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tv   CNN Newsroom Live  CNN  April 16, 2022 11:00pm-12:00am PDT

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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 korea manonitoring what
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north korea calls a successful launch of what it calls a guided weapon. >> battle for mariupol maybe coming to end. russia demanding all remaining troops lay down weapons and ammunition and leave by 1:00 p.m. local time, four hours from now. ukrainian president volodymyr zelenskyy warned the city is in the grips of humanitarian crisis and suggests that ukrainian soldiers have suffered significant losses. >> translator: the situation in mariupol remains as severe as possible, just inhuman. this is what the russian federation did, deliberately did and deliberately continues to destroy cities. russia is deliberately trying to destroy everyone who is there in mariupol. >> meantime russian strikes continue to hammer other areas in southern and eastern ukraine. officials in the northeastern
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city of kharkiv say two were killed, 18 injured after cruise missile attack. to the south, in luhansk, officials say russian strikes damaged a dozen infrastructure facilities, including an oil refinery. saturday the russian military cla claimed it shot down aircraft with western military equipment in odesa. usa package will include high-powered equipment, helicopters, cannons and more drones. as russian troops prepare for ground offensive in eastern ukraine. one town likely to be in the direct path, residents seeking shelter, living underground because they cannot or will not leave. >> reporter: the shelling comes
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early and often. with russian forces massing nearby, this is a portent of things to come. firefighters brave the threat of shelling but few others brave the streets of severodonetsk. life for those who haven't fled moved underground to stuffy shelters where safety trumps comfort. 300 people call this temporary home on the grounds of sprawling chemical plant. maxim and his wife try to keep 17-month-old distracted. they're recent arrivals, having fled home two days ago. shows me cell phone pictures of the cellar they hid out in before here. disabled, stays in bed most of the time.
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would prefer to be at home but what home? there's no electricity, cell phone signal, water or gas she tells me. everything is shaking from the bombing, windows shattered. tamara tutors her grandson. a retired english teacher, been here more than a month. >> lot of people can't leave this place because of problems with health. and they don't have enough money to leave. they have to stay here. >> reporter: 73-year-old vassili struggles to move around the shelter, he is not leaving town. i was born here, i'll stay here, he says. nearby, tanks at oil refinery burn after russian attack, not first time it came under bombardment, shelling comes early and often.
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ben wedeman, cnn, outside severodonetsk, eastern ukraine. >> russian missile strike has hit a restaurant in kharkiv which partnered with world central kitchen aid group. four staff members were taken to hospital. ceo posted a video describing the horrific scene after the attack. >> horrific brutality. we are going to head to the hospital now, check on some of the restaurant staff. we're told they're okay but this is the reality for so many now in kharkiv. coming to work, cooking for people hungry. immense act of bravery. >> world central kitchen founded by chef jose andre. mook said no one was hurt at restaurant
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but missile strike did kill another person. cnn has not independently confirmed that death. president volodymyr zelenskyy says the country is in heartbreak over the death of so many civilians, including younger victims. exclusive interview, contains graphic images that many will find disturbing. >> i'm sure you've seen the video of the ukrainian mom finding her son in a well. >> yeah. >> and her sorrow, her crying. just devastating to hear. and you have seen a lot of videos like that. what is it like for you as i president of this country to see those videos, hear the crying of the moms?
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>> translator: this is the scariest i've seen in my life in principle. i look at this first of all as a father. it hurts so, so much. it's a tragedy. suffering. i won't be able to imagine the scale of suffering of these people, of this woman. it is a family's tragedy, it's a disaster. the dreams and life you've just lost. we live for our kids, that's true. kids are the best we were given by god and family. it is a great pain for me. i can't watch it as a father. because all you want after this is revenge and to kill. i have to watch as the president of the state where a lot of people have died and lost their loved ones. there are millions of people who
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want to live. all of us want to fight. >> that exclusive interview with ukrainian president volodymyr zelenskyy you can watch in a few hours on "state of the union," tapper will be live from lviv, 2:00 p.m. in london. millions of ukrainians have fled the fighting. many to poland. many of them have no idea where to go next. reporting out from a train station that's a temporary rest stop for so many. >> reporter: this is going to be unimaginably difficult holiday weekend for ukrainian refugees. 2.7 million in poland. i'm a halfway point for many of the refugees. what they do, they get here, then look, sit, wait it out. try to figure out where they're going to go next. where they're going to spend the night.
