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tv   CNN Newsroom Live  CNN  April 16, 2022 10:00pm-11:00pm PDT

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on the first of april. this was the first evidence of the crimes perpetrated here. the bodies of civilians left decomposing where they fell.
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for more than six weeks, the world's attention has focused on the horrors unfolding in ukraine. in particular, the town of bucha to the west of kyiv. we've investigated three separate atrocities in bucha to give a sense of the widespread indiscriminate murder being carried out by the russian army. the first involves a man whose body was found at this mass grave next to the church, where investigators are beginning to uncover the scale of the slaughter in bucha during the nearly month-long russian occupation. volodymyr is just one of dozens of relatives looking for answers. the number of bodies buried here is unknown but it's thought there are 115. they were hurried intered here by locals. now each is being carefully recovered for a full forensic examination. we're with volodymyr, as he
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waits to find out if his brother is among the dead. suddenly the awful moment of recognition.
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[ speaking foreign language ] >> reporter: we accompany him to the place where his brother, dmytro, was killed. we find an eyewitness who was there that day and detained moments later by the same group of half a dozen russian soldiers. the testimony matches the physical evidence here. we find a 7.62 shell casing from an rpk machine gun on the ground
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where dmytro was executed. bullet holes match descriptions of the shootings heard on march 26th, the day he disappeared. oleg recognizes the photo of dmytro is confirms he was shot dead here, adding another man who was with dmytro managed to escape. i asked volodymyr if he feels he got closer to the truth about how his brother died. [ speaking foreign language ] dmytro's murder was just one of possibly hundreds of similar summary executions. but a mile north of the place he died is a children's camp where there's evidence of more organized killing.
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what you're about to see is a video recorded by the ukrainian authorities after they first entered the basement of the building used by the russians. their hands bound, they appear to have been shot, as they knelt on the floor. while the russian government has accused ukraine of faking massacres like this, we found several pieces of evidence pointing to russian responsibility. the children's camp was marked with a v, a symbol used by russian forces to identify themselves. reduction ration packs litter the entrance to the cellar. inside there are more clues. uk see the boot marks still in the wall. the angle the bullets came in is going down, suggesting the person is standing over there and the victims were down here. there is a bullet down here, this is a 5-4-5 kind of kalashnikov bullet with a steel core, which is only issued to the military.
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we were given access to this cellar because forensic teams have concluded their work. the identities of the men found here have now been established. they were sergey meteshko, volodymyr pa chen coe, viktor, valerie, and dmytro. dmytro's sister says he and four others refused to flee, deciding to help others to escape bucha until the russians caught them. [ speaking foreign language ] >> reporter: two miles south of the children's camp is the site of another massacre, this time
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even larger. outside an agricultural construction agency, the bodies of eight men were found near these steps to the side of the building. three more were found elsewhere on the site. this is the scene which investigators found. this man had his hands bound behind his back and his fingernails removed. one has electrical cable tied around his feet and has been beaten across the back. a military crate with the markings of the seventh paratroop unit was found close by. inside the building was another body on a stairwell. this is where some of the most harrowing images to emerge from bucha were taken. they've found eight bodies here and more inside. they don't know how many people were killed here in total. forensic officers are continuing to comb this building for clues, but it appears this was some sort of torture center.
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[ speaking foreign language ] >> reporter: by filtration activities, he means selecting which prisoners would be executed. he may have been targeted because he was with ukraine's territorial defense. a witness who saw his body told us his cheek had been cut out. there were multiple stab wounds on his torso, and he'd been shot through the chest. one man has spoken to us who saw, heard, and survived the massacre. speaking for the first time but still too scared to show his identity, he says russian soldiers were going house to house rounding up civilians to decide who to execute. he was only spared because he could prove he'd fout in afghanistan as a soviet soldier
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40 years ago . >> reporter: as the war crimes investigation starts, there are of course questions about whether these three cases were part of a wider campaign of orchestrated murder directed by senior leaders in russia, something i put to ukraine's prosecutor general. was this orchestrated, or was this from just rogue units of the russian army? >> of course ordered to kill
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civilians because we see that's why it's actually -- it was ordered. and what you'll see here in bucha and other small cities, small villages, actually you see it's not only war crimes. it's crimes against humanity. >> to what extent does president putin hold responsibility for this? >> president putin is a war criminal of the 21st century. of course he's responsible of all of this what is going on now in ukraine. but you remember that it was chechnya and after chechnya, it was in georgia, it was in syria, and he's still not responsible for all these crimes against humanity. that's why we should do everything to punish responsible -- people who are responsible for this. >> reporter: the service to remember the victims of bucha at
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the church involves a choir now a quarter of the size it used to be. one has died, the others have fled. but the russian occupation hasn't silenced those who remain. [ speaking foreign language ] >> reporter: but while survivors search their souls for the strength to forgive, bucha will never forget what happened here. and neither should we.
