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tv   CNN Newsroom Live  CNN  July 26, 2020 12:00am-1:00am PDT

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coronavirus cases surge worldwide. california now with more confirmed cases than any other u.s. state. but florida is close behind. we look at how each state is handling the crisis. protests in portland continue to escalate as veterans join a wall of moms who refuse to back town. we' we'll tell you what the veterans have to say. and the latest on hanna and its track from derek van dam. welcome to our viewers here in the united states and all around the world. i'm natalie allen. "cnn newsroom" starts right now.
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our top story, the latest numbers from johns hopkins show that there are now more than 16 million confirmed coronavirus cases worldwide. we begin with brazil. it recorded more than 50,000 new cas cases saturday for the fourth straight day. the country already has the second highest case count in the world. but that is not stopping the always-defiant president bolsonaro from taking off his mask in public. that's him in the middle, riding a motorcycle. we'll have more from our nick paton walsh shortly. and mexico's president says a mask isn't scientifically proven to help, so he won't wear one. health experts disagree. mexico just reported more than 6700 new cases and has the fourth-highest death toll win te world. but it is the united states with
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more than one fourth of all cases worldwide, seeing the biggest jump in absolute terms, 64,000 new cases saturday. months into this pandemic, individual states are still setting daily records for infections and deaths. florida now with the second-highest case count in the u.s., behind california, and it's not just infections that are climbing. in just three weeks, hospitalizations have jumped 79% there. yet state officials say, are you ready for this? they are discussing how to reopen bars. cnn's rosa flores talks about all of that. she's in miami. >> reporter: florida governor ron desantis maintains that the number of covid-19 cases in his state have stabilized. look, if you look at the numbers this past week for four days the number of cases hovered at or
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around 10,000. but in the past two days they've exceeded 12,000. i asked an expert for her take, and she says it is too early to claim victory. she said, rosa, you've got to look at the number of hospitalizations and icus being used. across florida, the number of hospitalizations has increased by 79% in the past three weeks. this is according to state data. i'm in miami-dade county, it accounts for 25% of the more than 400,000 cases in this state. and icus right thousand anow arg at 137%. there are more patients than icu beds. the county is converting beds into icus. now we've got a look at ventilator use. the use of ventilators has increased by 6 i2% in the past o weeks. the positivity rate is 19.7%.
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the goal is not to exceed 10%. the 14-day average right now is 19.4%. this week we learned that the state of florida has a shortage of nurses. they're asking the state of florida to deploy more than 2 had 2400 nurses. florida is thinking about reopening bars. this is from the florida secretary of business and regulation. next friday i'm going to set meetings throughout florida with breweries and ideas to discuss ideas on how to reopen. we will come up with a safe, smart and step by step plan based on science, and relative facts about how to reopen as soon as possible. i'm not sure what relative facts are. but here are the relevant facts regarding the state of florida right now and the reopening.
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florida closed bars a month ago. that's when cases exceeded 9,000. that record has been broke be. >> it was broken when the state of florida exceeded 15,000 cases. the other important thing is pos titrate. that indicates. rosa flores, cnn, miami. now to the other coast, california has the most confirmed covid-19 cases now, having surpassed new york a few days ago. the coordinator of the white house coronavirus task force said friday rates were beginning to plateau in california, but the state is scrambling to get the situation under control. paul vercammen is in los angeles for us.
