tv CNN International CNN April 28, 2015 11:00pm-12:01am PDT
time is running out. the chance of finding survivors of the earthquake in nepal is decreasing. as the the death toll mounts. >> plus the curfew is working. at least according to police in baltimore, maryland. >> and she lives for now, indonesia executes the bali 9 members but spares this woman's life. >> hello, i'm errol barnett. welcome to viewers here in the u.s. and all around the world. i'm with you for the next two hours here on cnn. this is "cnn newsroom."
♪ ♪ it is just before noon in kathmandu, nepal, where the death toll from the devastating earthquake is now more than 4,800. rescue workers are losing hope of finding more survivors buried in the rubble. aid agencies are having a difficult time getting supplies to the hard-hit rural areas outside of the capital. rain is also making life miserable for survivors. the worst part here its that more bad weather is in the forecast. we get you updated on that later. as many as 200 people are missing after a landslide hit a popular trekking area tuesday. north of kathmandu. amid the destruction there are gl glimmers of hope. like pictures of a 4-month-old baby rescued sunday. kathmandu today report army troops were unable to get the boy at first and left the site. actually thinking he had died. they then came back a few hours
later when people heard the baby crying. just miraculous there. >> some of the worst destruction in the rural villages outside of kathmandu. they're difficult to reach without challenges brought by the earthquake. >> reporter: this is why it has been so difficult to get into kathmandu -- nepal's only international airport has a single runway, chock-a-block. this its why i feared what an earthquake would do. a maze of narrow long houses so crammed the united nations warned in 2012 that nepal is a disaster waiting to happen. as we traverse the mountains and circle kathmandu valley, enormous challenges convoys face becomes clear. from up here you can see why it is so difficult to get relief these parts of nepal. the terrain is so mountainous,
homes built so high up and spread out. >> so many homes, devastated along with livelihoods. landslide blocking national highways. >> we have flown for 45 minutes yuc you see every village affected. the first 72 hours are crucial. >> this is a time to go out and save lives. please remember we are not an outside force, into an area to help. we are victims ourselves. >> reporter: we are headed to one of the worst affected areas in northern nepal. the weather turns. >> well are having to turn back now it is going to start raining soon. the captain here says he will not be able to land, so we are heading towards a different direction now. we make a pit stop at a community hospital. six different districts are being brought to this community hospital. normal capacity here, doctors say is 375.
already there are 1,000 people here. while we have been here all most every other minute, more and more patients are being brought in. they're running short of supplies. but doctors say they can't discharge those who have recovered because they have no home to go to. >> our resources are limited. still our human resources, space, medical supplies, and all backup, everything is limited. but we are trying to stress everything as much as possible to provide care to each and every patient to save their life. >> this is a country reeling politically, economically and now this. what gives me hope is the resill yns resill -- resilience of the people. people deem with so much hardship, whether you talk, 18, 20 hour power cuts a day. in kathmandu valley. whether you talk about extreme levels of poverty. whether you talk about a fractured political environment. but still, people figure things
out. >> they persevere in the most difficult of times. deep inside i know nepal will bounce back. now all of the climbers stranded on mt. everest after the quake have been air lifted to safety. helicopter pilots took advantage of clear weather to pick up the climbers and guide, two at a time from the camps on the mountain. and bring them done to base camp. the quake caused a massive avalanche which killed at least 17 people. making it the worst single disaster on the world's highest peak. their body will arrive in kathmandu on wednesday. >> aid is pouring into nepal from all around the world. that's a positive development, we are joined from new delhi, and children in need of aid. and 72-hour when dough findow fs
has come and gone. yet, some how they're finding people alive? >> they are. these stories of survival are getting fewer and fewerable. you know they are there. we heard a report of a 4-month-old baby being recovered from the rubble. amazing positive story. we have also been hearing about a man who had been trapped under mountain thousands of, mountain of rubble for four days. for, around, 18 hours. and he was rescued. we have some pretty good pictures which will give you a sense of how dramatic the rescue was. we are told that this man is 2 years old. he had been on the second story of a 7-story building when the earthquake struck. amazingly the top of the building was intact. authorities were able to drill down to where he was. it did take them several hours. and they heard him calling out. when they found him he was in a room with three dead bodies. he had survived with no water, no food. and the doctors treating him say