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>> that was our old colleague, dan rivers, who now reports for itn, with that in depth coverage. on friday, ukrainian officials said more than 900 bodies of civilians had been discovered since russian forces withdrew just from the kyiv region alone. michael? >> incredible, important reporting by dan rivers there. thanks, john. well, south korea's president is telling his ministers to keep a close eye on north korea's next moves after a military test that pyongyang says will boost its nuclear capabilities. seoul reporting the north fired two projectiles on saturday. north korean state media say leader kim jong-un observed the weapons test. it says that this was a new type of guided weapon that will improve the nation's nuclear operations. north korea has stepped up its missile activity this year, including what's believed to have been an intercontinental
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ballistic missile test last month. that was north korea's first such test since 2017. but as much as north korea flexes its military muscle with missile tests, it chose not to do that during its biggest holiday on friday. the nation did hold a massive parade to mark the birthday of its founder kim il-sung. as will ripley now reports, the usual display of troops and military hardware, well, that was missing. >> reporter: the grand finale of north korea's biggest holiday celebration, the country launched a new tactical guided weapon, observed by its leader kim jong-un, a show of force to mark the 110th birthday of the country's founder and kim's grandfather, the late kim il-sung. the show in the sky followed an extravagant parade on the ground. on friday, kim and his top aides, including sister kim yo-jong watched columns of
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colorful performers pass by. but there were no tanks, missiles, or other military hardware that had been show cased in the past. this not entirely unexpected by experts after the country conducted a powerful intercontinental ballistic missile test in march. some experts question north korea's claim the launch in march was a new missile, saying it was actually an older model. the pentagon has expressed concern pyongyang is discussing an underground nuclear attack. kim praised military advances but spoke about domestic issues, like food shortages, which have been made worse by the country's self isolation during the covid-19 pandemic. last month, the united nations warned more than 40% of north koreans are food insecure. the new launch, an old tactic by the rogue nation trying to deflect from the problems persisting in the country even before kim came to power.
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and in another made-for-tv moment, kim bestowed the gift of an apartment to long-time news reader who was given a vip tour of the flat. kim has a development plan to build apartments in pyongyang over the next five years. this building is reserved for the elite. will ripley, cnn, taiwan. straight ahead, ukrainian president volodymyr zelenskyy speaks with cnn in an exclusive interview, as our coverage of russia's war on ukraine continues in a moment.
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the ukrainian president, volodymyr zelenskyy, spoke with cnn's jake tapper for an exclusive interview. he described the horrors of war, the cold blooded murder of so many civilians, and russia's scorched earth policy in ukraine. he says there is only one conclusion from all this. russia is committing genocide. >> translator: i have the same opinion as president biden, and i immediately saw what was happening here. especially what happened in bucha and in the east of our country. i speak about this because russia calls it a military operation and not a war. but look what happened in bucha.
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it's clear that is not even a war. it's a genocide. he just killed people, not soldiers, people. they just shot people in the streets. people were riding bicycles, taking the bus, or just walking down the street. there were corpses lining the streets. these were not soldiers. they were civilians. they bound their hands. they forced children to watch as they raped their mothers. then they threw them in a well or mass graves, children, adults, the elderly. and we have substantial evidence that points to this being a genocide. audio and video where they talk about just how much they hate us. i did not even know that there was such hatred of the russian military for the ukrainian people. they say they are going to destroy us just to steal a toilet and a washing machine from an apartment, they shot an entire family. that is genocide.
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>> the full exclusive interview can be seen in just a few hours from now on cnn's "state of the union." tapper will be live in lviv from 9:00 a.m. eastern time, that's 2:00 p.m. in london. as the russian campaign intensifies in ukraine, it's getting harder and more dangerous for civilians to flee. officials say nearly 1,500 ukrainian civilians evacuated areas of heavy fighting. notably only 170 escaped mariupol. transportation, buses were bogged down in muddy parts of the road and cannot get through. so for more than 4.8 million people have fled this country since the fighting began. more than 7 million are internally displaced. most of those refugees are fleeing to poland. more than 2.7 million of them so far. many have no idea where they're heading next or what is next in
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their lives. selma abdel aziz reporting from inside a train station, which has become a temporary rest stop for thousands of ukrainians. >> reporter: this is going to be an unimaginably difficult holiday weekend for ukrainian refugees. 2.7 million of them are here in poland. and i'm at a train station that's essentially agreeting point, a halfway point for many of these refugees. what they do is they get here and then -- take a look -- they sit and they wait it out. they try to figure out where they're going to go next, where they're going to spend the night, because many people don't have a plan. they don't know what they're going to do. they just know that they're fleeing for safety. and they have with them only what they can carry and of course their little ones with them. this little one is waiting it out with her mom here until they see where they can go. this train station is in a way a refugee shelter. this young man has his dog with him. uk see that there. that's a lot of what you see here is refugee pets too.
