their relatives going through? >> reporter: well, what's slowing the process of actually giving some kind of final solace, you could say, to the relatives of those still missing is that it's just been extraordinarily difficult going in there, clear that rubble. we've been seeing pictures of the collapsed shopping center and a lot of the bodies are still under there. throughout the day we've been hearingi explosions whatever th terror ifs left behind is going up. it's slowed the process of getting bodies out.
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the red cross has said, unfortunately the fate of those remaining hostages that were in there when that final stage of the operation was carried out, that's still unknown. but most of the families that we've spoke be tonight are waiting at the morgue. they've had to accept if they don't know yet if they haven't heard from their relatives yet, the unfortunate likelihood is they didn't survive the attack. >> so sad. we know that at least investigators there are trying to find out everyone who is responsible for this and there is at least one development today regarding this woman, this british woman, known in terror circles as the white widow. what do we know about the worldwide effort to track her down and whether or not she was actually involved in this? >> reporter: the kenyan authorities have now requested a trip wire from interpol which means that anyone of the national police services that interpol cooperates with that is now -- it's now their responsibility to try to bring her in if they have any evidence
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that she's moving through their territory and extradited her to kenya. we should say that this is to do with charges stemming from a 2011 allegation that she was involved with an attempted bombing in the coastal kenyan city of mmum bass 15. this has led to speculation in kenya. all of the eyewitnesses we spoke to talking about a white woman, they believe that it was this woman. the appearance, they say, was very similar. of course, we're reaching out to the kenyan authorities and hoping to get more for you. >> the note going out to 190 countries, apparently. thanks so much. in the last few minutes on this issue, the u.s. attorney general released his assessment of al shabaab's threat to the united states. >> so, eric holder says that there is no specific, credible evidence that al shabaab is planning an attack in this country. he specifically told reporters, i'm not sure they have the
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capacity to do anything in the united states. he also added that u.s. officials, they're still trying to determine if any americans were among the terrorists that took over the mall in kenya. >> we'll take a short break here. we'll have more of "around the world" when we come back. [ female announcer ] when it comes to your smile, the coffee you drink adds up over the years... causing deep, set-in stains. crest 3d white whitestrips go beyond where most toothpastes can reach, safely removing stains below the enamel surface to whiten as well as a $500 treatment. crest 3d white whitestrips. what are you guys doing? having some fiber! with new phillips' fiber good gummies. they're fruity delicious! just two gummies have 4 grams of fiber! to help support regularity! i want some... [ woman ] hop on over! [ marge ] fiber the fun way, from phillips'. [ male announcer ] we all have something neatly tucked away in the back of our mind. a secret hope.
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welcome back to "around the world." here are some of the top stories we're covering today. sudan, first of all, gunshots are ringing out in several cities, including the capital khartoum, as government forces try to clamp down on violent protesters. >> the unrest started sunday. this is after the government announced it was suspending fuel subsidies in a bid to help the economy. that sent prices soaring. hundreds have taken part in those demonstrations. and in iraq, a pair of explosions today killing 18
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people, wounding 50 others. both explosions happened aoutdoor markets in baghdad. the first attack was a roadside bomb. the second, a suicide bomber. >> this, of course, comes, if you've been following this, violence es calating between shiite and sunnis in iraq. the u.n. says more than 80 iraqis were killed, more than 2,000 wounded in violence and acts of terrorism last month alone. terrible toll. >> at the hague, international judges upheld the 50-year sentence of former liberian president charles taylor. you may recall, he was convicted of supplying rebels in sierra leone in a campaign of terror involving murder, rape, sexual slavery, forcing young children to become rebel fighters. >> found guilty of enriching himself with what was known as blood diamonds. the first former head of state to be convicted of war crimes
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since the nuremberg trials of nazi leaders after world war ii. he appealed 3550-year sentence. he lost that appeal. this is four days, if this spending bill isn't passed by midnight on monday. if in happened it's going to be felt by workers, nonessential and they are sent home, chances are they get paid eventually but it takes a while. >> maybe not. the rest of us may not notice much of anything for a while. tom foreman with the consequences. >> reporter: the first thing you may notice about a government shutdown if one comes, is there's really not that much to notice because we're not talking about a single grand event but rather a series of events that start with the shutdown. so, if you go to the airport, it's still going to be operatingen the military, customs, border patrol, they'll all be in business. postal service, federal courts,
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banks will all be open and of course all of the local services that are pay for by your local taxes like schools and police and firemen will still be in business. still, "usa today" did an analysis where they said 41% of the government would shut down. that's got to be producing an effect somewhere. let's bring in the next layer here and talk about that. if you go to a national park or a museum or a monument connecting to the federal government, you may find that it is closed. if you need a loan for your business or your home, backed by the federal government, you may find that that becomes a very slow process. and if you need a new passport or a gun permit, that may also be slowed down. there may even be a delay in some federal checks, like social security, although generally lawmakers try to keep that from happening. there would be the real immediate effect. if you're, for example, ael from worker, you could be told, go home, you won't get a paycheck until this is over and then retroactive pay, which happened
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in the past, is not a guaranteed thing. with all of the federal workers missing, if you have to contact a government office to sign up for medicaid you may find you can't do that. of course a lot of congressional staffers could have time to go to the beach. time is what this is about. if this only lasted a few days, we would probably stay back here in the green zone, not that much aware of it, not seeing much in terms of the results. but the longer it goes on the more economy ifs and analysts say the red zone, these would spill over and more of us would feel the impact and the whole economy could ultimately suffer. >> last time we had a government shutdown, remember it clearly at the white house back in the clinton years. >> yeah. >> quite a bit of time away. >> you were there then. enjoy it? down time go a little down time. the former president clinton of course asking the question, who does he think in the family could become president, the next one?
