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tv   Weekend Early Start  CNN  August 18, 2012 6:00am-7:00am EDT

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these girls. if you give them the right tools, they're capable of moving forward. tools, they are capable of moving forward. from cnn world headquarters in atlanta, this is early start weekend. look who is heading to florida. he's not alone. paul ryan is bringing a special guest. will she stave off critics to the medicaid plan? plus -- neo-nazis, they are growing. we are putting hate in the usa in focus. later -- >> this is where i spent 85 days. >> young, educated and american. so, why did this 33-year-old
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georgetown grad pick up arms against the libyan government and is now heading to syria? it is saturday, august 18th. good morning, everyone. i'm randi kaye. we take you to the pacific northwest where a massive wildfire is closing in on a small town in idaho. the fires are fueled by drought, summer heat. some families are returning to their homes. at least 60 houses were destroyed there. firefighters are working to detain some fires. they are worried weekend storms will bring more lightning. now, to louisiana where four men and three women were arrested in connection to a shooting that left two sheriff's deputies dead and two wounded. they are the most violent, evil
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people on the planet. it happened outside new orleans on thursday. they first attacked a deputy, then fled to their homes. later, more deputies came to their home to investigate and the suspects opened fire. breaking news just into cnn. conflicting reports of syria. the vice president president defected. they are trying to get him safely to neighboring jordan where the former prime minister fled last week. the syrian regime insists the vice president is staying put. syrian state tv says the vice president didn't think for one second to leave the homeland. we'll have much more on this later in the show as we continue to try to make sense of the conflicting reports. now, the mystery surrounding a young man shot in the backseat of a police car in arkansas.
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no one disputes he died of a gunshot to the head. his hands were cuffed behind his back. who pulled the trigger, him or the police? police released this dashcam video taken from the cruiser on that evening. does it answer the key question? you can see carter on the side of the pick up truck. two other men inside the truck. carter is being patted down by police. the officer doesn't find a gun and he's not handcuffed at that point. he's led to the squad car and put in the backseat not cuffed. here is another part of the dashcam video. they patted him down a second time after finding drugs and paraphernalia. again, no gun. they put him in the back of the car handcuffed this time.
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carter's mom doesn't buy that he shot himself. i asked the police chief about that. is it possible, physically, to be handcuffed behind your back and somehow pull a trigger on a gun? >> the average person that's never been in handcuffs would react exactly the same way you did, how can that be possible? well, it's very possible. it's quite easy. >> now, take a look at this re-enactment video done by the police department showing how it could have happened. the officer is pulling a gun out from behind him. the community is divided about what happened here. >> what i really don't understand how he would shoot
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himself in the head. they searched him before they put him in the car and didn't find a weapon. where did the weapon come from? >> the officers did what they did. he was searched. the two in front of the car. i think it's -- i think that what happened will come to justice and i believe the young man did do what they said happened. he shot himself in the back of the car. >> the investigation is ongoing. police are waiting on a complete autopsy and forensics report. you heard what the community thinks. you have seen the re-enactment. what do you think happened the night he died? tweet me at randi kaye. we'll read your responses on the air throughout the morning. he's been on the campaign trail for a week. a stop in florida could be an important one as the vice
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presidential candidate. one man in virginia had a different opinion. >> who epitomized -- >> boo! boo! >> thank you for feeling at home. >> we are learning more about paul ryan's finances. tax returns show he paid a 20% tax rate last year and 16% tax rate in 2010. it's more than the 14.5% romney says he paid over the same time period. joining me now is brian monroe. good morning, brian. paul ryan has a secret weapon in florida today, it appears.