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again, when these refugees arrive here, they need help, they need assistance. i'm going to show you another thing here. this is a medical station. if somebody needs to get some help, they can do that. and that's what's offered at this train station, warm food, medical assistance, a friendly face if that's what you need. so, you have these 2.7 -- over 2.7 million refugees here in poened la, but they are not static. they are shifting, moving, trying to find out where they go and what they do next. that's why there's a question, how do you continue to support them? how do you give them a more permanent sense of home? salma abdel aziz, cnn. change makers is up after the break for our international viewers. for everyone else, i'll be back with the breaking news. you're watching cnn. like what t you see abe? yeyes! 2b's covered with zero ovoverdrt fees when he overdraws his account by fifty y bucks or less.
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welcome back. well, the russian military has issued an ult mate m to the remaining ukrainian fighters the mariupol, lay down their weapons and leave the city immediately. they've been given less than five hours to comply. russia's defense ministry claiming to shut down a ukrainian transport plane carrying military aid from the west. this apparently happened in odesa in the south, but there's no confirmation.
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the u.s. says its first shipment of heavy weapons has arrived in the country ahead of a renewed russian offensive. 18 howitzer cannons. so, u.s. military officials are working the phones daily with allies to try to speed up shipments of weapons, ammunitions to ukraine. alex zients reporting in from the white house. >> the first round of that more sophisticated and heavy duty military assistance from the yates to ukraine has started to arrive in the rei don't know. that's according to a white house official. the plans were to send that equipment into the region and the ukrainians would pick up the military assistance at the border and transfer it into the country themselves. it is unclear at this moment whether that transfer has started. while the pentagon would not detail a list of what this first
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shipment entails, officials expected it would include some of the more pressing needs, things like howitzers. now, this is part of an $800 million package president biden announced earlier in the week and will also include helicopters and more switchblade drones. now, there had been some biden administration officials who previously were hesitant to send this type of equipment into ukraine, worried that it could pose a risk of escalation in the view of russia. but the ukrainians have asked for this type of weaponry, and they're also preparing for a heightened battle in the eastern part of the country, where the terrain is different and they need more equipment. now, russia is also protesting this military support that the u.s. has been offering to ukraine. sources tell cnn that russia sent a diplomatic note to the state department warning of,
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quote, unpredictable consequences if the u.s. moves forward with supplying more military weaponry to ukraine. that raises questions about what russia exactly could do next at a time when ukrainian president zelenskyy is warning that the world should be on alert for the possible use of nuclear weapons by russia. now, the u.s. at this moment remains undeterred by russia's warnings continuing to provide this assistance to ukraine, especially as they see an evolving battlefield and are adjusting the types of assistance that they're offering to the country, as they're preparing for those battles in the east. arlette saenz, cnn, the white house. >> discussed by the leaders of ukraine and sweden on saturday. the ukrainian president wrote on twitter, he described the situation in mariupol as critical. he also thanked sweden for supporting ukraine's efforts to join the eu. sweden's prime minister said the
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government and eu are working relentless to impose sanctions on russia and ensure accountability for russian war crimes. russia's invasion of ukraine has revived a lot of talk about sweden joining the nato alliance. those talks came hours after encouraging western allies to support ukraine. the kremlin on saturday announced the british prime minister, the foreign secretary, the defense secretary, and other officials are banned from entering russia. how about that? you know, unless boris johnson wants to summer in siberia, this seems out of the way. it's meaningless. but i guess by singling out boris johnson as well as the defense secretary does that mean he's managed to hit a nerve, that the brits had managed to hit a nerve with putin more than any other military leader in the support the ukraine has shown on
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uk? >> i think it is in technical terms practical terms meaningless z you just pointed out, especially given the fact that senior eu officials, senior biden administration officials, have also received similar kinds of notifications about travel bans. but i do think the fact that boris johnson is putting so much attention on the ukraine crisis, it's of course a useful distraction from domestic issues that he has confronted. it's precisely because the uk or london for specifically over the last 15 or 20 years has become such a privileged safe haven for so many influential russian oligarchs and the fact that the sanctions from the uk have been mass negative that regard has disproportionately impacted some of these individuals in relation to some of the issues and sanctions imposed by the european union and that this is causing some problems for president putin. and he's sending, therefore, a message to boris johnson here.
