tv Around the World CNN November 18, 2013 9:00am-10:01am PST
of course, she wrote the book, thank you, elizabeth cohen. always good to see you. thank you for joining us. it's been nice to have youphju)r us. we'reñi continuing to watch toronto live. that the city council meeting. pass you on toîñ "around the world" which starts now. >> and toronto terror in the nation's heartland. that is where we begin this hour ofsi this is neighborhoods flattens, lives shattered. at least six people." confirme stormlp ripped through the midwest. midwest. >> it's on the ground!:e"5ñit's! >> our feather who art nrt heaven,ok halls÷ the be thy wil
be done. fib us ourxd trespasses as wet(e those who trespass against ust( and lead us not intoxde1 tempta but deliver us from evil. >> that prayer, ite1 the lord's prayer from i-reporter anthony curry at his home in washington, hardest hit by the killer átáip &hc i want to bring in chris cuomoe who is there. the devastation, you have seen this, beenfá in it, you've been miles in the town where you were in washington. praying. >> it's absolutelyñr true. this is a very]-: prayerful community,e1 suzanne. this was a situationspá was so sudden. yes, there was a warning snsys. people were getting alerts onq their cell ser./ce but it went from storm front to tornadoes in minutes. it was moving at 50 plus miles straight winds. this is a very, very urgent i] situation. the young man youq heardi] pray
in theq video, that's anthony khoury. he was there with his family. they really thought thatlp it could be overt( because the siz and speed of the tornadoq comin right at them. you have to z7s7remember, thi the most tornadoxd touch downs late season they've had in 20 years. so this was unexpected in its ñi frequency. it was unexpected in duration. and yet, there's been ani] equa and opposite force we'veçó seenn the grownu$at is the power of this community. in no waci] is that hyperbole. this is a prayerful community, t in each otá% and resilience. that can be make all the difference. listen now to a man named steve, an older man. he was sitting in his basement and he thought onee1 of three things is going to happen. either we're going to !/e to heaven, to the hospital or walk out of here. it was him and his wife. yet,e1xd he managed to have a s though his entire home was t(go.
take a listen to him. >> it makes you realize how temporary life xdis. you know? my wife saidxd something this ojjjt reminded me o used to know that said the things that i have and hold dear to my heart are justi]e1 borrow. they'rexd not mine at fáall. jesus only lets me use them to brighten my life. so remind t(t(me, dear lord. >>nb and today maybe more than ever, you know what matters most and you have your wife, you have your health. >> that's the only thing important to me this morning.ek %u÷rything else is rebuildable. i couldn'tokfá replacep, qher. >> you know, and it 1sb simple but it is so true. it becomes profound, suzanne, when you set it against this, gone. we all like to say we're not about our things. but it's
this morning. >> chris, you can't help but really learn something from the community there. that he said, you know, this stuff is just borrowed. this is just stuff. but it's his wife that means the most to xdhim. is that the sense that you're fgtting from most people there that they realize in some ways how fortunate they are? >> yes, yes. i] stays away from stories where you don'tq have high fatality,xd high inju count. here you get a sense that loss can mean a lot of things. while yes, you are hearing this perspective, thisok perspectivef being about something bigger than themselves and their possessions, there is a lot of suzanne. even though youxdxd don'tfrv h loss of life or injuries, have people who have lost their homes, their livelihoods. reporting from washington, illinois. authorities are nowq saying a
whopping 68e1e1 4nw'adoes were reported. want to bringing in meteorologist sman than moore at the cnn severeq weatherñrq cento talk about what we've seen and how people this was. to think about the sheer numbers of storms andw3 tornadoes that touched the ground here, 3 can't even and imagine when you lookw at the devastation there. relative short period of time. >> yeah,i] as chris was talking about, suzanne, it was moving at such a fas pace, this line of super cells. this is our 3-d radar.jf we were talking about this t( outbreak yesterday about thisxd time as it continued to unfold. we couldn't believe our eyes how i have to give a shoutout to the storm prediction center, the spc. they had a great handle on this extremely dangerousxd tornadoes early on sunday morning. there waáñ9w a good heads up but waslp moving at quite the xdpac. these are all of the storms, over 400 reports. what ae1 big windmaker. even. it hasn't produced all these storms, this would hat? been a
story on its ownt( from the 400 reports of wind damage allfá tornadoes, as well, 63 tornadoes that moved through. this is the line ixd wantlp toç about though. we've been watchingé@fá all th damage from t(washington, northeast of peoria. we saw it format midmorning and saw it move into the washington. notice how residential this(ç aa is. t)q&ds.i/dt) p lot of homes. his area that were damaged. thank goodness it was sunday morning. here's the line. it's a very interestingiok heading for chic-> and it hops and skipslp and jumps toward chicago and it was almost like god was protecting chicago. it lifted right before it hit the densely populated area here. miracle and very rare for thist( time o year. november is generally one of our quieter months. you don'te1 anticipat7 this typ of ñioutbreak. thank goodness for the storm prediction center. we'll take the miracles when we get them. appreciate it.