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many people don't have a plan, don't know what they're going to do, just know they're fleeing for safety. and they have with them only what they can carry and their little ones with them. this one waiting out with her mom here until they see where they can go. this train station in a way a refugee shelter. this young man has dog with him. you can see that there. lot of what you see is refugee pets, too. when these refugees arrive here, they need help, support, assistance. another thing, this is medical station. somebody needs to get 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. you have 2.7, over 2.7 million refugees in poland but not static, constantly trying to find out where to go next.
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question is how do you continue to support them, give them a more permanent sense of home. salma abdiel aziz. international committee of the red cross is with husband from ukraine. thank you for taking the time. now that moscow has made ultimatum for last of ukrainian forces to surrender, seems like will be under total russian control. over a thousand still there, what are your concerns for them moving forward? >> it's always the same concerns we've been having as we haven't been able to go inside the city of mariupol to assess the humanitarian needs but we know they're huge. we were able to have convoy with residents from mariupol, bringing them to safety, and
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they were telling us barely any food, water, no electricity and barely any connectivity, cut off from the world and huge lack of medication. what we node from experience when cities are with ungoing hostilities, basics come to lack. also for medications. those who stay behind are usually elderly, vulnerable, chronic diseases, disabilities, problems with mobility. we've been calling to parties to enable us to facilitate safe passage but also get humanitarian aid. part of their legal obligations. civilians are always protected wherever they are by international humanitarian law and are entitled to aid.
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of course when there's constant fighting it's hard to get in, we need security guarantees for staff, for the civilians we also help. but this is ongoing call we're having and hope at some point to go in and assist the population there. >> is it still possible to open evacuation corridor from mariupol into russia across the border? still on the table? do you expect civilians in mariupol to take that option? >> hasn't been discussions really about evacuation to russia. been lots of social media disinformation saying the international committee of the red cross had evacuated against their consent people from mariupol to russia. that never happened, will never happen. we have a principled approach that we will never evacuate
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civilians against their own will, their consent. just a further example, we have teams in donbas doing medical evacuations as i'm speak now. in cities hard hit by hostilities since the end of february. went into a shelter with many vulnerable people, elderly people with chronic diseases in that shelter for weeks. evacuated a few, some didn't want to go. didn't want to be evacuated. we won't evacuate them in that case. it's according to what people want, their desires we're going to do evacuations. >> in dnipro in central ukraine, been a safehold for people escaping fighting but how safe is it now? how many have arrived recently
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and what do you need? >> dnipro has been a transit city, people settling in since end of february. coming from north from kharkiv and west from donetsk. and also from mariupol. half a million people have passed through dnipro since end of february. in the city 30,000 have settled in. response we're doing with the ukrainian red cross also is bringing basics to shelters. those who stay are usually most vulnerable and also need financial support. to remain they're going to need food, water, hygiene and basics. also doing cash assistance so they can decide for themselves and maybe get a bit more sustainable support. we know that at some point some
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displaced persons can get apartment, just having something a bit more normal life. will never be normal because they've left their homes and everything behind and sometimes left relatives behind. it's extreme worry for people when they know other loved ones are still in danger in cities with constant hostilities. >> as bad as it has been and loss of life and destruction has been, it's about to get a lot worse when the russians begin offensive in the east. what are you expecting? what are your red lines to pull out? how long will you continue to operate in war zone? >> we'll try to hold as long as possible. what usually happens, if our colleagues see they're going to get trapped by hostilities, of course going to move out. but going to see how to change
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our setup to continue supporting civilians who have stayed and the medical infrastructures and facilities. as we're speaking, colleagues are evacuating patients from hospital in city close to the front line. same type of medical evacuations, vulnerable people from severodonetsk. and our colleagues gave tons of food to authorities for a north city on the front line. teams will do their absolute to be able to assist the civilians left behind. this is what we're seeing now in the area, many people have left already. many people have left kramatorsk, the cities i was talking about. stayed behind because elderly,
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they have disabilities and these are the people we prioritize when we do evacuations. also people want to stay because they have no money, don't see -- don't have perspective, no family members to join for western ukraine or neighboring countries and it's their homes. they don't want to leave and will stay no matter what. these people of course are our utmost concern, they have to be spared by combat. and this is a legal obligation for the parties. we also need to be able to keep on assisting them one way or another. >> i hope you did. i wish you best of luck. everybody at icrc, the incredible work is more than valuable, it's necessary. thank you, stay safe. >> thank you, bye-bye. >> take care. coming up, north korea says
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it's boosting nuclear capabilities. pyongyang test fires a weapon that doesn't fly far but putting southern neighbors on edge. >> analyzing vladimir putin, trying to work out what is happening in putin's brain. michaeael holmes after a short break. (vo) for me, one of the best things about fe is that we keep moving forward. we discover exciting new technologies. redefine who we are and how we want to lead our lives.