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>> the day after tomorrow, we wife because she's had more experience. over the long run, chelsea, she knows more than we do about everything. >> there a dynasty. decide for yourself. you can hear from chelsea clinton coming up next. when you have diabetes like i do, you want a way to help minimize blood sugar spikes. support heart health. and your immune system. now there's new glucerna advance with three benefits in one. [ male announcer ] new glucerna advance. from the brand doctors recommend most.
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welcome back to "around the world." in south we were pakistan, we are talking about hundreds of people who are dead, twice as many injured, this is after a powerful 7.7 magnitude earthquake. there are some 21,000 homes also destroyed. >> unbelievable. rescue teams trying to set up medical camps. this is in the remote area of pakistan, a spokesman for the red crescent tells cnn, rescuers
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haven't been able to reach some areas. it's very mountainous and remote. to make matters worse, militants in the area have been firing an an army helicopter, also a military convoy bringing aid. the chopper wasn't hit. this area is a hotbed for militants fighting for a separate state. pakistan has sent more than a thousand troops to help out. off the coast of italy, human remains have been found on the "costa concordia." divers are trying to recover the remains in the wreckage of the luxury liner you see there. the discovery might explain what happened to the two missing passengers from the crash that happened a year and a half ago. that search taking place after the ship was turned upright. it was quite an extraordinary feat. the ship's captain is still facing charges. >> on trial right now. and in southern california the man who made the film "the
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innocence of muslims," he's soon to be a free man. you can see him covered up as authorities arrested him a year ago. he was arrested on bank fraud charges, not directly related to the film. he's an egyptian-american and be been in a halfway house since june. bill and hillary clinton's daughter, chelsea, of course, doing a lot these days. she's a reporter for nbc and the 33-year-old named co-founder of nyu's multifaith leadership group. she's also vice chair of the clinton foundation and pursuing a ph.d. >> plenty of time obviously. piers morgan talked to chelsea about a lot of things, including the problem with homegrown terror. here's part of what she said. >> there is an issue now with the radicalization of homegrown terror, whether it's america or br britain, but it looks to be a
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pattern. we saw in the boston marathon. you have this disaffected youth, unemployed youth. you also have a youth susceptible to being radicals. how do you think the best way for a country like america and deal with this kind of problem? >> the greatest risk factor arguably is an unemployed young man. to any social system, so any society anywhere in the world. so ensuring that young people feel like we are collectively investing more in their future than in kind of either harboring past grievances or in kind of protecting the status quo is, i think the best anecdote to that. in some ways kenya was attacked because they have been transcending history ex-tribal barriers and strife. they have come a tremendous way since the 2007-2008 election
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violence and have been repudiating kind of the historical forces that we're trying to keep kenya back. and so i think because young people sit up in the last election and said we're not going to have a violent election, we're going to have freeshg transparent, open elections, sadly we see the backlash. and i have no doubt that young women, like peggy and young men will keep fighting for the future. >> sounds incredibly like her mom, actually. really that voice, quite interesting. you don't want to miss this. this entire interview with chelsea clinton tonight 9:00 eastern. >> indeed. remember the gunman in kenya told muslims they could leave that shopping mall and then they killed those who weren't muslim. sadly, as it has been for centuries, religion continues to be used or abused as a reason to kill. when we come back, terror in the name of religion. okay, listen up! i'm re-workin' the menu. mayo? corn dogs?
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because at liberty mutual insurance, we believe our customers do their best out there in the world, so we do everything we can to be there for them when they need us. plus, you could save hundreds when you switch, up to $423. call... today. liberty mutual insurance -- responsibility. what's your policy? in kenya, the gunman who attacked the westgate mall asked people if they were muslim if they said yes, they were let go. if they said no, they were shot. >> it's actually one of the horrors from the nairobi shopping mall attack that happened this week. atika shubert looks at killings, attacks carried out around the world in the name of religion. >> what's your name?