that one thing that helped him survive was sheer will power. very dramatic rescue. this man being rescued after four days. he is all right. at the most doctors say he may have a fractured leg. yes, stories, few and far betwevenb betwe between. we are getting reports of people pulled out of the rubble. >> what makes the story remark but. he was 28 years old. usually you see young children, you know, somehow quizzingly able to with stand -- an amazing story. things are grim in the rural, distant areas. we dent haton't have a completee how bad it is there. it is so difficult to get to. what information do you have about the rural areas and how is aid distribution going so far? >> aid distribution is going
slowly, no doubt, not as going as fast as authorities would have liked it to. mainly because you said it is very difficult to reach these remote areas. the first thing we have to keep in mind is the geography, topography of the region. nepal is a mountainous countries. accessing the remote part is difficult at the best of times. so, i was in talking to a pilot. an indian air force pilot yesterday. flying relief aircraft from india to nepal. how difficult it has been for him to access the cities, let alone remote areas. he flew his aircraft. a city not as big as kathmandu. he was told just to attempt a landing there. because they know it is trekkie to land in these areas. going to remote areas by air. it is tricky. difficult to find a flat enough spot to land in. because of course, of the landslide after the earthquake.
tremors. aftershocks. lot of destruction in the areas. which also makes it very difficult for surface transport. even of the best of times, the access roads leading to the areas, very narrow. maybe one car can pass through. add to that the devastation. destruction caused by the earthquake, tremors, landslide. it is very, very difficult to reach these areas. so when the prime minister said yesterday, that the death toll could double, it could. because weep just don't have enough information about what's been happening, on the level of damage in the remote areas. >> yeah, such an ominous statement from the prime minister yesterday. you are right. we have got to be patient to allowed aid and officials to get there. difficult because we know that's where people need help the most. and certainly will get more images from there in the days ahead. live for us out of new delhi, thank you very much. >> turn and the latest on baltimore, maryland. where a city wide curfew,
overnight curfew currently in effect. police have arrested at least ten people since the curfew began at 10:00 p.m. local type. four hours into this. 2,000 national guard members. more than 1,000 police on the streets to maintain the peace. officers deployed pepper bullets and smoke canisters to disperse crowd earlier. some protesters were seen throwing objects back at the cops. but there was no major clashes. >> after the curfew want up. we had ten total arrests. i get reports from the organization that we do not have a lot of activity or movement throughout the city as a whole. so the curfew is in fact working. as the mayor called. one of the interesting thing tuesday, that i happened by, and answer any questions, as i exited the building to go to a meeting today, we had pretty close to about 12, 15, young adults, waiting in line to become police officers at the baltimore police department. and in light of the activities
and, issues, i asked are you willing, able, wanting. they were enthusiastic, and excite add b excited about becoming members of the baltimore police department. that says a lot. >> following protests and rioting monday night after the funeral for freddie gray. telling you 48 hours ago. freddie gray, died of a spinal injury. a week after police arrested him. cnn's jason carol was there as the baltimore police enforced the curfew tonight. here is his report. >> this interaction where we saw so much unrest earlier tonight is finally quiet. this is the intersection of pennsylvania avenue and north. you can steep that police line now gone. you can see that police line now gone. a few armored vehicles there. of on pennsylvania. but for the most part. things are quiet. the demonstrators have cleared out law enforcement cleared out
as well. leaving a presence here. not what we saw earlier tonight when police clashed with a small number of demonstrators who defied the curfew. they threw plastic bottles. glass bottles at police as well. police responded with, with, using some things like this. weapons such as this. it is a rubber baton. they also used pepper balls as well. to, to help disperse the crowd. and also helping, community leaders stood out here in a line. between themselves and police. they encouraged people, all throughout the night, on bull horns. to go home. to, to, obey the curfew. unfortunately, just a small number of people did not listen. and in fact, at one point we saw, two cars pull up the street here. as police were lined up. speeding up this way. and then turning around. and speeding in the other
direction. basically trying to taunt police. police who were out here tonight were very measured. in terms of their response. they were able to get people finally to disperse and go home. i've spock to one community leered. a reverend pamela coleman. one of those out here on the bull horn, yelling throughout the night. even earlier on in the day. warning people to obey the curfew. encouraging people to go home. i asked here how things went today. and it was a better day today than yesterday. reporting from baltimore. jason carol. >> one point to keep in mind. all of this was happening pretty close to washington, d.c. protests have made their way to america's capital. demonstrators as you see there marching through washington.