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tornadoes that hit sunday was clocked atmoñ166a5 milesñr an á that is añr powerful ef-4 torna. i want to bring inñi i-reporter eric hull. he captured one headingw3ñi tow town. so just watch this first.ñrñr >> so six people lost their lives in illinois. hundreds of kujuq destroyed. this is ac(+&) three stat!kye1 and missouri. search andfá rescue teams are n >> we're just one family. less thani] we do and really devastated. keep us in your prayers. >> we are keeping them in our prayers. joining u+] by phone from washington, illinois, i-reporter eric hall. first of all, i'm glad you're safe. we appreciate what youfá did.
>> thank you. >> bringing the videg1 to us. i understand at the time that will this hit, you were cleaning your house whenfá the storm tell us what happened next. uy after goinght throu] that, what happened was i -- the alarms wentz off. i was outside on my front porch reading my tablet and the tornado signs went off. an tell by looking atñr the sky ho low the ceiling was. spi went into the house and turned on the weather channelx: and when the tv finally came onc were announcingçó that the town of pekin had been hit5.n by a xdt. i got concerned and started listening to the report and i don't know, say about five to ten minutes in was when the emergency broadcast and what came on on the tv and on my computer. >> tell us what you saw outside,
eric, when youq went outside an started shooting. what did you actually qsee? >> well, whenok i got outside, looked around at first and i didn't see anything. and the sirene1 had since turne off. and i wasfá looking east, looki west as far as i could see. i'm in kind of a dense residential neighborhood. and so i looked east again andf saw what looked likexd rotation heading towards peoriafá street. i kind of sort of looked and looked asw tried to focus a little bit htmore. and sure -sz0+uy it was?; a tornado. and it was crazy. it sounded like a slow-movingçó freight train to me and it was moving very fastly across the street. know what to do. so when i !izez came to mentally so to speak i hit record on my iphone andxdñihgt recording the whole thingq i understand you said youok had against your better judgment
actually3w went outside. what happened to i]you? >> well, it was due to that because i was outside. that was igvainst my better judgment. what's going on. when i saw it was a tornado,çó was like, what am i doing? what am i doing. that was also a fact with me jumping into my truck and trying to go to kroger because i knew since the power was out, i knew get things -- all i needed really wasw3xd candles. so i headed out there, and itçó blocked off me i don't rememrj yar street up by mcdonald's. that'sxd barely a quarter mile away from where i am where i live right now. and about from where i saw the tornado. >> how did you manage to get to safety, ó[eric? i was always safe. the tornado had already gone past when i wasq in my truck. >> we're so gladthanks again fo
account of thiçñiquande1 send your ireport. continue to take care of yourself and your family. we're following this, as well. coming up0l you have heardé@ story. he's admitted to'c smoking cra drinking heavily, but he still insists that he is fit to be the >> i'm not an addict. i'm not an xdalcoholic. >>áu)s7 cnn interview with toronto's mayor, rob ford, plus we could hear from the mayor live this hour. as the cityc council holds another special hearing. americans take care of business. they always have. they always will. that's why you take charge of your future. your retirement. ♪ ameriprise advisors can help you like they've helped millions of others. listening, planning, working one on one. to help you retire your way... with confidence.
in the crack smoking confession, the drunken rants, all the dramatic, of course, might be coming back to bite toronto's mayor. the city council meeting this hour could vote to transfer much of rob ford's power to his deputy mayor. this new local tv show also debuts tonight. he's using oo the air time to defend himself and challenge officials who seemingly want him out. they say this is ridiculous. check out this clip from his new show called "coordination." >> i'll do a drug test, an alcohol test right now because -- and i put a motion forward that every counselor do it, too. you know what? they jumped up. they don't want anything to do with it. the last counsel meeting, they say we're going out drink diagnose afterwards. i don't want to do this. i'm not a rat, joe. i know people party on the side.