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>> reporter: here in los angeles county, they are testing fast and furiously. they move people through in cars and on foot. and the numbers in l.a. county rising. this new batch shows that 3,628 new people have tested positive for covid-19. there have been 53 new deaths. now we need to clarify that l.a. county was warning all along that they expected a spike in cases because there was a backlog in the system. they just hadn't counted all the cases due to a glitch. and the 10% positivity rate is also better news. but there's still an underlying thing that haunt people in the medical profession. and that's when some people talk about hoaxes or perhaps this is just the flu. let's talk to the dean of this university. >> we can stop this pandemic. we can definitely slow it down. we could probably stop it by doing a better job of personal
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responsibility and hygiene. washing your hands, using hsan sizer, wearing your mask, social distancing. those things work, they absolutely work. and we just need everybody to do it. this is not a political issue. this is a health issue. and it's just something we all need to do. >> reporter: and the hospitalizations steady here in l.a. county. they're just above 2,000. and mayor garcetti has threatened further shutdowns if these numbers do not improve. reporting from los angeles, paul vercammen, back to you. >> as the cases rise, intensive care units across the country are feeling the strain. and gainesville, georgia is no exception. the latino community in the
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region has been hit especially hard. cnn's gary tuchman spent time with health care workers on the front lines there. >> i'll be with y'all in a second. >> reporter: she is not doing well, a female covid patient transferred from her room to the intensive care unit in gainesville, georgia. >> it's exhausting. it has pushed me to my limits. it has shown me that i'm a lot stronger than i thought i was. christina hayben is an rn at this hospital. it was a hot zone early on in the crisis. but numbers started dropping, the state started reopening, leading experts say, to what's happening now. >> just when you think you're getting ahead of this thing it's coming back. >> reporter: this used to be a corridor for regular hospital patients. it has now been transformed into
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an additional intensive care unit for covid patients. >> i thought we were probably in the clear. i think a lot of us did. >> reporter: dr. morgan says the rising covid numbers make the job more difficult, more fatiguing. he checks on a middle-aged covid patient and is gratsfied by his progress. >> a real strong guy. got started out on remdesivir as soon as he came to the hospital. >> reporter: but it's a different feeling as nurse hayben whacalks into this room. this is not the icu, but there is worry that he may end up going there. >> this patient has been here for two days. there's a lot of concern obviously for anybody in the covid unit but particularly for this man, because he's very old. he is being given sugar water to keep his blood sugar up as well as insulin. >> one of the hardest things is
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knowing that the last time that patient's family saw them may be the last time they get to see them. >> reporter: this medical center is preparing for more and more patients being admitted. this unusual structure sits in a parking lot. patients will soon get moved inside. this rapidly-constructed hospital addition consists of shipping containers pieced together. there are 20 rooms for covid patients. >> everything you would get in a traditional hospital room we are capable of doing here in this unit. >> reporter: everyone we talked to expresses pride at what they are doing, but as the numbers go up, so does the concern. and in some cases fear. >> i guess you know what post traumatic stress. that's what i feel. i mean, it's like, i feel like something that we should be able to prevent from happening, it's like we have no control over it in reality. and the patients pass away. it's almost like we get so close
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to them. it's like losing a family member. >> reporter: these doctors and nurses also consider each other family members. people they work with for as long as it takes. gary tuchman, cnn, gainesville, georgia. of course the race is on worldwide to develop a vaccine. actually getting it is still months away. now experts have yet another concern that many americans will have access to the vaccine but may reject getting it. here's cnn's brian todd. >> reporter: it's what many of us have been hanging our hopes on to get past this krurk pandemic, to return to work, to school, to go back to our favorite restaurants and bars, to work out at the gym, a deployable vaccine for coronavirus, which experts say could arrive late this year or early next. but experts are now worried that when it comes many americans will reject the vaccine.
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>> already surveys are showing us that nearly half of people are not incleaned to take a covid-19 vaccine even if it was available today. it's a shocking number. >> reporter: in may, one poll from the associated press showed only about half of americans said they'd get the vaccine. 20% said they wouldn't. 31% weren't sure. other polls from cnn and the "washington post" and abc news showed about two-thirds of americans said they would get the vaccine. still, experts are worried about any significant numbers of people rejecting the vaccine. >> if a large percentage chose not to get vaccinated then we would never get herd immunity. >> reporter: experts say there are several reasons people don't trust a potential vaccine. >> lots of people are going to resist the very idea of getting it, because they've been told for months, years now, not to trust experts. >> reporter: until recently, president trump went against the advice of his own task force
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expert and rejected mask wearing. and during the pandemic, he's questioned the guidance of america's top scientist. >> dr. fauci's made some mess takes. >> reporter: but the mistrust of a vaccine can't be placed only at the president's feet. the very name of the project fuels skepticism. >> i think when people hear the term "warp speed", they assume corners are being cut and therefore this may be a vaccine because it's made so quickly, it's less than optimal, may have poor safety qualities. >> reporter: doctors acknowledge the vaccine likely won't be a magic bullet for coronavirus. that even after it comes out, it may be several months before we know how effective it is, but they have a simple stark message for those rejecting it. >> the choice not to get a vaccine is to take a real and very serious risk of being infected by this virus and asked to suffer or be hospitalized or die from this virus.
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>> reporter: a crucial part of this vaccine program is for the president. the task force, any leaders involved in this, to be as transparent as possible with the public about the vac even even before it rolls out, and that means being honest with americans about what our leaders know and don't know about the vaccine every step of the way. brian todd, cnn, washington. we turn to other news next, from portland to seattle. protests are intensifying in the pacific northwest. next why seattle police are calling what happened saturday a riot. also, saying good-bye to a civil rights legend. memorial services for john lewis began in his home state of alabama where it all began for him as a young leader. we'll have more about it next want to brain better?
