tv Anderson Cooper 360 CNN April 29, 2022 5:00pm-6:00pm PDT
italy. >> it's incredibly delicious. actual gold leaf, as used by renaissance artists. stop it. it's delicious, perfectly balanced, creamy, umptious. wow. >> i don't know what stands out more the use of the word umptious which is amazing or actually eating gold which i don't know, may feel a little odd. don't miss searching for italy, however you saw it, sunday at 9:00 p.m. it's amazing, ac 360 starts now. good evening, air raid sirens heard again here tonight as kyiv deals with the fact that driving russian ground troops away from the city does not make it immune from russian air attack. namely, the cruise missile strike last night.
when we left you, reports were that 10 people were wounded in that attack, today, rescuers removed a body from the rubble of a high rise apartment hit, a woman named vera hirich, ukrainian journalist with radio liberty, was 54 years old and 23rd member of the media to be killed since the invasion began. russia says the missiles aimed a the a nearby defense plant, near where secretary guiterrez was at the same time, kyiv called it vladimir putin's raised middle finger to the secretary-general, you'll hear more from a conversation with the mayor in the program and more details today in the death of american and former marine joseph william cancel, killed fighting alongside ukrainian troops, offering condolences and white house warning against americans going to fight. his mother spoke to cnn.
>> he believes in what they were fighting for. he -- it just was something that hit to his heart and, you know, he knew they needed help. and it was just something he had felt that he could help in because he had the experience and the training and the knowledge to go and help them. >> more on that coming up, including the questions it raises like what contracting company hired him to come here to ukraine and who might have been paying that company. as for the fighting itself, russian forces continue to pound the south and east of the country but without a great deal of forward progress, outside one city, appear to be moving forward, slovyansk, new inches tonight of a recently blown up railway bridge possibly taken down by ukrainian units fighting a tactical withdrawal, something we've seen before.
then, this, after a week of thinly veiled nuclear threats from the kremlin and latest attack on kyiv with the u.s. and secretary-general nearby, john kirby's emotional answer when asked if the defense department considers putin a rational actor. >> i'm not going to go into the psychology of vladimir putin. it's hard to look at what he's doing in ukraine, what his forces are doing in ukraine and think that any ethical, moral individual could justify that. it's difficult to look at the -- sorry, it's difficult to look at some of the images and imagine that any well-thinking, serious, mature leader would do that.
so i can't talk to his psychology, but i think we can all speak to his depravity. >> a whole lot in the hour ahead. reporting for us from washington, cnn's alex marquardt on the william cancel story, matt rivers and in the moldova capitol. >> reporter: the administration has not confirmed the death of william cancel, most of what we're learning coming from his mother. president biden did acknowledge cancel today saying it's very sad that he left a baby behind. what we do know from the cancel family is he was 22 years old, former marine. he felt this call to go and join the fight in ukraine. he had a wife, he left behind a 7-month-old child, had been working in tennessee as a corrections officer but his mother also says he joined a
private contracting company so when the war started, this contracting company asked if anyone would go and fight in ukraine and he raised his hand. before going to ukraine his mother said he travelled back to new york to see his wife, child and father and then went out to california for 24 hours to see his mother and then he went over to ukraine around mid march, his mother said, that's about 2 1/2 to three weeks after the fighting started, and they were able to keep some kind of contact with him as he fought, not very much as you can imagine. the last time they spoke with him was just about a week ago on thursday, they were able to facetime with him, he introduced some members of his unit in the following days, they texted a little bit, he said i'm safe, i love you and the last they heard from him was last sunday before he died, anderson. >> did his mom say what company he was working for and who was paying him or give an indication on how many contractors there
might be in ukraine or working alongside them? >> she wouldn't say, didn't say what contracting company he worked for, whether he was being paid, how he was being paid, as you heard in that clip there, he was drawn to this cause, wanted to go fight for the underdog, his mother also told cnn she spoke with our colleague ee eli kaufman he worried the fight would spill over ukraine's borders and american troops would eventually have to go and fight but he was convinced this was the right thing to do,est it's highly possible, even probable, anderson, if he went with a private company, he then went to join this international legion ukraine set up. you remember in the earliest days of the war, ukraine recognized how hard this fight was going to be and set up what they called an international legion calling on anyone and everyone who wanted to to come and fight for ukraine and people did, foreigners poured across the border into ukraine to go
and fight as volunteers, but to put a number on that is impossible, it's very murky. the ukrainians did say early on that some 20,000 foreign volunteers and vets had signed up from 52 different countries but anderson, unclear how many actually went on to join the fight. >> and the white house today just again, said essentially don't come to ukraine to fight. >> they did, expressed their condolences to the cancel family, white house press secretary jen psaki says she understands why americans would want to go over there, americans also inside ukraine training ukrainian fighters, white house saying they understand that but do not want americans inside ukraine. she said if you want to help, please try to find another way, whether with an aid group or ngo but the message from the biden administration to americans is very clear, please don't go to ukraine, it's too dangerous.