on tuesday, demanding justice, and chanting these racist cops have got to go. protests held in other cities across the u.s. as well. in ferguson, missouri, in fact, a report of a shooting during the gathering. police aren't sure if it is linked to the protest there. city official says a few hundred people were at the scene. he also says rocks were thrown at police officers. he says the shooting victim suffered minor injuries. over in l.a. crowd disrupted traffic outside the staples center tuesday. as they marched in support of freddim. -- freddie gray. and protesters gathered on city any south side. unprecedented sports fallout from the unrest in baltimore. get this, due to safety concerns over rife yoti rioting, wednesd orioles/white sox will be closed to the public. they will be playing as usual, no one in the stand.
major league baseball source says the league isn't aware of any prior games played in an empty stadium. the orioles also announced that this weekend's home games would be moved to petersberg, florida. ray lewis weighing in on the unrest. posted an impassioned plea for peace. he gave rioters a piece of his mind. listen to this. >> you don't have no right to do what you are doing to this city. too many hard working people built this city. we put this city together. we put this city on our back. there is too many people put in real sweat, real tears, to make our city a better place. >> the people of baument more are trying to pick up the pieces and move forward. take a lack at this. many residents were out early tuesday morning, coming together to support their city. they cement the day cleaning up trash and sifting through debris. after monday's long night of
destruction. >> here is a glimmer of hope as well. during the chaotic events in baltimore. important that we circle back and show you, moments like this. a powerful image, a young boy offers water to police officers in riot gear, during tuesday's protests. quite a difference from the scenes of unrest. >> now we have more of the world's biggest stories to bring you here on "cnn newsroom. indonesia moves ahead with several executions. one prisoner was spared. details in a live report next. can't get your hands on it because you're locked down by a carrier? break free t-mobile will pay every penny of your switching fees. get ahead of the curve and get your hands on the galaxy s6 edge for $0 down at t-mobile today.
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>> the bodies of eight executed drug convicts have left an indonesian prison island put to death by firing squad. among them two australian leaders of the so-called bali 9 drug ring. the brother of one of the men described his final visit. >> we didn't have much time. there were so many things to talk about. we did talk about the death penalty. and he knows this is just a waste. he knows this is not going to solve anything with drugs.
he knows, in a drug trafficking is still going to be there. >> after the executions, australia took the rare step of withdrawing its ambassador to indonesia. australia's government asked indonesia for clemency. >> these executions are both cruel and unnecessary. cruel because both andrew chan and myron sukamarin spent decade in jail before executed. unnecessary because both of the young australians were fully rehabilitated while in prison. australia respects the indonesian system, we respect indonesia's sovereignty. but we deplore what's ben down. and this cannot be simply business as usual. >> for reaction to the
executions we are joined by manesha tank, we hear from tony abbott. the australian government had been pushing for months to send the lives of the two australians, but what will it do now that the efforts have failed? >> there is a great deal of anger there, errol, over the executions and the fact that they went ahead. you said the campaign had been going on quite some time the a great deal of pressure brought to bear. there were legal processes to be carried out in their cases. but the indonesians went ahead with the executions. so from here on out, yes many are asking what happens next? australia still has a very important number of, use that it works with the indonesians over, including, working together on terrorism, and also, migrant issue in this region. and so, many do understand that the door has been left open for the diplomatic ties to be reconstruction. right now there is a great deal of anger in australia and the
