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tv   CNN Newsroom  CNN  October 27, 2013 1:00pm-2:01pm PDT

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i'm going to take you through everything you need to know about jp morgan's record $13 billion tentive settlement and what it means for a man known as america's banker. we're here every saturday at 930 a.m. eastern, sunday at 2:00 p.m. eastern. have a great day, everyone. >> in just a few hours, the cardinals and the red sox face-off after a wild game last night. here why boston frans are calling it an obstruction of justice. now, we're learning new information about the man accused of this horrifying crime.
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but, first, the boston red sox lost last night's world series game in excruciating fashion. the game ended after obstruction on a play in the ninth inning. they awarded the game-winning run to the st. louis cardinals. it was the first time an obstruction call had ever ended a world series game. the cards are up two dwgames to one. >> rock&roll icon lieu reed has died. he was probably best known for his song "take a walk on the
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wild side." lou reed was 71 years old. singer chris brown was arrested after police say he and his bodyguard got in a fight with another man in washington, d.c. pli police say it broke out around 4:30 this morning. brown and his bodyguard were charged with felony assault. last night, brown tweeted he was hosting a party at a nightclub. this video showing him stamping. so this could spell big trouble for brown who is still on probation. coming up in half an hour from now, our legal experts will break down what could be the legal road for chris brown. . a mother and four children are dead. officials say charges have not yet been filed. a knife has been seized from the crime scene. rosa flores is life from new
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york with more on this. rosa tells more about the system and what the motive may have been for these killings. >>. >> reporter: you know, fred, this is a top story. police say he is the cousin of the slain woman's husband. we are learning more about the weapon recovered from the scene. here's what we know, folks, police respond today a call about a stabbing in a brooklyn apartment last night. when thaey arrived on the scene a 37-year-old mother and her four children age 9-1, dead. we are hearing more from n.y.p.d. take a listen as to how they described the scene. you have a mother, four kids that were cut and butch everied with a kitchen knife.
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we have the knife. the perpetrator made statements eluding he utilized the knife to commit this act. the man in custody is an asian male who n.y.p.d. says is the cousin of the husband. police amgs say that he appears to have been bouncing a lot addresses since 2004. the name of that suspect is mindong chin. you know, we asked, fred, about potential mental illness. no word yet on that. as of now. germany had sharp words for the
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u.s. today about claims the nsa monitored chancellor merkel's cell phone. claims of the nsa spying have been reported around the wormd. is the nsa sponlding to these latest accusations. >> reporter: fred, yes, we did get a statement just a little bit ago. i want to read that to you. it mentions the cheefl of the nsa general alexander. general alexander did not discuss an alegend foreign sbel jensz operation. nor has he ever discussed alleged operations.
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as we parse those words, all that says is that alexander and the president have never discussed it. it doesn't mean it didn't happen. and it doesn't mean, necessarily, that president obama didn't know about it. i'm sure we'll see more heat on this in the next week. i were talking about hillary and clinton and how she was sort of defending these practices.
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we should collect information that's helpful to the united states interest. >> soo there you have it, again, politicians on both sides of the aisle who are defending u.s. surveillance practice. >> reporter: hi, fred. well, a significant storm moving into the uchlt k. most likely here the center of the u.k. the calling card of this? some very strong winds. gusts, 60-80 miles per hour. that's tonight and tomorrow.
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this is the forecast winds. also, in toerms of the temperatures here in the southeast, warmer today and even warmer as we head toward tomorrow. it is the world series game that everyone has been talking about all day long. an ump's decision to hand st. louis a critical victory.
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i don't know the rules, but the fact he calls him safe and
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then calls interference. how do you do that? he was clearly out. it was so obvious. >> oh, lots of questions. it was obvious the st. louis cardinal fans, maybe not to boston red sox fans, but after game three, they insisted over and over the gumps got the last call right: >> it was one of the most bizarre games in playoff games.
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>> he's on the ground. if he tries to raise up rngs then he's clearly getting in his way for craig to try to advance to hope flaet. >> the base runner has efrl right to go unobstructed to home plate. at home plate, the red sox storm the field to argue. both guys thought they were right. >> last night was history. >> jesse sanchez writes for
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>> these are the rules of the game. really, the rules apply all yearlong and you sknt change that as a matter of what poin of the season you were in. >> oh, pli good. people are heated over in. h isn't the first time to be involved in something as glaring as this. >> back in 2010, there was a picher who was working on a perfect game for baseball fans. he made a bad call at first. he was a tearful press conference afterwards. >> this time, fred, he stood by his call. he was the objective observer. they thought they got the right call. >> oh, okay. we'll see what happens tonight.
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>> yeah, you don't know what kind of momentum swing can happen. democratic national committees aren't afraid to weigh in on them.
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this week, the president plays offense on his health care law wliel his defense duos testified before a house committee. the president will be in samuel hall the place where then-governor mitt romney signed it into law. >> good to see you.