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his mom, right? >> he's bringing his mom along. she lives down there. ryan, you saw the heckler in that clip from virginia. welcome to the big leagues here. he's going to be down in florida trying to get the older crowd down there excited about his approach to the economy and specifically his take on medicare. ryan has been attacked for wanting to end medicare as we know it. there's truth to that but a little bit of wiggle room there. yes, he wants to change the way medicare is paid for but it won't necessarily afokt the people he's talking to in florida today. those 55 and older. his focus is on those under 55, you and me. he'll try to convince them his way is a smart way and in alignment with romney. >> florida is one of eight states that cnn considers toss ups in november including the
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new entry, wisconsin. that state hasn't voted republican for years. president obama won it in 2008. how do you think that affects his campaign strategy? >> this week cnn moved wisconsin from a leaning obama state to toss up. that's in part -- we have poll numbers out. that's also in part because of paul ryan, the congressman from wisconsin and his strength that's helping the romney ticket there. wisconsin is a state that could have gone more toward obama. right now, it's a toss up. >> we talked about a couple of the issues there. we talked medicare and taxes. let's talk about that. that seems to be one that mitt romney can't shake. i mean the taxes, of course. the obama campaign flattery refused the release of returns for five years. what does the obama team hope to
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accomplish with this strategy, do you think? >> in some ways, it's a win-win for the obama camp. it's the chicago style i'm going to make you an offer you can't refuse. they asked -- if he were to go ahead and release the rest of his taxes for that period, they are not going to ask anymore. of course the romney campaign says we are done. irgetting last years, 2010 and released the summery to 2011 and the actual 2011 taxes should be out this fall. they are done. the obama camp, by making this move said that they can win politically either way here. >> all right. cnn editor brian monroe. they are groups that preach message of hate but they are not dying out. there's more of them. what's behindn the spike as we
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i tell mike what i can spend. i do my best to make that work. we're driving safely. and sue saved money on brakes. now that's personal pricing. welcome back. the man accused of shooting a building manager at the family research council in washington will not be released on bond. instead, he'll be given a mental health investigation. who is to blame for wednesday's shooting? here is ha the head of the council had to say. >> he was given a license to shoot an unarmed man by organizations like the southern poverty law center that have been reckless in labeling hate groups because they disagree with them on public policy. >> they call the accusation
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outrageous. the group said the splc listed the frc as a hate group since 2010 because they spread false propaganda about lesbian and gay people. not because it opposes same-sex marriage. the attack wasn't a random act of violence. two weeks ago, a lone gunman went on a shooting spree killing six people. michael page was a white supremacist. hate groups are on the rise in this country. more than 1,000 known hate groups operating in the u.s. this year. the fbi reported more than 7,000 hate crimes. it's a disturbing trend. first, we want to focus on the why. what is behind the rise in hate? here is susan can yachty.
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>> hate groups are on the rise. the consequence is violence and deadly. page targeting a target in wisconsin killing six worshippers. >> the hate movement has been basically rising for a little over a decade. >> reporter: in 2000 the southern poverty law center was tracking over 600 hate groups. by 2011, that number dramatically increased to 1,018. what changed? some say the changing face of america starting with the 2000 census that predicted less than half the country would be white. >> if you are a white supremacist and find that out, it's terrifying. that puts an end to your dreams of creating a white nation in the united states. >> reporter: hate groups and hate crimes are motivated by race and religion.
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2009, a white supremacist is accused of killing a security guard. he died while awaiting trial. 2011 at a martin luther king parade in washington, a backpack found with explosives. this man pleads guilty to a federal hate crime. this year, 14 alleged members of a group, american front are arrested on charges including anti-american military training and planning an attack in central florida. the ultimate aim is race war against jews, immigrants and other minorities. trials are scheduled for later this year. it brings us back to the temple shooter, wade page. how do you stop an apparent lone wolf? >> he's one of thousands of people involved in the skinhead
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movement who look like him with the racist tattoos who say vile things about killing jews or blacks or whatever the case might be. it's very, very hard to know when they are going to step over the line of violence. >> unless there's a threat of violence, agents cannot arrest them, no matter how hateful the speech. coming up next hour, chris lawrence takes us inside white supremacy in the military. a couple accused of going on a hate crime spree in the northweshas been indicted. david peterson and holly will face charges for a crime spree to promote white supremacy. among the charges, four murders and kidnapping. the feds say they wanted to purify and preserve the white
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race and targeted jewish leaders. $4.5 million to a university of michigan graduate who was stalked because he is gay. chris armstrong who in 2010 was the first openly gay student body president sued after he wrote about him on the internet. he appeared on cnn and said he was exercising his first amendment rights. the justice department announced a settlement in a case for a swim club. in 2009, a group of mostly black children from a philadelphia day care center were denied access after they paid the membership fee. they filed bankruptcy and sold the property for more than $1 million. the proceeds from the sale will be shared with 50 of the children who were part of that case. overseas, an unusual story of an unlikely warrior. he's fought alongside rebels in
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libya. now, this young american is hoping to help bring down the assad regime in syria. ♪ [ acoustic guitar: upbeat ] [ dog ] we found it together. on a walk, walk, walk. love to walk. yeah, we found that wonderful thing. and you smiled. and threw it. and i decided i would never, ever leave it anywhere. because that wonderful, bouncy, roll-around thing... had made you play. and that... had made you smile. [ announcer ] beneful. play. it's good for you.