prime minister very much reflecting that in his comments today about the fact that they felt that these two prisoners, as the they had been convicted in 2006 on the drug related charges had been rehabilitated. one of them actually becoming a pastor and leading prayer meetings. meanwhile, myron had become a painter and was teaching art classes in jail. sad day for their families. and ambulances were witnessed leaving that, the port, that connects the prison island with the mainland, with java. ambulances will head to jakarta, the two body will go on to sydney, errol. >> australia isn't the only upset nation. other nationalities were executed. nigerians, indonesian, brazilian, what's ben some of the reaction to the death sntz. >> the reaction has been extensive from brazil. indonesian authorities received a letter from the president of brazil, where she reiterated her
call for clemency over the case. this was in particular, because the brazilian executed, he was suffering from bipolar disorder, and paranoid schizophrenia. an issue amnesty international raised. feeling he deserved clemency. as we know they pressed on with the execution. so the ministry of foreign affairs, relations, release a statement they were deeply saddened by the news of the execution today. meanwhile, we are still waiting to hear what will come of one frenchman who is still on death row. now, the french president said should an execution in that particular case which is pending legal proceedings, should an execution go ahead there will be consequences for the indonesian government. >> all right, manisha tank live in hong kong with details on who
exactly was executed. thank you very much. >> one of the prisoners scheduled to die was spared, a domestic helper from the philippines, claimed an employment recruiter planted drugs in her luggage before she was arrested. cnn philippines reported the recruit r turner turned herself police. to talk more, we are jioined by some one from cnn philippines. it appears mary jane voloso story is different than convicted drug smugglers. tell us about her and upholstered she ended up in indonesia. >> well, errol, i do have the answers to your question, but before that i want to show you this first the i am sure you can see this. this is how close she came to execution. locals ready with the stories of how her lawyers and philippine government failed to save her.
she was spared. and her mother told cnn philippines they're hoping to see her soon. they're still in indonesia after hours getting a reprieve. she has been transferred back to jakarta jail. postponement 12 hours after cnn philippines confirmed, mary jane's recruiters, sought protection from police, did not surrender and completely deny the story. recruiters are facing charges of illegal recruitment, swindling and trafficking. one fears for her life. citing threats and voeserbal ab. this morning we spoke to a communications chief, the likely scenario, resumption of hearings, when she returns to jakarta. this time she will likely stand as a witness against the drug traffickers. mary jane was destitute.
poor. made, domestic helpers in the country don't earn that much. if they work abroad they get well paid. mentality among people like her -- to grasp or to hold on to very tightly to a knife. those word describe precisely what mary jane got herself into. so there was that debate. is she a victim of human trafficking or a drug courier or both she both. she want to qued to go. and she almost paid whiff their lives in the end. plenty of voices raised in mary jane's defense. the story resonate here. it is about an overseas filipino worker or ofw. millions like her around the world. legal and illegal. who help keep our economy afloat. and their families -- errol?
>> that's why her story generated sympathy. people can emphasize with a humble filipino house maid looking for work. pushing this perspective. she was caught in the middle of a drug smuggling effort that she knew nothing ab aing about. >> thank you for joining us. we appreciate it. now when life imitates art, could the violence in baltimore be straight out of a horror movie? coming up. we'll take a look at the city's so-called purge. thank yoand my daddy. sailor, thank you mom, for protecting my future. thank you for being my hero and my dad. military families are thankful for many things. the legacy of usaa auto insurance could be one of them.