anderson. >> alex marquardt, appreciate it. now mariupol and the hundreds of fighters and civilians holding out and shelters beneath the city's enormous steel-making complex. earlier this week, got our first look at the very difficult living conditions there inside the plant, one woman saying they haven't seen daylight for weeks, children crying all the time, food and water running out. now, mariupol's mayor says the russians have been bombing a makeshift hospital inside the facility, wounding he says, more than 600 people. joining us tonight is y yuri reshenkov, ceo of the company that owns the plant. appreciate you being with us. are you in contact with people of the plant or those that escaped, what are they telling you about the conditions inside? >> unfortunately, we're not in contact with the people at the plant for more than three weeks now, since the connection broke up, but we are meeting the people who get out of the plant and meeting them right on the outskirts of mariupol, trying to
provide them with humanitarian aid like food, water, shelter and then trying to evacuate them to zaporizhzhia where we set up a rehabilitation center with psychiatrist, with medics and so on. they're telling us that it's a humanitarian disaster there, the city's being destroyed. basically, beautiful, thriving city was turned into concentration camp by the russians in less than two months. you can say it's genocide which is happening there. >> it -- how difficult is it for them to escape on their own, because we know the plans for these civilian corridors have been mostly unsuccessful, buses really -- only a few buses ever gotten out, some people in personal vehicles early on able to get out but it's very, very difficult. >> it is very difficult. we've been trying to send
humanitarian convoy with the buses, the food and medicine into the city and try to get as many people as we can out of the city from the beginning, of the siege, but every time we do this, the russians start shooting, so never got into the city. the people started to get out of the city with, on their own cars, even on foot, i have a terrible story, had to leave the city and walk through the m minefields with his pregnant wife for more than 30 kilometers, actually as he got into safety his wife gave birth the next day and fortunately the child and parents are okay, but what they had to live through is terrible. >> this is, i mean for those who don't know and obviously russian troops there are well aware of what this plant is like, this is an enormous facility, can you give a sense of the size of it and there's much of it
underground, is that correct? >> there are lots of parts of underground facility, it is a large steel mill, capacity of the steel mill used to be over 70 million tons, currently about 4, 4 1/2 million steel tons a year, it's about 1,000 hectares, employed 11,000 people at the beginning of this aggression and yes, obviously, lots of underground facilities there. every shop would have an underground bomb shelter which was built during the cold war and would tympanic rarely how's about two shifts of the employees of the middle which is about 4,000 people could hide in the shelters in any given moment in time. we actually stocked those shelters with food and water enough for about two, three
weeks just before the war. that gave the possibility for the people to stay there for a while but then as you can imagine this runs out. it's almost two months now. regarding the tunnel system which has been so much discussed in press, there are tunnels, of course like under any industrial facility but those are not military tunnels and those are not kind of tunnels meant for people to move about. those are sewage tunnels or cabling tunnels. and they are not connecting the shelters. they are just the sewage system under the plant. >> vladimir putin is obviously watching this situation. he, you know, told his general on television a few days ago he wanted to be seen as saying, you know, don't go in, don't try to take the plant, just surround it so not even a fly can escape. what is your message for vladimir putin about what he and his forces are doing to the people in mariupol?