i know lawyers, doctors, are everybody has a good time. >> anybody? >> i'm not going to name names. . see who comes forward and who doesn't. >> all right. so ford shows up at a canadian football game on sunday and he gets rock star treatment. cnn's bill wear caught up with him at a rally and the mayor was explaining why he has been denying these accusations of using crack for so long. listen to this. >> these folks love you. but do you realize lou you're perceived around the rest of the country, around the rest of the continent? >> they can make fun of me, laugh at me all they want. they don't know rob ford. these people know me. i was born and raised here. >> why did you decide to finally admit you had smoked crack? >> i'm not going to run around and be phony and lie and have someone say they have videos of this and hold it over my head. you don't trust what the toronto
star says. i was sick and tired of all these allegations and all this [ bleep ]. i shouldn't have sworn in front of the kids. i made mistakes. i drank too much. i smoked crack sometimes. what can i say? i made a mistake. i'm human. >> can't you see why some would question your judgment? so lie about it, just hide? >> you said you wouldn't do it in the first place. >> no, i didn't say that. you're absolutely wrong what you said. they said do you smoke crack and are you a crack addict? no, i don't smoke crack and i'm not a crack addict. have i? yes, i have. i don't smoke crack the. i haven't smoked crack in over a year. dy? typical media. you guys are cut from the same cloth. you know, you guys can spin it every way you want. >> so then the mayor's brother coming to his defense here. nic robertson spoke with doug ford. here's what he said about the upcoming council vote that's
about to happen. >> what is happening today is an overthrow of a democratically elected mayor. illegally. this is what you see in third world nations. you don't see this in canada. you don't see this in the united states. you don't see this in the uk. we're talking about a third world nation overthrow here. >> why doesn't he to avert the situation take your advice, their advice to step back and get some help for a short time and come back? doesn't that avert the situation. >> you know something, no, the ship's already left the dock. there's no rule -- >> you think your brother did allow the ship to leave the dock by not taking the opportunity when presented? >> personally, he's made a mistake. we'll rehash this to the next 100 years, folks. >> nic robertson joins us from toronto. nic, all this rehashing going on here, i imagine people are kind of frustrated. you see the mayor obviously has got a temper.
he keeps explaining himself. does it help him at all? >>. >> you know, he does keep explaining himself. you get him in a relatively controlled confined environment and he can explain himself and get his points across and show supporters around him who like him, but get him as we saw him coming out of the tv station on sunday where he had been recording his new talk show, and you just see the pressures of that that he's under. watch this. watch this and see what happens when he falls over a photographer. >> nic, it can loos like we don't have that sound. describe it for us, if you will. >> we don't have it. you know, it's one of those situations, suzanne you've been in them yourself. you're standing next to the man
in question. you've heard what he said. he falls over a photographer and instead of saying are you okay, he says i didn't do it. he explodes. it's in that tiny fraction of a second, take a look at it yourself. have a look. see what you think. >> mr. mayor, that took a long time. how did it go? >> how did the taping go? >> why you are not taking any canadian -- oh, no. the camera person again. >> i didn't push her. >> mr. mayor, how did the taping go? >> i didn't push her. >> how did the show go today? >> what did you tell your audience. >> i didn't know that was going to happen. >> how did the taping go, mr. mayor. >> how do you feel about -- >> you see him there. he just explodes. it's so unexpected and so unnecessary. it's that unpredictability that's really, his behavior that is so fueling the effort to strip him of his powers,
whatever he said rehashed, that were rehashed for the next 100 years his brother says. he can put it in perhaps different terms that he is getting help it's that unpredictability working against him. you see that in just a few seconds, suzanne. >> i guess we'll see what happens, whether or not he has any power at all at the end of the day. they are trying to make sure he does not. nic, we're keeping eye on the city council meeting happening in transport. much of mayor ford's power is essentially on the line. when it starts to get interesting, wa he will take it live. we'll be right back. [ male announcer ] when you have sinus pressure and pain,
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more of a figurehead than anything else. but so far he is refusing to step down. ford is saying that let the voters decide his fate in the next election. we're going to watch the vote here, update you as soon as anything happens there. of course, and we're also going to bring this to you, as well. protesters are sick and tired of all of this. they want the mayor gone. they've been holding anti-ford rallies in toronto. and i want you to listen to this, what one comedian said at a protest last week. he's kind of like the stephen colbert of canada. >> just like you, rob ford knows when you go into a friend's crack house, they offer you crack, it's rude not to the smoke that crack. >> all right. the funny man behind the bullhorn ian mcintyre, toronto based aker, write ewriter, come. clearly not a fan of the mayor. if this wasn't real, it would be