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. you're looking at the aftermath of what police call a riot in seattle, washington. flames and smoke in the sky after intense clashes between protesters and police.
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at first people gathered peacefully to support black lives matter and protesters, but things turned violent, and they had to use tear gas to clear out crowds. on top of the fire, an explosive injured at least three officers, cars were attacked and officers made at least 45 arrests. that was seattle. and this is portland, oregon. another late night of police facing off with protesters here and something new. what you're seeing here, a wall of veterans arrived, vowing to protect protesters against federal agents who on friday used flashbangs and tear gas to break up crowds outside the federal courthouse. and that is where we find cnn correspondent lucy kavanaugh. she's been there for quite some time now. lucy, in the thick of the things, what is the situation right now? >> reporter: well, natalie, we're standing very close to
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that fence that has been erected to protect the federal courthouse building where federal agents are located. the crowd is right up at the fence. we've been seeing a repeat of the clashes on friday, where protesters again to shake and rattle the fence. we saw a very small group trying to cut through the fence. that meant to elicit a response from the federal agency. they have pepper balls, [ indistinguishable ] i have a gas mask because there's quite a lot of -- [ indisditinguishable ] >> there were protesters with tears pouring out of their eyes.
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it's interesting watching the protests. during the day, it's a large, largely peaceful protest, very well focussed on racial equality, black lives matter. as the hours get later and later, the focus becomes on the federal presence, the inflammatory federal presence. a lot of people heard chanting "feds go home." by and large, the demonstrations have been peaceful. but this is around the time of night when you see things get a little bit more tense and more hairy, natalie. >> we appreciate you watching it for us. their resolve is certainly apparent there on the streets, lucy kavanaugh outside the federal courthouse there in portland. we thank you. u.s. civil rights legend john lewis certainly knew what upheaval and unrest was like, now he is remembered not just as a hero and respected congressman
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but humble family man who never forgot his roots. martin savage reports on the first of six days of memorials and tributes to honor his life. >> reporter: today was the first of what will be many days of good-byes for former several rights icon and congressman john lewis. it began in his hometown and started with his own family. troy, alabama is a rural community, not that far away from montgomery, alabama, the capital, and where lewis grew up in a very segregated jim crow state at that time. a lot of changes in that time and in alabama. in that community they gathered today, his family and those who knew him, to remember the boy from troy, a nickname that the reverend martin luther king jr. gave him. it was a nickname lewis was always very proud of. this memorial was very special not just because it was the
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first and his last time going home, but it was special because it was personal. five of his family members, his brothers and sister spoke, not about the icon we know from history, but about the boy named robert, what they called him. john lewis' middle name and the personal stories only they could tell. here was his brother grant lewis. >> when john was first sworn into congress, i think i got my year right, in 1986. i was there, and during the swearing-in ceremony, right before the swearing-in ceremony, he looked up. he knew where i was sitting. and he looked up, and he gave me the thumbs up. and i gave him the thumbs up back. so after the event was over we was together, and i asked him, i said, john, what were you thinking when you gave me the thumbs up? he said, i was thinking this was
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a long ways from the cotton fields of alabama. >> after the service, there was a public viewing, and then john lewis was transported to selma, alabama. this is another historic milestone in his life and the life of civil rights in america. inside the brown chapel, the same church where he and dr. king had worked together to organize the famous marches from selma to montgomery, including the first, march 7, 1965, he led the bloody sunday that almost led to the death of john lewis after several protesters were beaten by the alabama state police who descended on them. for john lewis, this is a trip going back over his life and in every one of those place where he stops, people come to pay their respects and remember the man who changed not only their lives but a nation. martin savage, cnn, selma, alabama. >> he certainly did.
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and through it all, he remained so incredibly kind to everyone. next here, europe is taking notice of spain's increasing virus cases. it is causing some countries to reverse course on easing travel restrictions. this isn't just a wifi upgrade.