>> well the message is simple. don't make it any worse than it already is. let the civilians out. let the people get out of the plant safely into the safe place. >> yuri reshenkov, appreciate your time tonight, thank you very much. coming up next, we'll have more on the aftermath of the russian missile strike in kyiv and my conversation with the city's mayor. later, the remarkable young woman who documented what it was like to live in kharkiv under constant bombardment and her escape with her family now that it's even worse and her dad is tl there, h how is he and she holdg up? ahead. we're definitely not lit. i mean seriously, we namamed ourselves booking.cm which is kind of lit if we are talking... literal... ha ha. it's why we're planet earth's number one site for booking accommodation. we love booking stuff!
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for a radio liberty journalist and came close to where secretary-general guiterrez was at the time, he called it putin's middle finger, not all vitali klitschko had to say, more on the attack that shook the city last night and leaves it shook tonight. >> it was weeks of relative quiet in kyiv but a couple bangs and plume of smoke changed that. ukraine and russia both confirming cruise missiles fired into a central district of kyiv thursday evening, near miles away from where the u.n. secretary-general had just wrapped up a meeting with president zelenskyy, rescuers worked through the night and in the morning, a clearer picture emerged of what happened, with this apartment complex shredded by shrapnel, leaving nosethose the neighborhood shaken. this wall saved my life, she said, everything was burning, i
was so scared, it was horror. she said she only survived because she wasn't sitting next to the window. her son alexi's hands bloodied. he says a clap and a blast, then panic. that's it. i didn't see it until later i saw my hand was covered in blood. mother and son survived while others affected by the strike did not. 54-year-old vira hierich, ukrainian journalist lived here having just returned to her home about a week ago. no one had heard from her all night so friends kept trying to call her. her ringing cell phone led rescuers to her body this morning. i have no word says this friend. no tears left. i have no energy to cry. only a few days dago she was asking how she could help me because my house burned down and now, no one can help her.
russia's ministry of defense says they were aiming for a factory by here that is one of ukraine's top producers of air-to-air guided missiles as well as aircraft parts we can't show the factory due to ukraine law, factory was damaged in the strike but so was the apartment complex behind me another example of russia targeting places with supposed military relevance but killing ordinary civilians in the process. body taken out of the building midday friday, the victim of an attack president zelenskyy says prubs, quote, one cannot relax yet, one cannot think the war is over. we still need to fight. >> and matt rivers here with me, i understand there's been a new development, some people arrested on site. >> reporter: yes, so we know ukraine is always nervous about anything that can help russia, better targeted strikes, get a better idea of the results of its strikes so they say they arrested two people on the scene that authorities were saying were acting suspiciously actually taking pictures of the damage of that site and when
they searched their phone they say they were members of various separatist pro russian television groups, had contacts in russia and so what they're saying is they're going to continue that investigation to make sure these two people are not actively working for the russians here in ukraine. we should add, you know, being a part of a telegram group or having contacts in russia does not make you a russian spy but this is something clearly the ukrainians are worried about enough to make this information public. >> security, still, people are very security conscious here and in terms of reporting concerned about giving away locations of strikes for this very reason, they don't want to help russians target better. >> yeah and they are very strict with journalists as well, telling us we can't even show the military facility that was damaged as a result of this strike. we were just across the street from it, essentially, and yet couldn't even show it because of that martial law. >> matt rivers, appreciate it. and authorities urging residents not to return because of the
continu continuing danger, they don't want people rushing back. >> and this is something we heard from authorities for a while now because as life returned, not to normal, but more normal than the beginning of the war when there were literal bombs falling not far from where we are, you know, people started to come back, they want to restart their lives and it's an understandable sentiment but authorities say it's not safe yet and pointing to these missile strikes as an example of why it's not totally safe to return. >> matt, appreciate it, very much. i spent yesterday with her and her three young children, the resilience here, the man you're about to meet is a study in deniens, videfiance, vitali klitschko, mayor of kyiv and former heavy weight boxing champion. were you surprised by the missile strike yesterday? >> it's not surprise for me
right now. we expect everything what is actually, very unusual in normal life. if we take war in russia, no rules. after general secretary of united nations, after visiting moscow, now everybody know he coming to kyiv and the same day the secretary meet the president of ukraine, attack to our hometown. >> it seems the russians sending messages with their bombing. >> the message is a middle finger from russia. >> they did it when secretaries australiaen austin and blinken left on the train, secretary here today, bombed while he was still here. >> yeah, a signal. my opinion is no respect, it's middle finger for everybody.