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>> on the other side of this equation, you have the biden administration, which has been taking this approach with sanctions that unity is more important than severity or punishment, which means that the end result, it's like weak tea and kind of ineffective. then you also have the military side throwing a red line around nato and europe as an area of escalation, which is essentially giving the green light to putin to do his worst, do whatever he wants in ukraine. when does nato and the u.s. get serious about trying to top russia? >> i think, john, and you're on the ground there covering this and know this. and i think unfortunately that moment could be coming upon us. throughout this whole process, it's not been so much really the extent of what nato and the united states have been doing, although the question is always, you know, have they done enough? but is what they're doing working on the ground? and i think when you see countries like finland and sweden looking at nato
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membership, because of the way nato has responded in terms of not getting involved ultimately on the ground, you can see russian aggression has served as the catalyst here. i think when it comes to tig beer picture, as far as president putin is concerned, he's already at war with the west. and there's a complicated physics that's taking place. every action leads to a response and the response serves as an accelerator as well. unfortunately we're moving toward even greater escalation. and i think it's just a matter of time before a nato country gets embroiled directly in this conflict. and the question will always be ultimately, should they have had troops on the ground earlier, and should they have responded two months ago rather than 60 days into the conflict by being there and as president zelenskyy has been calling on them all of this time? >> you know, we've he elections
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in hungary, which saw putin's bff easily win another term. and in france, antinato, a anti-eu. so, how much does this reflect support in europe off of putin but maybe for his white nationalist, antidemocratic style of governing? >> well, i think, john, certainly historically sh -- and that white nationalist agenda and the autocratic nature of the russia leadership has really intersected with far right views and policies. and when you consider the funding that they have receive frd russia, it really provided the oxygen for so many of these movements buchlt i think the conflict in ukraine, the war in ukraine, has been a game changer. and that it is unambiguously clear who is at fault and who is the aggressor is. and any political leader now in europe, whether in power or as spiring to seek political office who wants to withdraw from nato,
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weaken the european union and undermine the multilateral order is simply on the wrong side of history. and when you consider la pin's previous statements, the refusal to entertain a gas and energy embargo on russia, i really hope disappointed as they may be, that french electors are able to send a powerful message next sunday that this is not what europe needs right now, john. >> it seems like this conflict will only end through some kind of negotiated settlement. and that's what zelenskyy has said he wants it to be asap, which means some kind of diplomatic solution here. if that happens, where does that all leave this talk about war crimes and prosecutions for crimes against humanity and holding putin accountable. if there's a clear winner and a clear loser. and the winners hold the losers accountable. >> obviously, john, the absolute priority right now is peace and
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to avoid any kind of escalation. zelenskyy, his number one goal is to protect his country, protect his people, and to avoid any further kind of horrors on the ground. so, i think that unfortunately the question of accountability, of even enforceability of any kind of findings of legal proceedings that entertains genocide or war crimes is going to have to be secondary or ironically, perhaps paradoxically, this may be something that is only pursued in a post-putin era, where hopefully new russian leadership emerges and he may have to be held accountable through his historical record for these particular actions that right now they're clearly secondary to the imperative of stopping this aggression in the ukraine right now. >> absolutely. thank you. live for us in london as always. we appreciate it. thank you. well, ukraine's president has been handing out medals to members of the country's armed
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forces. and images released by the government on saturday, zelenskyy was praising the troops, handing out medals at a ceremony at an undisclosed location. zelenskyy thanked the soldiers for defending the country sovereignly. they have a constant connection with their government and has been an incredible front against the russian military. that's it for me from lviv. just ahead, my friend and colleague michael holmes takes a closer look at a mass shooting t aa shopping mall in south carolina. the latest on those injured and those detaineded. totally effortless. styling has never r been easie. tresemme. do it with style. ♪ (drum roll) ♪ ♪ (energetic musisic) ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪
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we're tracking yet another mass shooting here in the united states. at least 14 people injured this time on saturday after gunfire at a mall in south carolina. one person arrested in connection with the shooting. now, this all happened in the state capital, columbia. the police chief said earlier, three people were detained. >> we believe that the individuals that were armed knew each other. there was some type of conflict that occurred that resulted in gunfire. this was not a situation where we had some random person show up at a mall to discharge a firearm and just injure people. >> health officials say at least nine of these injured in the shooting were treated and