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welcome black to oack to ou. within the past couple hours, somewhere in the world, someone contracted the 16 millionth
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coronavirus case. we are looking at the impact around the world, turning to brazil, just out of quarantine, that's president bolsonaro taking his motorcycle for a spin saturday. a top health expert says the president is setting a bad example for the rest of the country by interacting with people without a mask even though he tested positive for the virus three times. nick paton walsh is in sao paulo for us. >> reporter: so much of the focus on coronavirus in brazil here over the past two weeks on one man. his name, president bolsonaro, who many accuse of putting statements out that frankly exacerbated brazil's pandemic. early saturday morning he put out a twitter post saying he had tested negative for coronavirus, after three tests over the past two weeks that said he indeed had the virus. in that tweet photograph he was seen brandishing as he has over the past weeks what seemed to be a packet of hydroxychloroquine,
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a medicine doctors say is quite frankly useless during the coronavirus, may be even harmful. but he is still advocating for it. afterwards, it seems he went on his motorcycle to visit a repair shop where he spoke to fellow motorcyclists, not wearing a mask, although he was wearing a motorcycle helmet. but he talked about the damage that the lockdown does to stop the virus mustn't outweigh the damage the virus does itself and in fact said that he'd experienced a fever. he said he wouldn't even have known he'd had the virus unless he had a positive test. startling comments to hear from a man who went on to talk about a freedom of speech case, a distraction from the terrifying numbers seen in the country every day. every day we've seen over 50,000 new case.
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51,000 in 24 hours that ended in saturday. that, according to one study that was government funded, they cut the funding just this week. those numbers may be a sixth of the full picture. to get a test, you have to have pretty bad symptoms. president bolsonaro, many say exacerbating the problem and many fear that his light symptoms and now positive/negative diagnosis, coming through this with good health may encourage him to continue to play down the damage this virus is doing to brazil. nick paton walsh, cnn, sao paulo. now we move to europe. spain's growing virus count is causing other nations to impose
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travel restrictions. norway is requiring anyone who arrives from spain to self-quarantine. it comes after spain reported its highest daily case on tuesday in more than two months. i was just doing live reports, weeks ago about spain being so much in the clear, and what a setback, simon. >> reporter: sblooutlabsolutely. what we're seeing in spain is what we've seen in other countries. but in spain's case, it's substantial spike in cases, and in particular, it's in two northern regions. catalonia, of course, encompassing the major tourist city of barcelona. what has happened as a result is that authorities in spain have had to reimpose some of the coronavirus restrictions that had been eased. so things like bars, night clubs, gyms, restaurants, things that had been reopening are now
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having new restrictions put on them. and in some cases are being closed. people in barcelona are urged to stay inside if they don't have to leave. broadly speaking, the idea is to limit mobility in those regions and try to curb community transmission. but the situation has clearly deteriorated to the point where other countries, as you say, uk and norway, have now reimposed quarantine or self-isolation requirements on travelers from spain. and in the uk's case, this was announced just on saturday, yesterday, and it came into effect first thing this morning. many holiday makers who had gone to spain in the hope of a quarantine-free holiday are waking up to this news this morning. it's worth pointing out, natalie, spain is a major tourist center for holiday makers. so not only is this a major inconvenience for british holiday makers, it's also a
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significant blow to the struggling spanish economy, which is heavily reliant on tourism. and so even though the spanish government is, you know, saying that they have these local outbreaks under control, they're putting in place new rules and the country is safe, clearly, natalie, other countries are taking a very different approach. >> yeah, understood. you know, one country thinks we did such a great job. we're out of the woods, and then it doesn't take long for this virus to say not so fast. it's so, so unfortunate. thank you so much, simon. one country that has not reported any coronavirus may now have its first case. the patient is said to be a north korean defector who came back. paula hancocks looks at how the government is responding. >> reporter: this is the closest that north korea has come so far to admitting the coronavirus is within the country. now we know from state-run media
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kcna that kim jong un had an emergency meeting, and within that, he and his elite agreed to enact a maximum emergency system. there had been a run away, what we know as a defector, who had left north korea about three years ago and then back on july 19th had crossed back into north korea across the dmz. the south korean military say that they are looking into this to try to confirm whether or not that was the case. but according to kcna, this particular individual did show symptoms, uncertain results, was from a medical checkup. so the individual was put into strict quarantine, as were many others accordsing to the article in kaesong. now just up until now, north korea has said they have zero cases. this is something officials around the world simply did not