hilarious. all of those moments when we are laughing at what is happening here, but this thing is crazy. it's absolutely crazy. do the people in toronto think it's funny? are they laughing because they really want to krip? >> hi there, suzanne. i'm having a hard time hearing you. there's another protest going on right behind me at the moment. i'm not sure if he's doing a bit or if he means it. he's pretty loud. >> tell us what's happening here. you were part of this rally and people were very angry. threw asked you to. >> he can to kind of lighten the mood a little bit. do they need laughs andhinkthis? >> very sick of it. i mean, i know it's interesting because the rob ford has gotten international headlines like the last week. but we've been living it for about three years now. this has been pretty obvious that this guy was a bit of a
train wreck. he's been a pretty bad mayor pretty much this whole time. we're just finding the world is catching up to the rest of us. >> it's kind of an understatement there. he's been on the city council for at least ten years before he became mayor. he ran on the campaign kind of poking fun at the i'm just like you campaign like everyone's running around smoking crack and saying weird things. >> just like you. yeah. his whole thing this whole time has kind of been i'm the little guy. i'm just like you. i'm just a normal person. anything, he's the furthest thing from a normal person. if he's just like us, then he's just like the least of us. but i mean, rob ford, he's really a manufactured image this whole time. he claims to be just a little guy, just a regular joe. he's a trust fund millionaire. his father was involved in provention shall politics for years and became a self-styled back room power broker and then
people got behind rob ford, kind of quietly. they ran his campaign. he was a former premier of ours who helped run rob ford's campaign. he's the farthest thing from an every man. the fact that he keeps repeating that is kind of frustrating >> so ian, you kind of have your finger on the pulse in the community. you're part of these rallies and stuff. do you think you'll be successful. >> do you think they'll be able to get rid of this guy? >> as you see, he's not going anywhere if he can help it. people keep saying he's not leaving city hall unless he's voted out or brought out in handcuffs which fortunately seems likely at this point. hopefully we get him out that way. the protests we had last week, it was a save toronto rally organized by nikki thomas. we didn't think the rob ford was going to listen and leave, although that would have been cool. we just kind of wanted to show there are people in the city who
want him gone and hop support what the council is doing right now to defang him a little bit, take away some of his powers. >> ian, thank you very much. appreciate it. we'll see if all the pressure of the protests if it gets to the mayor. certainly looks like he's not going anywhere anytime soon. we're just getting this. mayor ford's chief of staff confirming the mayor gave his staff $5,000 raises on friday. now, he says that these funds were in the budget, but the city council is moving to strip him of his power and the mayor's brother he says, what the city council doing is simply wrong. >> what is happening today is an overthrow of a democratically elected mayor. illegally. this is what you see in third world nations. you don't see this in canada. you don't see this in the united states. you don't see this in the uk. we're talking about a third world nation overthrow here.
>> why doesn't he to avert the situation, take your advice, their advice, just step back and get some help for a short time and come back? doesn't that avert the situation? >> you know something, no, it wouldn't avert it because the ship's already deft the dock. >> you think your brother did allow the ship to leave the dock by not taking the opportunity when it was presented? >> you know something, personally he's made a mistake. we will rehash this for the next 100 years, folks. >> we're going to be rehashing it momentarily. the city council certainly rehashing it as they hold another meeting. you see a live picture there. they are meeting again, they are trying bit by bit to strip the mayor of his power so he's simply a figurehead and not really the mayor at all. we'll see if they're successful in that. we'll bring it to you live after a quick break. waiting for your wrinkle cream to work? neutrogena® rapid wrinkle repair has the fastest retinol formula. to visibly reduce fine lines and wrinkles in just one week.
we're keeping an eye on the city council meeting in toronto set to begin any minute now. so much of mayor ford's power is really on the line when you think about it because they're trying to strip him from his power because of all the scandal surrounding him. as soon as it starts to heat up, we're going to get that to you live and just dip in. we also are covering this major story. the tornado devastation across the midwest. six people have been killed. hundreds of others lost their homes after these tornadoes tore through neighborhoods. many neighborhoods. we're talking about reports that at least 68 tornado sightings on sunday. and this is just incredible. take a look at the video. this is captured on a car
dashcam out of lebanon, indiana. and you can actually see it. you can see it there the tornado funnel cloud moving across the horizon. the storms hitting illinois the hardest but also missouri and indiana, as well. several neighborhoods in washington, illinois where is wiped off the map. take a look at this tremendous destruction. this is where -- this is where they lost their lives. six people. it could have been a lot worse had much of this town, the 10,000 not been attending church at the time. we actually spoke to the mayor earlier. >> people are in shelters, people are staying with loved ones, hotels if they were able to get one. we're going to rebuild. i mean, we're going to jump back up off canvas and fight and be what it once was. i think we can do it. >> talking to chris cuomo on the ground there. dozens of homes were also destroyed in kokomo, indiana.