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>> i don't believe for the 0th of november for when i want's all going to be fixed. i don't think they thought they could beat it and i think they will. or do you see there to be hope in this plan? >> well, it's the colossal mess but it's even more serious than that. this is one of the most
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deceitful products on the american people. the president told the people and told the member of his own party and congress, some of them who took very painful votes for this inc. >> they've cancelled the policies of over 300,0 0. mimonnings have been cancelled across the country. this is a colossal answer.
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it's a real tough political problem for the democrats, as well. >> and we're going to talk about how it's a problem for the democrats a little bit later. >> well, this has been done by mitt romney in boston. >> it is true that they've been answered. we've done a lot of stuff that's obama care 20 years ago in vrt vth. we've had community ratings going only for 20 years. we have dwarn teed issue. so i know what these reforms can do: >> i think obama is going to be a big plus for the democrats
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going into the 2014 election. by far, the best news about this is a lot of good things are going to happen to a loet of people who were really getting skrooued before: >> so you see it as a real detriment to the dem kratzs. but especially following the government shutdown. >> want's really different is 16 senators are asking to delay the implementation of obama kbar r care. if it's so cool, why are nay asked to be be delayed.
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>> why v nay demanded that they'll seek coverage from obama care. >> first of all, the republicans have decided they shouldn't be exempt. >> it wasn't the republicans. >> the republicans have voted to repeal this thing about 44 tiles. and they had backed off when they had to. look, i think everybody ought to be in the same boat. i aowe. i don't think the federal people ought to be kpempt.
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>> we are where we were and will have to leave it to the country. >> thamgs to both of you, gentlemen, for joining us this sunday afternoon. >> let's talk music. the marriage ofl music stralgt ahead. when we made our commitment to the gulf, bp had two big goals:
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help the gulf recover and learn from what happened so we could be a better, safer energy company. i can tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, where experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger.
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quincy jones is taking the estate of michael jackson to kort. . he is owed millions. he says those hits were reproduced to deprive him ofl
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compensation. a spokesman for jackson's estate, of course, denying the claim. there was no immediate comment from sony. so the parter in ship between jackson and jones, i spoke about the early years of their relationship. michael jackson wanted to sing with two very notable female icons. you know, barbara's stuff. huff. she said i'm old enough to be his mother. >> incredible albums that you were a part of. wlafts what was that relationship like with michael. >> well, you can't be an
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effective producer unless it's love. you have to love them enough to give them a thorough examination of the ranges, you know, how far you can push them on the microphone, when it's time to take a break. you tell people ray charles and sinatra are, are, these guys, to jump without a net, you wetter know want you're talking about. they are tough. michael was too young to be tough, you foe. we worked on "the wiz" first. i said michael, i koedon't want talk about that. you don't have a song on the picture yet.
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and then i started to watch how intuitive he was. he knew everybody's dialogue. he did make-up for five hours. he did all of the songs and all of the advanced steps. he just had an inquisitiveness. he was always watching and learning and growing. i was trying to find something that nobody saw before because when i first started working with him, his father and everybody else says you can't make it any bigger. i said we'll see. one thing led to another. >> michael jackson sold more than 75 million albums. >> we'll tell you about the singer's latest run-in with the law coming up. susan sarandon was honored for her commitment to end world
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hunger. >> it is a day of celebration at a village in cambodia. >> heffron international found out a very efficient way to spend your money by having your sponsor an animal for families that they then help for a yeerl to understand that they know how to nurture that animal. the feeling of pride and satisfaction is as important as filling their bellies.
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>> it is certainly a testament to the power of women. they recall the glue that bonds the community together. we can pull it together to create some kind of change. bank blank.
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two big legal stories. chris brown is in trouble again, the singer and his bodyguard have been arrested and charged with felony assault for beating up, allegedly, another man
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outside the w hotel in washington, d.c. the other case is the mcneil murder trial out of utah. dr. mcneil is accused of murdering his wife. his misresz on the wife there wu on the stand. and she revealed some very salacious details. let's talk about chris brown first. everyone kind of knows about the history and being on probation. and now, something like this happening, after a party that he threw in washington, this does not look good. no matter the outcome of the allegation. >> because he is under sentence. he has conditions he must comply with. he cannot get involved in anything like this. and the mere fact that it's alleged, it could be enough to
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have his probation revoked. in a case like this, where he knows that if he gets into any kind of trouble, when you get on probation, the judge, the probation officer, they tell you exactly what you can do and what you cannot do in order to get in deeper trouble. they said, look, if you receive any new charge, found convicted or in jude case, that could be enough. >> was that kind of swept under the rug? >> kind of.
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prosecutors said look, he should be violated for this hit and run. he just added some more community service. >> and it was a thousand hours of community service. but that's a big deal. >> he didn't get hi jail time. it feels kind of a slap on the wrist. >> at least this morning, he uz still being held. >> he could have had a probagsz warant issued. it would require him to be held, as well. this involved everything including a family falling apart.