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believe. they did close off the border early on and are very one of the few countries that can completely isolate in this respect, but this is really the first time that we have heard any indication, and it's coming from the top, kim jong un, the coronavirus is in north korea. paula hancocks, cnn, seoul. a rare move for north korea. the country is acknowledging its alleged first coronavirus infection. according to state run media, kim jong un called an emergency hearing. they also reported the infected person entered the country illegally last week and was placed in quarantine. the government says it has put some isolation measures in place. with so many countries dealing with spiking cases, the race for a vaccine is urgent and highly competitive. nations are already gambling and buying potential doses. melissa bell visits a lab working to bring a vaccine to
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the public. she's in paris. >> we have taken virus from patients. >> reporter: the race for a vaccine has never been so fierce. across the world, 166 potential covid-19 vaccines are being worked on the like here in western france. the european pharmaceutical company has just sold 60 million doses of its potential future vaccine to the united kingdom. >> the aim is to provide by end of 202,160 million doses, and after to increase the capacity. >> reporter: they are hoping to be ready for clinical trials by the end of this year, others are already in that phase. >> all governments are absolutely aware that they are
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fully at risk. they know that at the end, most likely, only three will be successful. >> reporter: which is why the british deal comes as part of a broader agreement with other companies. in july, the united kingdom opted out of a new vaccine alliance. it was create bd by four europe countries. european negotiations continue. >> i think it was kissinger saying europe was the number. in u.s. there is one agency, listen to learn from this crisis is that if we could have one centralized eu data, let's say, would make it next time very more efficient in terms of
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dealing with these kinds of diseases. >> reporter: the four-country strong european alliance has now reached one deal, for 400,000 vaccines with astrazeneca. and their first vaccines will now go not to european countries but to the uk. their former eu partner, melissa bell, cnn, paris. back here in the u.s. now, the state of texas is dealing with storms on two fronts. it's feeling the impact of hurricane hanna. it made landfall on padre island several hours ago, lashing the coast with winds of 90 miles per hour. we'll have more on that in a few minutes. but communities in that same area have also seen a spike in coronavirus cases and hospitalizations. in texas alone, more than 8,000 new infections and nearly 170 deaths were reported saturday.
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cnn's ed lavandera has been talking about doctors and families of patients in dallas. >> reporter: this is the daily routine for this doctor, a critical care pulmonologist. when he gets dressed, it looks like he's getting ready to be launched into another world. that's exactly what it's like to work in the covid unit. >> it's a tsunami what we're seeing now. >> reporter: coronavirus patients have filled the hospital where he works. on most days he's treating about 70 different patients. four to five times more than he usually sees in a sickngle day. >> i have never had to sign so many death certificates that i have signed the past couple weeks. talking to these families has been very, very difficult. >> reporter: can you describe the suffering that you've seen among the patients? >> they will have trouble with their breathing. and when it happens, it's heartbreaking. it is so difficult to watch them
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maybe say good-bye to their relatives. saying i'm having trouble, i don't know what's going to l happen next. i see nurses crying all the time. i siee doctors breaking down al the time. >> reporter: it is the hot spot inside the texas hot spot. they're warning that hospital bed and icu space are running out. nursing and doctor teams are stretched to the limit. do you feel when you walk into these covid units that it's a parallel universe? >> it's definitely a parallel universe. if they could only have x ray vision and see the pain and suffering. >> reporter: he's based in mcallen, texas. he says the covid units are filled with the sound of patients gasping for air. many needing ventilators and gut-wrenching conversations. >> you have people telling you, doc, please don't put me on
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that. and you struggle because that's what they need. and finally, they just give up, and they say, go ahead, but, you know, you may be the last person i ever talk to, so please, tell my family, tell my parents, tell my kids that i love them and that i fought hard. >> it's a necklace with his ashes. >> reporter: jessica ortiz says her twin brother fought the virus for almost two weeks. the 27-year-old worked as a security guard at a jewelry store. >> it hurts. >> reporter: he died on july 3rd. >> you fought long and hard. >> reporter: at the funeral, friends and family paid respects through a plastic shield over the casket. there was a fear his body still might be contagious. >> he meant the world. i just wish it wasn't him. i wish i had him with me. >> reporter: jessica is left
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with this last image of her brother, a screen recording of one of their last conversations. juval ortiz waving good bye. cnn, dallas. >> so incredibly sad, and to think that so many families are experiencing that very same thing throughout this country. well, as we mentioned, texas isn't just fighting a raging coronavirus, it is being hammered by a hurricane right now. we'll have the latest on a live report from our weather center, derek van dam will tell us more about what's happened did you know that feeling sluggish or weighed down
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. china's decision to force the closure of the u.s. consulate in chengdu is not only in retaliation for the u.s. shutting down beijing's consulate in houston, it is also creating an unlikely photo op. david culver reports. >> reporter: the enclosure of a u.s. consulate here in chengdu