you see the inside of the house, the roof simply sheered off completely gone. schools there are closed as we would expect. hundreds of thousands are without power across all three states. i want to the bringing in george howell from kokomo, indiana. and just give us a sense of how people are dealing with this today. we have seen extraordinary pictures. i imagine the stories behind these people's lives are heartbreaking. >> suzanne, absolutely. and when you look at the damage, whether it's in illinois or whether it's here and certainly the loss of life in illinois, when you look at the damage throughout this region, you know, whether this here, whether it was a tornado or whether it was straight line winds, the damage is extensive. you look behind me. that used to be a fire station. no longer the case. today it's all about destroying, tearing down a lot of buildings and starting from scratch in many cases. i spoke with the mayor here just a few hours ago. just about what it's like, you
know, to sustain this much damage and what it's like to start over. take a listen. >> here in kokomo, it's possible this community took the hardest hit. we were in a neighborhood not far from here, and a near had actually constructed a tornado shelter in his backyard told me of seeing a large wedge just past the trees, marble-sized hail. he moved his whole family into the underground chamber in the backyard and within seconds, the tornado struck his home. >> so suzanne is, you know, the thing about it is, we're still getting those wind gusts. they come in pretty strong at times. that is not helping certainly getting in the wait as these crews go through and try to remove a lot of the debris flying around all night, trying to get back to some sense of normalcy. >> george, as we saw the governor speaking there, it really is quite incredible when
you think about it that no one lost their life in the state of indiana. how did that happen? how were people able to escape what you saw there? >> that is the silver lining out here. you know, i just took a slight driving tour to see more of the damage out here. it's so extensive. there are businesses that are gone, homes that are gone. it is amazing no one was seriously injured, that no one was killed. the governor says, this is in part to the fact that the warn got out whether it's through residents watching their local news affiliates to get that information as the meteorologists it tracked the storm coming in, whether it was from emergency officials sounding alarms, telling people to take shelter, people took shelter. people got out of the way. and that's one reason the governor says you know, that this state, you know, really did done a bullet in many ways because people were able to get out of the way as the big storm system passed through. >> all right, george howell, it's fortunate so many people that were able to follow
directions and get help when they needed. it could have been a disaster hutch much worse. thank you, george. appreciate it. we're waiting for the city council hearing to take place. this is out of toronto. mayor rob ford in the hot seat. we expect potentially to see him in this hearing and potentially talk, as well. he's admitted to smoking crack and getting drunk. and he says he is not stepping down. more after the break. [ paper rustles, outdoor sounds ] ♪ [ male announcer ] laura's heart attack didn't come with a warning. today her doctor has her on a bayer aspirin regimen to help reduce the risk of another one. if you've had a heart attack, be sure to talk to your doctor before you begin an aspirin regimen. yep. got all the cozies. [ grandma ] with new fedex one rate, i could fill a box and ship it for one flat rate. so i knit until it was full. you'd be crazy not to. is that nana? [ male announcer ] fedex one rate. simple, flat rate shipping with the reliability of fedex. waiting for your wrinkle cream to work?