here in the u.s. and all around world. i appreciate you staying with me. i'm errol barnett. let's update you on the top stories right now. the prime minister declared three days of national mourning for victims of saturday's earthquake. hindu families are holding cremation ceremonies throughout kathmandu. more than 4,800 people were killed in this quake. authorities fear that number will rise. >> two australians among eight convicted drug smugglers executed in indonesia tuesday. the leaders of the so-called bali nine drug ring. after execution by firing squad, australia announced it was withdrawing its ambassador to indonesia for consultations. >> ukrainian firefighters getting the upper hand on a forest fire near chernobyl, broke out in the chernobyl exclusion zone, 20 kilometers from the abandoned nuclear power plant. the whole area is radio ak
tichlt not cle -- active. not clear what caused the fire. tuesday, a day of pausf fupeace protests and clean-up. baltimore is now under a night time curfew enforced by some 2,000 national guard troops. police have made ten arrests since the curfew went into effect a few hours ago. >> u.s. president barack obama says there is no excuse for the violence we saw in baltimore on monday. >> my understanding is you have some of the same organizers now going back into the communities trying to clean up in the aftermath of a handful of protesters, handful of criminals, and thugs who, who tore up the place. >> one of the questions many people have is what caused on monday peaceful demonstrations to become violent? well throughout the city of baltimore there are fears of a so-called purge, a reference to a movie where there are no consequences for committing crimes. but could this really be an
inspiration for the unrest? cnn's alexander field has more on that part of the story. >> reporter: real life, hellish scenes shot on the streets of baltimore. buildings burning. people pillaging. officers under attack. the city unprepared. >> people may ask, also put the question, why don't you move faster yesterday? >> because they're 14, 15, 16-year-old kids out there. >> reporter: some of the teens taking to the streets after organizing online. >> well had gotten information that yesterday, that at the mall we are going to have a large purge of high school students. >> reporter: that word "purge" lighting up social media as parts of baltimore burned. never thought baltimore would get so bad to where we purge. baltimore trying to start a purge. baltimore literally looks like the purge.
the film "the purge" a sleeper hit, the sequel a blockbuster showing what happens once a year when there are no laws. >> all emergency services will be suspended for 12 hours. >> the franchise spawned fears of real life copycats in cities across the country. >> while monitoring her daughter's face book page she saw this picture being shared announcing the purge was coming to palm beach. >> the film that has gone viral says there will be a purge in five cities. >> in then, hollow threats and hoaxes that only raise the pro fool file of a popular movie. purge or not, a real word for what is happening in baltimore. a riot by every definition. unstaged images unscripted moments unfolding far from a hollywood lot. alexandra fields. cnn, new york. >> we want to turn back now to saturday's devastating
earthquake in nepal. we have some new information for you, the death toll has been updated and currently now stands at 5,000. at the beginning of our broadcast, above 4,800. now topped 5 t israel began air lifting 25 babies born to surrogate mothers and israeli parents most of whom, same-sex couples out of nepal monday. cnn's orin lieberman has more detales from kathmandu. >> reporter: in the midst of nepal's worsening nightmare, he realized his tiny dream, his first born son. >> it was a very frightening experience during the earthquake. and days after we couldn't sleep. >> reporter: he used a surrogate mother in nepal to give birth to his baby boy. a decision not uncommon among israeli families especially gay couples. there were 25 newborns in nepal during the earthquake. some made it out in the first
emergency flight to return to israel including premature baby needing expert care. he had to wait a bit longer. the baby only ten days old has survived a disaster. >> yeah, very frightening. but now we are fine. i hope that the plane will go up and we'll -- we'll -- arrive at our destination in israel. and then i think i will be calm. >> as the family arrived home aboard israel's emergency response flight, they awaited in israel for news of his child not born yet. the surrogate mother due this week. one of 15 surrogate mothers due in the immediate future. >> it is terrifying. i didn't get much sleep this night. >> awful my thoughts and prayers are for the surrogate mother and for the, unborn child. >> he wants the mother flown to israel to give birth. but he knows it is making the
best of bad situation. the mother is too far along to fly safely. back in israel, they arrived home to a hero's welcome among a parade of newborns. they will celebrate together. knowing the medical stress they have been through and very much aware that many in nepal are going through it. orin, lieberman, cnn, kathmandu. >> glimmers of hope there amongst so much suffering. heavy rain hitting nepal. that slowed recovery efforts. meteorologist, ivan cabrera joins us how bad it has been and will be in the next few days. >> yeah, unbelievable. weather making things worse here. it is hampering rescue and recovery efforts. and now it perhaps has taken more lives here. we understand upward 200 missing because of a landslide, heavy rainfall covering yesterday.