>> you went to the scene of the blast. what was it like? >> it's actually dramatic to see the destroyed building and the depressed people. >> 25 story residential building, the first two floors they say were damaged by fire -- >> we were, we was, it was brand new building. people didn't have time to move, 20 meters to the left, between the meters to the right, it had killed hundreds of people and that's why we are lucky just, what has been lucky, apartment building destroyed, just one peoples died -- 10 injured. but we're lucky because they, it can be much more damages, i mean much more people dead. >> a few weeks ago, you had said people shouldn't rush back,
people who had moved away shouldn't rush back necessarily. is that still the case? are you cautious about people returning? >> we can't -- forbidden to come, of course i understand everyone will want to come back to hometown and they lost, was pretty quiet and people move back but my proposals, my advice to anyone, to stay in much more safety place because we are responsible for life of the people to, for safety. and the, it's any second, any hour, every place in our hometown and it's not secret. kyiv was target and still target from russians. >> do you think it's possible that they would resume daily attacks on kyiv, that they would continue to try to come back to kyiv to remove the leadership? >> definitely. definitely. it's a main goal.
the russian -- many believe the russians -- they always have some explanation but the main goal is it's to occupy kyiv. >> so even though the fighting has moved to the east, the emphasis of the fighting moved to the east, kyiv is still under threat. >> yeah, kyiv still the target. >> when you see the fighting in the east, what concerns you? how do you think it's going? >> i hope for we keep finger crossed for our soldier, for our army, and we have to defend. defend our homeland, actually, ukraine army destroyed, the war, the russian army. as former fighter i can explain it's not just how strong you are it's the will and spirit for every fighter. simple explanation, right now, the russian soldier fighting for
the money. our soldiers defend our families and our children, the future of our children. do you see the difference, to die for the money or die as you defend your children? >> and that will to fight, that makes all the difference. >> yeah, the will to fight is make huge difference between russian soldier and ukrainian. >> one of the things the secretary-general was trying to do was get agreement from russia on actual real humanitarian corridors to get people out of mariupol, do you think that will ever really happen. >> do you think russia will ever agree to that? >> russians are unpredictable and that, to make predictions, would russia accept or not, it's very difficult and i hope, i hope -- we need to take the people from mariupol. it's just very important, and they all, our partners, everybody, also every war have some rules and civilians from
mariupol, it's very important for us. >> are you optimistic? >> always. >> ukraine will win? >> definitely. >> mr. mayor, thank you very much. >> you're welcome. >> vitali klitschko and yes, he is very big. he is enormous. vladimir putin saying he will attend the g20 summit, economic meeting for leaders this year, will he and u.s. allies stay home? potential showdown between the two leaders next. ♪ we belelieve there's an innovator in all of us. ♪ that's why we build technology that makes it possible for every business... and every person... to come to the table and do more incredible things. ♪ ♪ scotts turf builder triple action kills weeds,
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president biden's management of u.s. involvement in this war extends beyond the aid and arms intelligence being sent to ukraine, today russia indicated later this year, vladimir putin would attend one of the top economic meetings for world leaders, g20 summit in indonesia, a lot of time between now and then but already the white house trying to determine how to respond and even to attend while keeping united front among allies across the world, joined by chief white house correspondent kaitlan collins. so this is a strange situation, vladimir putin invited to this meeting, with indonesia hosting the meeting, any effort for them not to extend that invitation. >> reporter: so indonesia extended this invitation to
russia before the invasion of ukraine had actually happened, but i think what's notable they have not rescinded the invitation since it happened and do not seem poised to do so because they put out a statement today that there needs to be unity among these g20 nations, the leading industrialized nations in the world so doesn't seem they're about to change their mind on the sbrigds so that's what puts the united states and president biden in a weird spot of making this decision of whether they go and are in the same room as president putin of these meetings, you know how the summits go, often these family photos with all the world leaders in them, a lot of one-on-ones often with the world leaders and would be the first time biden had seen putin in person face to face since the invasion started so i think that's what the white house is weighing, what do they do here, boycott or does president biden go? >> what does the white house see as th