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has become a tourist attraction. this street, according to shopkeepers, normally quite quiet. you have a lot of people with cell phones out just wanting to pass by to see what exactly is going on, really not much, a lot of security, a lot of police have cordoned off the area. they're making sure to keep people who havimoving along, bu have this gentleman here, one of many, just trying to snap a photo. it's history. and throughout the day they've seen a lot of people going in and out, moving, trying to finalize the closure, which really is happening within a few days. this, of course, is in retaliation to what the u.s. did with the chinese consulate in houston, giving them 72 hours to close up. the u.s. officials are claiming it was a site for illegal spying. officials here say they were
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engaging in activities harmful to china's national interest, trying to equate the two. they, likewise, gave the u.s. 72 hours to get out. that was on friday, meaning by monday morning, u.s. officials here local time must be out of this consulate here in chengdu. i'm david culver, cnn, chengdu. back now to texas. facing more than the coronavirus pandemic, hurricane hanna is slamming into the state right now. it is the first hurricane of the season in the atlantic. the governor has issued a disaster declaration for dozens of counties. officials say the response to the storm has beenical complica as you might imagine, by the pandemic. derek van dam joins me live. how bad is it, derek? >> you've got a threat multiplier, you've got not only the pandemic and southern texas in particular has some of the highest hospitalization rates
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for coronavirus, but on top of that, you've got a category one, a strong category one, making landfall in the state as well. so simultaneous threats taking place. there was some damage, and what we are seeing behind me is what we would expect, consistent with a category one landfalling hurricane. so we have had floods, trees, about 200,000 people without power. one would imagine that type of situation playing out with a storm of this magnitude coming on shore. 5:00 p.m. was landfalling time. 95-mile-per-hour winds. so a powerful category one storm to say the least. but it's going to die out but wring out all the available rainfall it has pent up in it. it's got and lot of moisture from the gulf of mexico. now that it's over land it's going to produce a lot of rainfall but start to erode and disorganize as the hours wear on.
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you can see heavier bands moving into southern texas, right along the border of mexico and the united states. the eye of tropical storm hanna is moving across the border of texas right into mexico as we speak. some of the radar accumulated rainfalls have been over a foot of rain. over 12 inches in about a 24-hour period. and there's still more rain to come. so flash flooding a real threat, a real possibility at storm rains itself out. with any landfalling fuhurrican there's a threat of brief tornados, but again, the bulk of the wind will start to die down over the next six to 12 hours. going to take you into the eastern atlantic, because we have a high probability of tropical development over the next five days. national hurricane center identifying a wave moving off the coast of senegal that has a high likelihood of tropical development. buckle up, we're not done yet.
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this has its eyes set on the state of hawaii. hurricane warnings in oahu and honolulu with tropical storm warnings fort big island. threats of strong winds and dangerous surf. okay. nobody, nobody had the gift of gab quite like regis philbin. the popular tv host has died. and ahead, we remember a master of the art of amusing conversation. neuriva has clinically proven ingredients that fuel 5 indicators of brain performance. memory, focus, accuracy, learning, and concentration. try our new gummies for 30 days and see the difference.
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for the same medications as the vet, but up to 30 percent less with fast free shipping. visit today. u.s. television may never be quite the same now that regis philbin is gone. he died friday at the age of 88. he left a hilarious legacy as a talk show and game show host and comic sidekick. philbin had a razor sharp whit and quick with one-liners, kathie lee gifford posted this,
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there's no words to express the love i have for my precious friend regis, i simply adored him, and every day with him was a gift. we spent 15 years together bantering and bickering and laughing ourselves silly. before kathie lee, there was sarah purcell. >> he was a warm, loving guy. he just really was. he was generous to people that he saw that were trying to make their way in show business. he was generous to me in so many ways. we've lost a good one, we really have. >> philbin's family says he died of natural causes a month shy of his 89th birthday. thank you for watching this hour, i'm natalie allen. we'll have more news for you in just a moment. see you soon. hike!
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simon pagenaud takes the lead at the indy 500! coming to the green flag, racing at daytona. they're off... in the kentucky derby. rory mcllroy is a two time champion at east lake. touchdown! only mahomes. the big events are back and xfinity is your home for the return of live sports.
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we reached another milestone in the number of people worldwide now infected with covid-19. a quarter of those in the us u.s. alone. brazil's president accused of setting a bad example after announcing he tested negative. we're live in bogota, colombia, with that and more from latin america. and the standoff in portland as veterans form a human wall on the front lines of the ongoing protests. live from cnn world headquarters in atlanta, welcome to our viewers here in the united states and around the world. i'm kim brunhuber.


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