how heavy the rain came down here. unbelievable scene. very hilly terrain. kathmandu in the valley. hills to the north. hilly ter ran to the south as well. all of that water funneling down toward the valley. here is some of the rainfall tallies yesterday. 25 to as much as 44 millimeters. couple inches there. kathmandu airport. 3 millimeters. in and around. showing you pictures from wretch. we have a lot of people that are under tents at this point here. forecast radar. you see the line. continuing to show showers, thundershowers developing. through the afternoon. they blossom. in the next few days, yes the dry weather will come back here. we are going to be talking about a drying trend. by thursday here, we are in pretty good shape. shower and thunderstorm activity. sporadic and isolated here. that's good. not going to have the coverage we have had. the last few days.
that is certainly better than what we have seen. as far as the forecast in the next few hours. temperatures dropping back. getting into, night time here. later on with overnight temperatures. falling back into the low teens. typical for this team of year. get into the mid 20s. in the next. watch the trend here. as far as the rainfall there. we are going to have it. in fact, the next two days by the time we get into the weekend. rainfall chances going down. that is certainly excellent news. by the way, far as landslide. talk about computer modeling. coming out from the opposite here. university of canterbury. modeling where we have potential over the next few days and weeks of the highest threat for landslide. right alongs the hillside. kathmandu. to the north. we continue with the vulnerable area for additional landslides. of course the earthquakes, aftershocks, errol, will continue as well. >> yeah. vulnerable area indeed. the very least you say, going to
ease off slightly as we approach the weekend. they've need all the help they can get there. thank you very much. all of you at home, watching now. keep up to the minute on the nepal earthquake. away from your television. also help with the rescue and reap less efforts. our special web site. on your tablet. no matter where you are. cnn.com/impact. the latest information including a list of groups which are already on the ground getting aid to those who need it. all of it available to you. worthy of a share on social media. cnn.com/impact. we'll beef right back. the promise of the cloud is that every organization has unlimited access to information, no matter where they are. the microsoft cloud gives our team the power to instantly deliver critical information to people, whenever they need it.
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the friendship between our two peoples and to our magnificent alliance, that does so much not just for our two countries but for peace and prosperity in the seasons and all times, cheers, khampai. >> president obama there toasting japanese prime minister abe at an elaborate state dinner at the white house tuesday night. mr. abe's u.s. visit meant to reinforce ties between tokyo and washington. especially as china gains prominence on the world stage. mr. abe will make history later today as the first japanese prime minister ever to address a joint meeting of the u.s. congress. the u.s. supreme court taking up the controversialer to of same-sex marriage. really is a landmark case that could impact thousand of people across the country. emily schmidt reports from washington. >> reporter: when it comes to deciding whether same-sex
marriage should be in the hands of the courts or state lawmakers division outside the supreme court is all about predicting division inside the court. >> we really feel it will go in our favor. >> we think it is important. >> court watchers listen for indications from justice john roberts and anthony kennedy widely seen as the desiding votes. >> when you say join in the institution, the argument on the other side is they're seeking to redefine the institution. >> this definition has been with us for millenia. it's difficult for the court to say, we know better. >> reporter: both asked tough questions of both side making it difficult to predict their votes. other justices seemed predict bum in the able in their questions. >> there is one group of people they won't open marriage to so they have no possibility to participate in the fundamental liberty. that is people of the same sex
who wish to marry. so we ask why? >> justices also considered the question of whether same-sex marriage legally performed in one state must be honored in every other state. >> we don't feel like we should have to leave our state, just so that we can get the same treatment that other couples get, in other parts of the country. >> our thanks to emily schmidt for that report. one quick note, the supreme court ruling, decision not expected until june. >> a bit of sports news for you. floyd may weather and manny pacquiao have arrived in las vegas. ahead of this weekend's fight of the century. set to square off saturday night at mgm grand. mayweather and his team showed up in elaborate fashion on tuesday. pacquiao is a bit more low key. there he is. showing up in a t-shirt and the flag of his philippines.