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welcome back. 22 minutes past the hour. last year, a georgetown university graduate spent months in prison after being captured by gadhafi's prisons. now he wants to go to the front line of syria to spend time with the rebels. nick tells us why. >> reporter: early last year,
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matthew van dyke left his home in the united states for libya to film and fight. he wanted to help rebel forces overthrow gadhafi. years before, he made friends with locals during a motorcycle trip across the region. >> i decided i couldn't just sit at home and watch it happen to people i cared about. i decided to go to libya. i called my girlfriend and said sorry, i'm on my way to libya and i went. >> reporter: after less than a week, he was captured by gadhafi's forces while on a mission for rebels. he was taken to tripoli and held in sol dare confinement. >> this is where i spent 85 days when i was first captured. >> reporter: there were times he thought his life would end there. >> i thought i would be in prison for 20 or 30 years or
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possibly executed. i was captured before nato was involved. i had no idea nato was involved. after escaping prison, i went to the front line. >> reporter: now, after leaving libya, the 33-year-old graduate of georgetown university wants to go back. this time, he's destined for syria. he's better prepared than most. >> i know people in libya. i have been in syria before. i have been working and living in the region for years. itis not like i threw a dart on the map and went there. >> reporter: as the casualties mount, he says he knows this journey will be more dangerous than his ill fated trip to libya. >> i'm not looking forward to going back. it's not something i find people would enjoy. something might be wrong with them, people who thrill seek in
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war. i don't go for a rush. if i want a rush, i'll drive my motorcycle like i used to do. i don't intend to die. obviously, when i go and put myself up on the front line, death is a possibility. i recognize that. >> reporter: despite the risks, his family supports what he's doing. >> my mother raised me with a set of morals and a set of beliefs and to keep my commitments. he understood when i did not come home after escaping prison in libya. i stayed to fight. >> nic joins me now. does he have any training to do this? >> there's a lot of concerns about what he's getting himself into now. he's going into it with the best intentions. he has no formal military experience. he's never served in the u.s. army. he's shotguns. he did a motorcycle trip across
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the country and made a lot of friends. he feels comfortable in that area. i said do you have support from friends and family? it was his mother that drove him to the airport. i asked him, are your friends and family concerned about you and do they support you? he said my friends in america do, they think i have a screw loose, but most of my friends are in the region, in the middle east region. >> he's going to put it in a documentary free of charge. >> he does not consider himself a journalist. there was discrepancy when he was held in prison. we got the video because he went back to film where he was at. this whole time, documenting the journey. he's funding it unconventionally. he's funding it of people of his generation. is his fund
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raising site. >> you contacted the state department about this. i'm curious to hear what they had to say about him. >> their concern for him is the assad regime can point to him and say this is an example that the revolution is not a populous uprising. there are foreign forces in place here. van dyke would be one of them. they wouldn't comment specifically on his case, but they continue to warn u.s. citizens of travel to syria. the warning speaks for itself. they recommend u.s. citizens depart immediately. he's going to leave in a couple weeks. he wouldn't tell us when he was going to go. he plans on doing what he did in libya, this time acting more as a film maker than activist. >> i hope to hear more from him and you when he gets back. stay on it for sure. thank you. the free syrian army saying
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the vice president defected but the government giving a conflicting report. we'll get a live update from damascus.