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north korea claims it has taken a new step to boost nuclear capabilities. south korea says pyongyang fired two projectiles saturday that fell east of the korean peninsula, north korea state media described them as new type of guided weapon to improve the nation's tactical ability. will ripley with more. >> reporter: grand finale of north korea's biggest holiday celebration, launched a new tactical weapon observed by kim jong un, a show of force to commemorate his grandfather and leader kim il sung. kim and his top aides, including his sister, watched colorful performers pass by, but no tanks, missiles or military hardware as in the past. latest launch not unexpected by
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experts after a powerful intercontinental ballistic missile test in march, although some question it was new missile, saying older model. pentagon expressed concern of possible underground nuclear test for first time since 2017. kim praised military advances but spoke of domestic issues, made worse by self-isolation in the covid-19 pandemic. more than 40% of north koreans are food insecure. new launch an old tactic from the rogue nation trying to deflect from the problems in the country since even before kim came to power. in another made-for-tv moment kim bestowed gift of apartment to long time news reader who was
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given a vip tour. has a development plan for 50,000 new apartments next five years. this building like so much else in north korea is reserved for the elite. will ripley, cnn, taiwan. >> and paula hancocks is keeping an eye on the test. tell us more about the significance of the launch in terms of the type of missile and what it might be able to do. >> it was a significant launch with kim jong un attending. state-run media said he was guiding the launch itself. he doesn't usually show up for short-range missiles. they said it's new type of tactical guided weapon. kim jong un himself last year speaking at party congress said
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according to state-run media he wanted tactical nuclear weapons. on his weapons wish list, which he stated for people and rest of the world a detailed wish list. so this is one step in that direction. in that respect it is significant. it means that there can be smaller rockets used, smaller missiles used in order to deliver low yield nuclear weapons. and means it can be used more quickly, more efficiently, in a short-range region, for example against south korea, u.s. forces in south korea and japan. this is a significant development in the fact it is what he said he wants to do, tactical nuclear weapons. >> there have been concerns, too, about underground nuclear test. what would that mean in terms of the concerns of the outside
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world? when it comes to the seventh possible nuclear test, most observers you speak to assume it's when rather than if. believe what kim jong un wants to do is test the low yield nuclear weapon. so underground test could be imminent. some said next few months, but really not certain when. we know for a fact from officials in south korea and u.s., also from satellite imagery assessed by experts, there is activity at their main nuclear site where they've been carrying out previous nuclear tests. there has been runoff by one of the tunnels, suggesting they're digging down again. did have a show of destroying the entrances to the tunnels in 2018 to foreign media including cnn but didn't destroy them
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completely if they believe they can do the tests again. assessment from officials is it's matter of when rather than if, although could be a lower yield, smaller explosion than the last nuclear test in 2017, tremors from that were felt in south korea and neighboring china. michael. >> paula, good to have you there. paula hancocks in seoul for us. she was wounded, orphaned and taken by russian soldiers, now in a russian-controlled hospital and surviving relatives fear they'll never see her again. her story after the break.
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welcome back, i'm john vause live in lviv, ukraine. it's 31 minutes past the hour. russian military issued ul ultimatum to all ukrainian fighters in mariupol to lay down weapons and leave if they want to live. effective immediately. less than four hours from now to comply. russia's defense ministry claims it shot down ukrainian transport plane with military aid from the west. apparently near odesa in the south, there's no confirmation. and u.s. says first shipment of
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heavy weapons arrived in country ahead of renewed offensive expected. 18 howitzer cannons and 18,000 ammunition rounds but would only last a couple of days with another offensive. wasn't enough a girl's father was shot and killed by rus russia and she was taken away. but then was used in propaganda video. phil black. >> reporter: it's almost hard to comprehend, this was mariupol, not long ago, its people knew safety and happiness. girl in pink is kira, joyful, loved, 12 years old. this is after the russians came. orphaned, injured, alone in russian controlled hospital.