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>> please. >> reporter: it was two days of death and terror. islamist militants brutally attacked nairobi's westgate shopping mall. explosions targeted two funerals in iraq. and a suicide bomber ripped through a church service in pakistan. more than 250 killed in less than 48 hours, all in the name of religion. >> religion actually gives you, first of all, the feeling that god is on your side. so it's not just you meeting out violence, you're doing it on behalf of god. >> reporter: religious violence is on the ride, just take a look at this map from the pew resent center. countries in red and yellow have the highest incidents of sectarian violence. note in particular, the middle east and north africa. the number of countries mired in sectarian strife has doubled in
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the last three years. but also, russia, battling an islamist insurgency in chechnya and a surge in violence across asia, especially pakistan, with more religious violence than any other country. in fact, according to the report, about 75% of the world's population, more than 5 billion people, live in a country with high to very high incidents of religious violence. from the crusades to al qaeda, holy war has been waged across the centuries but in the 20th century, secular political movements had kept a lid, sometimes brutally, on religious tensions. but now with seismic shifts such as the arab spring, sectarian violence has flared again. in iraq, for example, the centuries-old battle between two rival sects of islam, sunni and
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sh shia, resumed, spilling over into neighboring syria. and it's not limited to muslim majority countries. myanm myanmar, easing of military rule has resulted in militant buddhists attacking and killing members of the muslim minority. >> i think that wherever religion is bound up with national identity, then anybody who isn't of that religious group is exposed and could be expun expunged. >> reporter: a disturbing trend leading to fears we may see more horrific attacks like this. atika shubert, cnn, london. >> when we come back, team usa wins the america's cup in a stunning comeback. and we'll tell you all about that. this space age catamaran went on to historic victory. we'll talk about the australian who was the skipper. the humble back seat.
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one of michael's favorite stories, the world's most incredible sailing races, flying with the wind, salt air, weeks. >> historic competition. amazing. the america's cup, team new zealand and team usa in the finals, and andy schulz tells us
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the miracle comeback. can't remember a bigger comeback in sports. check it out. >> reporter: the world's most presteejous sailing race produced one of most stunning comebacks in sports history. trailing 8-1 a week ago, oracle team usa won eight straight races to remain america's cup. in a winner take all in a san francisco bay course, team usa did what no one else outside the catamaran believed they could do. >> the greatest comeback in sports history. a lot about the team, the character, the heart, fight inside them. it was worth every single part of it. man, this is the greatest moment of my life. i'm loving every minute of it and doing with the team around me. doesn't get any better than this. >> reporter: larry ellison, worth an estimated $41 billion, according to "forbes" magazine, bank rolled the back-to-back titles.
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how important? he skipped his own keynote address at oracle's conference this week so he could cheer on his team. he's spent an estimated $500 million over and 11 years trying to win the oldest trophy in interstate sports and tasted victory in monumental fashion. >> andy's here. so, is this really team usa? >> no. >> tell us about this. >> no. >> he begs to differ. >> 11 sailors on the yacht when they crossed the finish line, one american, because there's no nationality rule. larry ellison could get the best sailors. the winner of the competition set the rules for the next competition. new zealand not happy. if they would have won, they would have put a nationality requirement to make sure they came from the countries they were representing. team new zealand. >> we were delighted by the way, you're welcome, gave you the
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skipper. and a couple of other crewmen, too. the tactician was a brit. >> he came in late in the game but one of most decorated person to compete in the sport. >> huge comeback. huge. >> i'm taking the win. we got the win. >> yeah, yeah, you're welcome. >> go, usa. >> you're welcome. we didn't get to the finals. i shouldn't be talking. good to see you, andy. i love the america's cup. >> this is a fascinating story. after a car accident, this man needed a nose transplant but instead of plastic surgery his doctors took another approach. >> they grew a nose on his father head. we will explain that when we come back.
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don't be grossed out because this is really interesting. trending around the world right now. >> yeah. this is china, and what might be a medical first here. this is a man growing a new nose on his forehead. that's right, paula hancocks in south korea, she's reporting on this amazing, pioneering, work. check it out. >> reporter: a man in china will soon have a new face, thanks to an intricate reconstructive surgery. chinese state media says the doctors successfully grew a nose on the man's forehead and transplant it to his naval cavity soon. he lost his nose due to infection from a car accident last year.
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the doctors took a skin tissue expander and managed to shape the new nose using cartilage from his ribs. it took nine months to grow. >> awesome. >> unbelievable. they'll cut it off, stitch him up, put in the right place. >> thanks for watching "around the world." "cnn newsroom" starts right now. right now, the push to sell americans obama care in full swing. president obama telling an audience, the affordable care act is here to stay. he blasted republicans threatening to defund the program. right now, the federal government is inching closer to a possible shutdown. the senate is debating a bill to keep the government running but stripping away money for obama care. we're going live to capitol hill. right now, the secretary of state john kerry preparing to meet his iranian counterpart. the highest level meeting between the two countries since the late 1970s. we're going to tell you how those drac


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