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31 minutes past the hour. welcome back, everyone. i'm randi kaye. thank you for starting your day with us. the top commander in afghanistan is ordering security measures to keep u.s. soldiers safe. he wants all at nato
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headquarters in kabul and afghanistan to carry loaded weapons around the clock. this is after 24 americans were killed this year alone. an afghan police officer shot and killed two u.s. soldiers in southwestern afghanistan. now to syria, a country in trouble. we are hearing conflicting reporting about whether syria's vice president has left. we have a journalist on the phone from the syrian capital of damascus. good morning. what is the latest word on the vice president? any information on his where abouts? >> caller: syria is denying this defection. rumor has been floating around about the syrian vice president.
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what we are seeing in a foreign country -- >> the vice president's office, as you mentioned according to to state run tv there, supposedly issued a statement he did not think for one second of leaving syria. is this the standard response? >> caller: this is standard response. we'll hear rumors or something. even though people know that even the vice president is one -- the syrian president of people -- after the prime minister went away, they certainly -- >> as we mentioned during damascus, what is the situation like there on the ground? >> caller: it's tense. still a lot of people are not
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leaving their homes. two weeks without heavy fighting. the question in the sub urbs th last couple days. out of london here. everybody is waiting for the holiday and everybody -- people are very anxious. >> it's not just the fighting that has folks concerned there, disease as well? >> caller: absolutely. a small school, 120 people living there, refugees. it's easily reaching 100 degrees here in damascus. very small school that doesn't have air-conditioning. for example, diarrhea is becoming a serious issue.
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over 1 million refugees in syria. >> thank you very much. back here in the u.s., in the wake of wildfires that scorched the western united states, one town has built a giant refuge center for homeless animals. stick around to see the bizarre home of alpacas, turkeys and yes, pot-bellied pigs.
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helping teen moms carve out a better life for themselves and their babies. that's what this week's cnn hero is committed to doing.
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in columbia, one in five teenage girls are already pregnant or a mom. meet catalina escobar. >> teen pregnancy is a very big issue. when you go to the slums, it is unbelievable what you see. many of my girls live here. it's so wrong. you see these girls, they are babies holding babies. about ten years ago, i was volunteering at a maternity hospital. i was holding this baby and he passed away with me. his teen mother failed to raise the money to cover treatment. four days later, my own son passed away in an accident. i realized i didn't want any mother to feel the same grief that i went through. my name is catalina escobar.
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i'm helping teen moms get a healthy and productive life for them and their babies. when we first started at the maternity hospital, we reduced the infant mortality rate. the real problem was much bigger than that. my girls. being pregnant because they don't have a sexual education and many of my girls are sexually abused. when my girls come, they drop their babies in the day care center. we have different workshops for them to develop their skills. we are changing the lives of these girls. if you give them the right tools, they are capable of moving forward. >> remember, cnn heroes are chosen from people you tell us about. time is running out for this year. you have a few more weeks to nominate someone.
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go to today to do so. check out these cute animals. there they are. guess what? it's not a zoo. it's a giant center built for hundreds of animals that lost their homes in raging wildfires. sheep,al pa kas, you name it. i'll take you there after this. good morning atlanta. look at that. waking up with us this morning. so glad you are with us here on early start weekend. [ female announcer ] quaker yogurt granola bars.