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russian media released this video showing kira in donetsk, capital of a russian separatist backed region in the east. telling some of they are story. why she fled mariupol. there was a lot of shooting she says, our building was hit. so was her father. yevgeny was a former captain of the national water polo team, shot from a distance and killed as russian forces fought way into mariupol on march 17. days later, kira, neighbors and father's girlfriend tried to flee on foot but someone stepped on mine and she was injured, russian soldiers took her to donetsk. russian military which killed your son has your granddaughter. grandfather tells me mother died
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when she was baby, watched her father die, misses remaining family, wants to return to him. aleksandr is scared he won't see her again. official invited her to travel to claim her. that's impossible because of the war and when he spoke to the hospital, he was told kira will be sent to orphanage in russia. they took her documents he says, said they'll provide new ones in russia. russian government said it's helped move 60,000 ukrainian people to safety across the russian border. ukrainian border said around 40,000 have been relocated against their will, describing it as abduction and forced deportation. russian media video shows kira
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talking happily how she is sometimes allowed to call her grandfather. i called him today, she says. also will call him in the evening. russian tv presenter called the video proof she was not abducted, another ukrainian fake. kira also sometimes sends audio messages like this one. [ speaking foreign language ] first tells him not to cry but can't stop her own tears. i haven't seen you for so long, i want to cry, she says. the voice of a young girl can who has lost her family, home, freedom, all to russia's war. phil black, cnn, lviv, ukraine. it makes you wonder what is
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the point, why keep a little girl against her will? >> heartbreaking, yeah, exactly why do it? of course, to cause pain perhaps. john vause in lviv. britain's prime minister says the uk will stop at another to make sure they have what they need to defend against russia. johnson reaffirmed his support and talked about next steps. talked about long-term solution for ukraine, current situation in mariupol and military aid the uk will send in days ahead. earlier i spoke with douglas london, retired senior cia separations officer adjunct
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associate professor with georgetown university, and author of "the recruiter: spying and the lost art of american intelligence." described how the u.s. might covertly help ukraine. >> cia would be continuing and expanding training and support it's likely been inviting since 2014. but the agency has unique abilities that include access to covert supply lines, foreign sourced weapons and ability to provide targeting support and intelligence our defense might not be able to do. there's also a lot of room to accelerate. biggest vulnerabilities that putin has, client states, belarus, chechnya, kazakhstan, all of which have been subject to long periods of unrest. not long ago hundreds of thousands were protesting in belarus. could reach out to opposition elements. there's ukrainian forces made of belarussian troops and czechens
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fighting for ukraine. there's ample opportunity to identify those we could help organize, provide intelligence and ratchet up to uprises if possible. something we could expand as well inside of russia. grassroots opposition is what putin worries about, just getting news into the country is something the agency can do covertly. take it up another ratchet, there are those in putin's circle the agency could reach out to, looking for life rafts, way out of this. even appearance of those considering cooperating with the west would tap into putin's paranoia and make him look over his shoulder more than the ukrainian battlefield. >> we often talk of a leader's world view. you also wrote a piece on on that aspect of this conflict. what is putin's world view as it applies to ukraine?
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>> unfortunately wouldn't say he's irrational despite the horrors he's committing. he's a product of the cold war era kgb. looks at world through very black and white point of view, might makes right for him. also been creature of the victimization of the soviet union collapse, which he witnessed firsthand, serving when the wall fell. his practice of denial and deception, going to bark loudest with biggest threats when he has weakest hands. going to wedge allies, decouple them if he can, look for daylight to identify what he thinks is weakness. one of the problems is, having been in power so long and built a cult of personality, he's drunk his own kool-aid i think, made serious miscalculations launching the invasion in first place. >> putin is many things and
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won't want to ever appear he's losing or backing down at all. but also about self-preservation. how does the west evaluate what point he's at on the pendulum and exploit that? >> it's a balance. you make a really good point. bluster can't be dismissed entirely, but reliance on denial and deception with a weaker hand will likely lead him to make biggest threats where he feels he's under strain. but i think there's reasonable concern, intelligence putting out declassified information suggesting possible use of chemical weapons on the battlefield or a tactical nuclear device. latter is less likely. it serves less military advantage and more than likely to invite a nato response. balancing his bluster, denial and deception with his plans depends on good sources of
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intelligence, to date, based on our reporting borne out by events, we seem to be doing pretty good job. >> retired cia operations officer doug london speaking with me earlier. some u.s. states are passing laws restricting abortion. a review as the supreme court is set to deliver a ruling on it within months. we'll be right back with that.