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released from the hospital. new covid-19 cases are ticking up again in the u.s. but are still a fraction of what they were at the height of the omicron surge. health officials keeping a close eye right now on new york state. paula sandoval tells us why. >> covid cases on the rise in communities throughout the united states. health authorities, though, are concerned about a recent uptick here in new york state, mainly in the central regions, where an average daily case count has nearly doubled in the last two weeks. two offshoots of the ba.2 virus are likely to blame, causing more than 90% of infections in central new york and also in the finger lakes region. it's unclear if these subvariants will eventually overtake the ba.2 variant here in new york and other parts of the country. it's not the first time that these subvariants have made their appearance. they've already been reported in at least 50 states and territories here in the u.s. since january as far as the
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global tracking efforts, they've already identified them in the uk, india, germany, also in canada. we should mention, though, the daily reported cases, they are still really just a fraction of what we experienced in the united states during the omicron surge recently. that was certainly a reason for health officials here in new york state to remind the public of the steps they can do to stay safe. the state health commissioner saying while the subvariants are new, the tool wes have to fight them are not, things like getting fully vaccinated, getting boosted, and getting tested if you've been expoedsed to the virus. and wearing masks in public indoor spaces. in fact, recently broadway announced though they plan to relax their vaccine requirements and don't expect to require proof of vaccination at the end of april, they did announce that they will be extending the mask mandate for broadway performances at least until the end of may. polo sandoval, cnn, new york.
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in shanghai, the covid-19 outbreak shows no signs of slowing. more than 26,000 new cases reported across china on saturday and almost all of those were in shanghai. that city has been in a strict lockdown for weeks now, as authorities try to curb the spread of the virus. we're also following sign of economic progress. cnn has just learned some key industries in shanghai will be allowed to resume production again, including companies that produce buyer medicines, automobiles, and integrated circuits. more than 600 companies impacted by that decision. musicians and artists in ukraine using their skills to comfort and encourage their fellow citizens. cnn speaks to one rock star who is using the power of song to help fellow civilians forget about the horrors of war.
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♪ there you have music flowing in the streets in ukraine, hopes
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of raising morale as the war rages on. played well known pieces, including music from james bond films and ukrainian numbers as well. conductor said the goal was bring positivity to people a difficult time. now a ukrainian rock star has a similar idea. famous musician nicknamed ukrainian bruce springsteen is trying to reassure his audience one day everything will be all right. rafael romo with that story. >> reporter: there was the orchestra that performed concert for peace in public square in middle of the day in spite of the danger of an air strike. and the cellist who played instrument in front of bombed out buildings. and who could forget the little girl with sweetest voice who
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made those around her forget they were in a bomb shelter? one by one, singers and musicians in ukraine have defied the russians using talent to unite a nation and sooth a terrified population. most famous is slava, the ukrainian bruce springsteen. >> dignity and freedom are basic values. >> reporter: could have chosen to flee, instead he decided not only to stay but visit terrified civilians like people seeking shelter in kharkiv subway station. you went to subway station by yourself, where there were many people, unannounced, you started singing. why did you do something like that? whole idea he says is help people forget if for a fleeting
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moment about the horror of war. >> imagine someone like me comes, says everything is fine. let's sing together, have fun. >> reporter: forget for a moment we're at war. >> yeah. this is it. >> reporter: so he's visited hospitals like this to cheer you have up victims of rocket attack, survivors and k kramatorsk. >> we have gene of freedom in our dna. that's why probably many americans instinctively, intuitively support us now. >> reporter: people greet him, ask for pictures, he gives
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everybody the same message, everything will be all right. happens to be title of one of his songs, most popular nowadays. ♪ i hope that everything is going to be all right for everybody, the song says, our time is going to come. rafael romo, cnn, lviv, ukraine. >> good man. i'm michael holmes, follow me on twitter and instagram. we'll go back to ukraine and john vause as breaking news coverage continues in a moment.
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and present, can continue to get the tools they need to build a future of unlimited possibilities. >> announcer: this is cnn breaking news. hello, welcome to united states and those around the world, i'm john vause live in lviv, ukraine. moscow demanding final remaining soldiers in mariupol surrender, as the ukraine president warns attacks could make peace impossible. >> michael holmes from atlanta, south kore


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