as the risk of president biden showing up to the meeting versus declining and protest. >> i think the risk is giving putin this world stage, given, of course, what he's done and the fact so much has changed since the last time not only they spoke but since president biden and president putin saw each other, when they had this huge summit last summer about a year ago from now in geneva where they met several hours one on one and since then the relationship deteriorated to a point where russian experts haven't seen the relations between the united states and russia this low in decades and of course, biden called putin a war criminal said he committed genocide there and so i think that is that that's what they're weighing. also, when it comes to the risks of not going, the white house seems to think the most likely scenario now is that biden does still go and of course he said russia will be remove said from the g20, anderson, that's very unlikely to happen because it has to be a consensus decision, not lilk to push russia out of this so he said ukraine should still be invited. they have been invited though,
not clear they accepted that invitation. >> all right, kaitlan collins, appreciate it. coming up, transnistria, probably haven't heard of it before a few weeks ago but now a lot of talk about this strange break-away region being the next front in the war. getting as close as we could to the border today of transnistria, before being turned back, her report is next. wealth is shutting down the office for r mike's retirement party. worth is giving the employee who spent half his life with you, the party of a lifetime. ♪ ♪ wealth is watching your business grow. worth is watching your employees grow with it. ♪ ♪ allergies don't have to be ary. overreacting to allergens all season long.rom
another place we're keeping an eye. transnistria, home to russian troops for decades, ukraine says thursday was strengthening security along its border with transnistria after a series of explosions there this week, russia condemned the attacks, blamed ukraine, ukraine says they believe the attacks were staged by russia as a pretext perhaps to open a new front in the war. kaye in moldova tonight. >> reporter: we drove here from the capitol of moldova to see how close we could get to transnistria, that republic on the shared border of moldova and ukraine, transnistria is about the size of rhode island, there
are about 500,000 people living on that tiny strip of land, many of whom do speak russian. there's also believed to be about 1,500 russian forces there, those are believed, according to russia, to be peacekeeping forces but as we saw, many of them are manning those border crossings. that bridge in the distance behind me goes to the city of dubisari in transnistria, it's one of five bridges that connected moldova, where we are, to transnistria. we did drive up there trying to get closer but once we saw russian armored vehicle and russian troops, we turned around quickly. some moldovaens who we've spoken with who crossed over said there are police everywhere there in transnistria and it feels very much like the soviet union . the reason transnistria could be so key is it could be just what russia needs to expand the war from ukraine into moldova. a russian commander recently raised concerns the army planned to control southern ukraine and open a land corridor, stretching
to transnistria. >> joining us now from moldova's capitol, so when you were there at the border, were there russian troops there, looked like they were watching you pretty much the entire time. >> reporter: yeah, they certainly were, anderson, kept their eyes on us, had throw binoculars seemed to be passing them back and forth to each other, chatting amongst themselves and look at the whole time as we're on the side of the road, and seemed to change position there, when we first pulled up, one of the troops was on the moldova side and as we left, they had moved back on to the bridge but there are five bridges that connect moldova to transnistria and that is so unnerving for people here in the capitol where we are now because it's only about 45 minutes away from here so the citizens are certainly concerned and there is about 450,000 ukrainian refugees that came here, there's about 100,000 of them left here, they certainly don't want to see transnistria and moldova next on vladimir putin's list, anderson.