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how powerful is that testimony not because of what she said, but even just her behavior, you know, her physical appearance on the stand. how influn usual is that? >> i think that's going to be very powerful. this is his own daughter. and his own daughter is saying she believes that her father killed her mother. that's powerful evidence for a jury. >> i agree. and i think it's more powerful. she teched to the very close relationsh relationship that she had. she said she was closer to her father than her mother. they were best friends. it was just these actions that he had taken after her mother's death joking about being a single man immediately after her mother dies that led her to feel some discomfort.
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>> i guess what's coming is whether the then-6-year-old daughter who actually discovered the mother's body, whether she would take the stand. at least her testimony, her prior statements from a counselor are going to come in. that's when she's described seeing her mother's body in the tub and kind of outlined how she saw her there with her face standing up and her eyes open. so that should come in. >> she could be cross examined by the prosecutor.
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that's what we know now. >> last word on that? >> i think that the prosecution lost that battle. as we know, the defense tried to exclude her testimony all together. the prosecutor only gets to play the tape. >> very good. we'll be following up with both cases all week long. thank you very much. >> all right, a tax increase of more than 500%? does that seem possible? that's certainly a nightmare for anyone. that story right after this. ♪
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what would you do if your property taxes went up 600%? that's happening to people living on a tiny island across the coast of georgia. the residents say it's not just about the land. it's about their culture. david matingly has more. they've held onto their land since the end of the civil war. but this reveals a humbling lifestyle.
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but there is also a desperation here. >> what were the taxes before? >> $2,036 total. >> what did they go up to? >> 10,836. >> how basic is life here? >> as bisic as it gets. >> paul takes me on a tour tluf the islands' only residential area. >> what are you getting for your tax money? >> nothing. that hasn't stopped outsiders with unaffordable taxes as the fall-out. >> once we lose the land through this strategy of increasing taxes, we're gone as a people.
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>> these residents are descendents of hundreds of slaves brought from west africa. i said everything has a price. he said no. i said you don't know me. >> residents say they get no county help from officials.
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when it comes to preserving the culture and taxes, they're just following state law. the residents brought this on themselves saying if they haven't started selling their property, there wouldn't be a problem. do you buy that? >> not at all. >> what do you think about when you come out here? >> my grandmother. >> at the island's historic cemetery, hall can't help but get emotional thinking about how the struggles of the past could be forgotten. >> they humbled themselves in
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certain amounts of space and weren't allowed to live. they were only able to survive. >> and the fight for survival continues. hopes there will be future generations calling the island home. >> straight ahead, it's opinion a year. we'll look at the science behind human resiliency. but, first, each week, we're shining a spotlight on the top ten cnn heroes of 20123. this week's honor ree has made it his decision.
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>> around the age of 17, i really started to focus on the problem. >> with the help of over 70,000 vol unl tiers, we've removed over 70, 000 pounds of gar gaj of america's richers. >> we're out there day after day picking up garbage. >> it's yours.
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>> i didn't think oi'd be singing karaoke with a boat. >> let's give it up. yeah. >> this is a problem that people created. but a problem people can fix.
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>> this week marks the one-year anniversary of hur can sandy. looking at the resiliency of those who made it through the storm and are rebuilding their lives. >> i'm waiting to hear.
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a lot can happen in a year. superstorm sandy laid waste to the world's largest imemployeer, all 454 workers lost their joebs. >> was there a part of you that said let's just turn off the lightings an come away. . >> more than once. >> we had a beautiful front deck. >> oh, i love you. i miss you. >> making hopes that in another year she'll be back here. there's a word for people like her. >> it's one of those things where if you meet somebody who's
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going to do it, you're resill kweent. >> they tackled the question why is it that some people seem to naturally bend without breaking. he says it's partially genetic. but we can all learn to adopt trades that will make us more resill yent like optimism and altruistic. >> consider the survivors who put others first. >> these were basement windows. >> shi helped organize a support group of sorts to rebuild together.
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>> oh, my good vns, we've had 50, 60 people. we've had e-mail chains. we're talking to each other all of the time. >> it increases the odds of weathering any of life's store p stores. >> you're working together as a team to overcome a community traj dill or a stichl tragedy, a lot happened to allie this year, but she's determined to do a lot more next year. >> all right. it's a very busy week ahead here are some of the stories that are sure to make the headlines.
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>> tompl, michael jackson's former doctor is selt to be released from a los angeles jail he's getting out of jail early serving only half of his four-year sentence. >> basketball has tuesday, the 29th circled on their kcalendar. wednesday, she'll be investigating the technical problems with the obamacare web site. newark's mayor won a special
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election filled by the seats held by the late senator. on friday, former congressman jesse jackson, jr. heads toe prison. jackson was sentenced to 30 months in prison. >> busy. . we'll continue right now with don lemon. we used to have our little moment together. >> now our moments are via satellite. but we miss you.