>> now to the middle east where the saudi prince has been relieved of his position as crown prince. according to a statement from the country's king read on state tv wednesday. the king's nephew, is the new crown prince. and next in line to rule. the moves are a significant reshuffling and a change in the kingdom's line of secession for decade to come. >> encouraging news on the nigerian army offensive against boko-haram. hundred of women and girls were rescued from three terror camps. one of the camps where the militants trained small children. the whereabouts of the school girls taken remain unknown. >> the spokesman confirmed that the girls rescued in operation in northeast nigeria today are not the girls. that comes after the nigerian military announce they'd rescued
200 girls and 90 women from the forest in nigeria. the last stronghold of boko-haram. comes after months of an offensive type try to push back the group. where it has taken territory. >> the tension, main focus on the girls. it just goes to show how many young boys, young girls half been kidnapped by this group over the last few years. amness fee it national e-- amne international, estimate, 2,000 children hatch been, since 2014. >> they go into dormitories and slaughter children in their weds. there is no official word the girl are. they have no idea whether they are going. fears that they've been sold to slaves or fighters or killed in
the fifting. tonight there will be many families hoping and happy they will be reunited with their daughters in a few days. cnn, london. >> all right. more news for you to come this hour. including something that has become one of the unforgettable moments, you can call it from the baument more riots. coming up next who dragged her son away from the growing violence. >> get your [ bleep ] over here! get over here! financial noise financial noise financial noise financial noise
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it is now one of the most famous moments from the baltimore protests. a strong-willed mother grabs her masked son, slaps him repeatedly, cusses hem out. after she discovers him among the rioters. cnn's jeanne moos has the the story. >> reporter: it was the one moment from the chaos in baltimore that had people cheering for more. >> mother of the year. >> i leaped out of my chair and said, yes! >> i was captivated. >> captivated by a baltimore mother reading the riot act to her 16-year-old son. >> take that [ bleep ] mask off. >> to remove him from the riot. get the [ bleep ] over here. we know her name is toya graham,
a single mom of five girls and a boy. here's what she told cbs news about her brand of tough love. >> that's my only son. and, at the end of the day i don't want hem to be a freddie gray. >> the baltimore man whose death in police custody sparked protests. her tough discipline won muttered admiration. and outright applause. >> of a mother desperately trying to keep her son from joining the rioters. she saw. yeah. >> she quickly started a trend on twitter, #-baltimoremom. she went to pick up her son at the mall because she heard trouble was brewing there. >> he said, mom, when i saw you there my instance was to run. i am a no tolerant mother. he knew he was in trouble. >> the video was shared and analyzed from the right. >> look at right there is the moment that gripped my heart. >> and the left. here is a kid that will take a
breck a brick and throw it. >> is he is a perfect boy, no, he is not. he is mine. send in the moms read one headline. if you are the mother of all moms when you can inspire this look in a tough guy son. jeanne moos, cnn, new york. >> we'll bring you more information on our top story. the aftermath of the quake in nepal. the death toll this hour, has been updated to above that 5,000. you see on your screens. and we are joined now live from kathmandu. i understand you are at a military air feet just tell us where you are and what you have seen today? >> errol, this is the nerve center of the military on rags herags -- operations. behind me. the choppers. we have been here, and every 20 minutes we are seeing choppers arriving from various parts of nepal. each bringing, six, seven
survivors. really, survivors. talking to them a little while ago who have been stranded for the past threeut food, without water, many of them, buried under some heavy pieces of wood. some of them had broken limbs. others swollen faces. some of them had, i mean, when you come here you see what an international operation it is. because you have pakistani ambulance, indian doctors. and they're all being, brought here, i don't know itch yf you see it to the right. all being brought here. and taken to the hospitals in kathmandu. behind me over here, you see the mountain. these are the mountains that surround kathmandu valley. yesterday we went over there on one of the army choppers. that's when you got a sense why all of this is so challenging. the ter rain rain is difficult to. very mountainous. very inaccessible. the homes are built so high up.
very spread out. as well. so the chopper, they're surveying the area. and, they can't even land in some of these places. there is one central zone where they land. then they have these, long-range foot patrols who go out, village to village. sending in information, radio, telling themg wh what is going . and bringing injured. errol. >> live for us from really the nerve center of aid and relief operations, detailing just how difficult it is to get to the more rural and distant places. we will connect with you again soon. you all have been watching cnn newsroom with me errol burnett. we'll be back next hour with correspondents around the world for the biggest stories. stay with us.
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