>> are people in moldova concerned about a possible russian incursion into moldova? >> reporter: yeah we did get a real sense of concern, anderson, spoke with a former u.s. marine, he seems very concerned about russia invading here, also spoke with a volunteer organization working with refugees already making contingency plans to get their people out if they need to and of course we heard from the president of moldova earlier this week saying she thinks the unexplained attacks in transnistria are just an attempt by russia to escalate what's, the tension in this on going war. she also said she condemns any attempt to involve moldova in actions that could threaten peace here and it's important to note moldova is not a member of nato or the european union, considers itself neutral but may not be enough for vladimir putin, anderson. >> appreciate t now perspective from lieutenant army general and
cnn military analyst mark hertling, senior u.s. defense officials said today that russian forces are making some incremental uneven slow advances to the southeast and south west of isium, russians trying to advance a number of different fronts. could you talk while this area south of isium is so crucial to the russian strategy. >> it's a critical crossroads because it has road junctions that go north, east, south, and west, also has railroads coming out of the town of isium, a relatively small town, 40,000 in population but also critically has a river that runs through it. and the russians need to secure that riverbank and put bridge heads over that river. there's not many bridges. there's two in the city of isium itself so in order to get forces from the east to the west, which they will need to attempt to surround the ukrainian army, they need to control a couple of
those key cities. so the fighting there is very intense, it is one of the so-called shoulders of the development movement russia is trying to do from the north and south of the ukrainian forces fighting along the donbas front. so it's that positional advantage, getting key terrain which is always important and the russians are putting a lot of forces from their eastern and central military districts, their combined arms armies into those areas. they have gained some things, they have gained a little bit of terrain but every time the russians conduct an artillery barrage as we talked about yesterday and follow up with forces going into those areas, what they find is when it's the artillery stops and forces go in, ukrainian forces will be able to push them back. this is going to be a somewhat horrific fight for that northern shoulder around isium and the control of rivers and roads in
that area. >> in just in terms of the amount of weaponry, i mean pentagon press secretary john kirby said today more than half of the 90 howitzers being sent to ukraine in the last two aid packages are now already in ukraine. given the distances involved, for howitzer crossing the ukrainian border to get to the front lines for use, i mean how -- how quickly do you think they can be brought to bare? >> it's not going to be tomorrow, anderson. i'll say that right now. you know, when you're talking about the fielding of equipment inside of a combat zone, if you have one spot where you're delivering all of those pieces of equipment, it's relatively easy to transport the weapons to that one spot. but what we're talking about now is a frontage along the donbas region that's anywhere from 150 to 200 miles wide. so they have to get those artillery pieces and the related ammunition for the key areas
where the ukrainian forces can conduct counterfire against the russian artillery. that's going to take a while. in addition to that, the ukrainian forces train on the artillery as well to make sure they use it correctly. >> mark hertling, really appreciate it, thank you, always interesting. next we meet a young woman fleeing from kharkiv with her family, coming up, joins us again with an update on where she and her family are now. now, she's trying to help the ukrainian forces fight for her homeland. ♪
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i prosecuted car break-ins. all repeat offenders, often in organized crime rings. but when chesa boudin took office, he dissolved the unit and stopped me from collaborating with the police on my cases. now home and car break-ins are on the rise because repeat offenders know they can get away with it. chesa boudin is failing to do his job. there's a better way to keep san francisco safe. recall chesa boudin now. today marks the beginning of the tenth week of russia's invasion of ukraine. these last couple of months have been difficult, certainly with ukrainians data shows more than 5.4 million people have fled the country, and more than 7 million