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apocalyptic when you look at this. the premium dazed. nearly 4,000 have died and about 3 million people are displaced from all of this. there is an urgent plea to save the babies. as cnn's wimpb watson reports, one church has been converted into a neonatal icu trying to keep account newborns alive. >> reporter: janeah pumps for dear life. her newborn baby isn't breathing. and there's no incubator, no respirator and no electricity to power the machines to save this two-day old baby's life. so her mother pumps oxygen by hand. the baby is just one of 27 newborns here. storm baby, you could call them. all born after the typhoon. they're in a hospital chapel that was converted into a maternity ward after the storm
destroyed this city. these tiny babies are in what doctors are calling the icu, the neonatal intensive care unit. it's clearly improvised, and they've been put here because their health situation is frighteningly unstable. in fact, doctors say six infants have died in this chapel in the last six days. >> dr. leslie rosario says some of the infants are too unstable to be medevac'd to a better hospital out of the storm zone. >> what do you need for these sick babies right now most? >> mostly now, incubators. >> tiny fragile cocoons. this little girl was born just a
few hours ago, and she's six weeks premature. during our visit, some good news. little sian james health has stabilized and he graduates from the icu to rejoin his mother. >> is this your first son? yes. >> how do you feel? >> happy. >> doctors say most of the newborns here are healthy. but during what should be a moment of joy, parents also face uncertainty. many have seen their homes destroyed so they rest amid the pews. while next to the altar, dr. rosario says the baby's chances are not good. >> the baby is very poor condition. so a poor diagnosis for this
baby. >> there is little more the mother can do now but pray for her daughter's life. ivan watson, cnn, tacloban, philippines. >> sadly, that little baby died over the weekend and all eight infants didn't make it. a glimmer of hope. the remaining children that you saw have been released to their homes and they have now been taken to better facilities. we are also keeping an eye on the city council meeting in toronto. set to get under way any minute now. much of mayor ford's power is now on the line. when it, of course, picks up, we'll take it to you live. over the next 40 years the united states population is going to grow by over 90 million people, and almost all that growth is going to be in cities. what's the healthiest and best way for them to grow so that they really become cauldrons of prosperity and cities of opportunity? what we have found is that if that family is moved into safe, clean affordable housing,
places that have access to great school systems, access to jobs and multiple transportation modes then the neighborhood begins to thrive and then really really take off. the oxygen of community redevelopment is financing. and all this rebuilding that happened could not have happened without organizations like citi. citi has formed a partnership with our company so that we can take all the lessons from the revitalization of urban america to other cities. so we are now working in chicago and in washington, dc and newark. it's amazing how important safe, affordable housing is to the future of our society.
far? the biggest clue in many ways is the closed-circuit television video circuit camera picture of the plane crash which shows the aircraft, i mean, you know, literally coming straight down into the ground like that. it is frightening. it is distressing video. but it does show. and in many.ways that tells us a great deal about what was happening because there's no forward momentum in the aircraft. it is as if the aircraft has stalled in flight. we know the weather was poor. we know that the pilot attempted one of -- either the second or the third go round and he tried to land but putting together all those pieces of the jigsaw, we now start to get a vet early vision of what the might have happened, this sort of thing. you're talking about things like dramatic aeronautical failure of the air frame or of the
aircraft. that's one particular thing they'll be looking at. they'll be looking at how the pilots were handling the aircraft in the those last moments. did they allow the speed to bleed off. what was the engine management. because we will know from those pictures how the aircraft came out of the sky, that will be the crucial piece of evidence. >> i understand this particular aircraft had been flying for 23 years for at least eight different airlines. is that will typical of a 737? >> you know, the 737 has been around for decades. it is the best selling aircraft in the world. 11,000 have been ordered. 7,700 have been delivered. there is absolutely no reason why merely because it's that age, 23 years old, are that that is a complete red herring in that respect. eight owners, yep, again, a red herring. providing the aircraft was maintained, it was properly looked after and it had regular
checks which, of course you have to have according to various rars aeronautical regulations. so the age per se is a red herring. don't necessarily -- there are many planes flying that are older than that doing very nicely, thank you. >> richard quest, thank you. appreciate your information. we're also watching this, two shootings and a carjacking. this is out of paris. it's got a lot of folks on alert a bit worried what's happening there. a gunman on the loose. police say a man armed with a shotgun walked into the lobby of the liberation newspaper, fired twice hitting a photographer's assistant in the chest. now, the victim is now in serious condition we understand. later a gunman opened fire in front of societe generale bank towers. nobody was wounded in that will particular incident and a man later told police that he was carjacked in that same an neighborhood. so officials say that the similar description suggests that this could be simply one
gunman on the loose. thanks for watching "around the world." cnn newsroom starts right now. rigright now history is being on the markets. tp the dow jonthe dow jones milestone for the first time ever today. we'p we'll fiwe'll find our money in your pocket. rigpright now, people in tt aarpare reelinrare reeling tornadotornadoes that aarpare reelinrare reeling tornadotornadoes tha ripped thd devastated entire neighborhoods. we'we'll gpwe'll go live hardest hit areas. rigpright now a scare for s on p on a plane on the gro aftp after reporafter repo board. we'p we'll kerwe'll keep y. rigp right now, the toront counccouncil is debating wheth strp strip maystrip mayor rb counccouncil is debating wheth strp strip maystrip mayor hhis kep his key powers an over to the deputy mayor. we'we'll brin we'll bring you highlights.
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