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we're tracking another mass shooting here in the u.s. at least 14 people injured on saturday after gunfire at a mall in south carolina. this is at the state capitol, columbia. one person arrested so far in connection with the shooting. health officials say nine of those injured were treated and released from hospital. republican controlled legislatures in the united states have been passing laws restricting and also banning abortions in their state. this is happening even as the supreme court is expected to rule on mississippi's abortion law this summer. nadia romero reports. >> reporter: using voices and
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risking freedoms. >> no justice, no peace. >> reporter: kaitlin and sarah lead women's voices of southwest florida, nonprofit for women's reproductive freedoms. >> we have to speak up. >> reporter: when discussed the possibility of abortion ban. >> i sat down and cried, had put so many hours in and won something. >> reporter: but message not loud enough to drown out will of the legislature and governor. >> makes me angry, sad, worried. feels like we're going backwards. >> reporter: this week governor ron desantis signing 15 week abortion ban into law without exemptions for rape, incest or human trafficking. >> this will represent most significant protections for life in the state in a generation.
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>> reporter: two days before, oklahoma governor signed a bill making performing an abortion a felony except in case of medical emergency. >> want oklahoma to be most pro-life state in the country. want to outlaw abortion in oklahoma. >> reporter: and this week, overwrote a bill that bans most abortions after 15 weeks of pregnancy. 18 states have introduced legislation banning or limiting access, 14 have passed the restrictive legislation. three states, kentucky, florida and arizona, following 2018 mississippi law prohibiting abortions 15 weeks. now some democratic legislatures working on new bills. expanding access. >> preparing for some of the most restriction abortion actions we've seen in a
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generation. >> reporter: in michigan, governor whitmer filing a lawsuit to challenge the almost 100-year-old abortion ban even though it's not enforceable. >> we have to take current assault on women's rights seriously and use every tool we have to fight back. this is not a theoretical risk but real and present danger. >> reporter: with many states rewriting abortion laws, all eyes point to the supreme court. court heard arguments on mississippi law in december, daw could be handed down in june. >> maybe they will stand behind roe vs. wade. i want to believe so. >> reporter: cnn, atlanta. still to come on the program, what life is like for millions of people experiencing weeks of strict covid lockdowns in shanghai. you're watching "cnn newsroom," we'll be right back.
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more than 26,000 new cases reported across china on saturday. almost all of them in shanghai. that city, of course, has been in a strict lockdown for weeks as authorities try to curb the spread of the virus. we're also following signs of economic progress. some key industries in shanghai will be allowed to resume production again. including companies that produce bio medicine, automobiles, and integrated circuits. more than 600 companies are impacted. cnn's david culver is in shanghai following other signs of progress and frustration in the city. have a look. >> reporter: a few steps of freedom granted to some shanghai residents. strolling their own neighborhoods as if taking in some strange new world. >> where are you going to go? there's nowhere to go! >> reporter: no hoshops, still closed. public transportation halted. still, this woman can't hold back her joy as they roam empty
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streets. after forcing 25 million people into weeks of harsh lockdown, government officials facing mounting pressure lifted some restrictions. for communities like mine without a positive case in the last seven days, that meant we could step outside our apartments. my neighbors enjoying the taste of relative freedom. so too our pets, eager to stretch their legs. still, keeping within the confines of our compound. the extent of my freedom is all the way to here. the compound gate. still double locked. it's been like that about a month. in recent weeks we had to get community permission to leave our homes. mostly for covid tests of which there were many. we could also step outside to pick up the occasional government distribution. today's delivery? a bag of rice. even with heavy restrictions still in place, we have it good. for now, at least. the majority of this city remains in hard lockdown, kept to their homes.
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some hungry and suffering. this woman heard begging in the middle of the night, pleading for fever medicine for her child. and this man recording his dwindling food supply. then there were those who have tested positive. tens of thousands being sent to cramped government quarantine centers whose residents have described a host of problems. facilities that were quickly and apparently poorly constructed. outside of shanghai, panic spreading quicker than the virus. the horror stories from china's financial hub have residents in other chinese cities stocking up. online, sales for prepackaged foods surging. this as china's national health commission warns of more cases. and publicly calls out shanghai for not effectively containing the virus, shifting blame to local officials for allowing it to spread. china's strict zero covid
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approach forcing dozens of cities into lockdowns. recess dens banging on pots to protest. most of the 24 million people in the northern chinese province confined to their homes over a month now. back in shanghai, the joys of freedom for some might last only a few hours, as it takes just one new case nearby to send them back inside, resetting the clock for their community. another 14-day sentence in lockdown, a seemingly endless cycle. david culver, cnn, shanghai. >> thanks for spending part of your day with me. i'm michael holmes. follow me on twitter and instagram. we'll be back in ukraine with john vause as our coverage continues. also kim brunhuber will pick it up here in atlanta. if an oral treatment is right for you. oral treatments can be taken at home anand must be taken within 5 days from when sympmptoms first appear.
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