people are displaced internally throughout ukraine. last month, anastasia created video diaries of her trip from kyiv, showing us the reality of living through the war. here's just a snippet from her stories back then. >> last night was probably the most terrifying night of my life. kharkiv was terribly bombarded last night. air strikes all over the city. dozens of builililngngngng dest. city buildings where people live. >> well, i spoke to her again,
with anastasia, earlier today. she shelters miles away from kharkiv. anastasia, the last time we spoke, you had left kharkiv, but you hadn't found a place to stay yet. how are you? how are you and your mom and your sister doing? >> we're doing as fine as can be. we're in moldova. a friend lend us his home to live in without pay, without anything. so, we are staying while he is fighting. so, we have a relatively secure place to live. >> do you feel -- do you feel safe? >> well, it's much more safer here than it is in kharkiv. of course air raid sirens go off three, four times a day, will fly and kill whoever. it can land in any building. and that's why security is not exactly how i would describe, but much more secure than you
would be in kharkiv, mariupol. >> yeah, the shelling in kharkiv continues to just be relentless. i know you've been volunteering to help out a local battalion. what are you doing? >> this is the battalion of the guy who lend us his place. his name is urie. he is fighting in a local battalion, so i decided to -- actually, thank you very much. i used you as a platform because i appeared in your cnn program. people found me on facebook. so, i asked them to help this battalion with optical instruments they need and protection gear. and we just bought, yesterday, 11 monocles. so, thank you very much. >> i knew you were trying to get helmets as well, but they're hard to find. >> yeah, they are really hard to find. it seems ukrainians bought every
helmet in existence. they're out of stock in germany. they're out of stock locally. and only big volunteer organizations seems to be able to buy them in large quantities. so, it's hard to do. but there are al sabah tal i don't know needs such as, for example, optical instruments because they soon might be sent dangerous location. so, the war is going on there, active war zone. so, they will need those to patrol, to be more secure. >> i understand that your dad returned to kharkiv. how is he doing? >> for two months basically now. i would say he's a bit depressed. it gets to him, i guess, and many other people. so, i would call him -- he's down, down a bit. >> but your apartment is still -- is still there? >> yes, i -- yes, it's all right. i asked my friend, territorial defense, civilians who took arms. so, i asked him if my apartment
building is still standing. every two or three days he goes. >> anastasia, it's good to hear from you again. please stay safe. >> thank you again. you really helped me a lot. >> just a note. the optical instruments that anastasia talked about giving to the ukrainian army are monoculars, a single lenses binocular. coming up, the string of death of russian businessmen. that's ahead. it could mean a chance to l live longer. opdivo plus yervoy is for adults newly diagnosedd with non-small cell lung cancer that has sprpread, tests positive for pdpd-l1, and does not have an abnormal egfr or alk gene. together, opdivo plus yervoy helps your immune system launch a response that fights cancer in two different ways. opdivo plus yervoy equals a chance for more time together. more family time. more time to remember. opdivo and yervoy can cause your immune system to harm healthy parts of your body during and after treatment. these problems can be severe and lead to death.
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so, at least six russian businessmen have reportedly died by suicide in the last few months. but three of them allegedly killing members of their own families before taking their own lives. the first, head of transport at gazprom invest was found dead in his cottage in late january. a month late e another top executive was found dead in his garage. three days late e a billionaire in england. in late march, another russian businessman was found dead alongside his wife and children. and earlier this month in moscow, two more businessmen died in apparent murder/suicide, one of them former vice president of gazprom bank.
another one found north of barcelona with his wife and daughters' bodies nearby. at least four were associated with gazprom and its subsid garys. gazprom has not returned calls for comment. the cnn film "navalny" starts the cnn film "navalny" starts nonow. -- captionsns by vitac -- www.vitac.com >> okay. we're going guys? >> yeah. >> okay. let's see. i want to talk about something we sort of touched on this morning. and you might hate this, but i really want you to think about it. if you are killed, if this does
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