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breaking stories across country now. first to california where flash floods turning intersections into a muddy mess yesterday. this is san bernardino county. mud slides blocked roads. some people were trapped in their cars. no reports of injuries. now to utah. dashcam video shows officers pulling over a drunk man twice. get this, he had his wife and four kids in the car. the first time, he makes a run for it leading police on a chase. 20 minutes hitting top speeds of
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115 miles per hour. the second time he's stopped, his wife is frantic. >> what was going on today, man. where are you heading. >> what part? >> no one was hurt. he had a record, that's why he didn't want to stop. he faces dui charges and reckless driving. in kansas city, missouri, a war veteran reunited with a dog that saved his life. the bomb sniffing dog worked 40 missions together in iraq. >> he comes up and starts sniffing a lot right next to where i'm standing. then gives me a full indication that hey, dad, something is
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here. it turned out there were two roadside bombs buried too deep for metal detectors to find. after retiring, he wanted to adopt him, but the pup was still owned by the government. last week, after five years he was allowed to take him home. how nice is that? s turning to the dozens of wildfires scorching the western united states. we have covered the toll it's taken on the economy. hundreds of animals are suffering. we are in washington state where a makeshift relief center has been set up for those who have been displaced. >> reporter: from sheep to alpacas to turkeys to pigs. the washington fairgrounds turned into a giant animal refuge center. it started when people were forced to flee their homes. they went to shelters and the
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animals needed a place to go. the county said they could come here. since the fire broke out, it's been a temporary home to as many as 400 animals. how big of an event has this fire been for the community? >> it's a -- i can't put it in words. i have never seen anything like it in my nearly 50 years. people have asked me, have you ever done this before? i have gone through training and simulated exercises. doing it is a different learning process. >> reporter: mark is the lead veterinarian. his skills became vital in saving some of the injured animals. >> we had reports of a large number of burn victims coming to triage. we set up a triage center. i had to take a walk and regroup. you know, i was starting to tear up and say okay, you have to deal with this and put your
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emotions aside. you know, get ready to go. >> reporter: these are the lucky ones. authorities believe many, possibly hundreds of animals died in the fire. some racing to let them out to give them a fighting chance. >> there's a large number of animals running around the county. a lot of good samaritans are finding the animals out in the field or in the road. we have the sheriff's department report them in and we send crews out to get them. >> reporter: kim moved to town a few weeks ago. she was frantic to get her goats to safety. >> we are with them from the time they are born. we attend their birth and are there through the whole pregnancy. we milk morning and night. >> reporter: the animals can stay here indefinitely. the community accepted up with to of donations. >> thank you very much.
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to read more or find out how to help, check out mourning in south africa after a grizzly violence. a look at the toll the blood bath took on the community and what's behind it. to prove how great the fit is even under a fantastic dress. the best protection now looks, fits and feels just like underwear. we invite you to get a free sample and try one on too. ntgomery and abigail higgins had... ...a tree that bore the most rare and magical fruit. which provided for their every financial need. and then, in one blinding blink of an eye, their tree had given its last.
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south africans are reeling from what some called a blood bath where dozens were killed in fighting with police. it happened near the mine two and a half hours northwest of johannesburg. it happened when miners complaining of low wages went on strike. many of them, as you can see here were brandishing machetes.
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the grim toll after it all, at least 44 dead including 34 mine workers killed thursday alone. 78 others wounded. 259 arrested on various charges. before we get into this, let me warn our viewers some of the images are quite disturbing. you have been speaking with members of the mining community today. what do they have to say to you? >> reporter: yes, i have. constantly, there's a helicopter hovering above us. heavy police presence. behind me, hundreds of members of the community have gathered to listen to a ruling party leader. he's a very controversial
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character but very popular in africa among the poorest of the poor. they see him as their voice. they see him speaking on their behalf. he arrived in a range rover. lots of people criticize him for exploiting a vulnerable community. community members meeting a distraught mother of two looking for her husband. her husband had been protesting with those hundreds of miners who had not been going to work since last week friday demanding higher wages. we went with her to a police station and two hospitals. she finally found her husband. today, her husband gave us a horrific account of what he went through. he was shot in the leg. the bullet went through one end and came out the other. another bullet grazed his head. he raised his hand to surrender pleading with the police.
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he was hit with a rubber bullet in the hand he raised. he thought he was going to die there. lucky he made it out alive. people around him were falling all over the place. 34 people dead and over 78 injured. really, really horrific scenes here in south africa. >> when you hear that story, tough remember that police say they fired in self-defense. do they still stand by that? >> reporter: exactly. the police commissioner addressed the nation for the first time yesterday and she stands by that. the police used live ammunition as an absolute last resort. the police tried to negotiate with the miners. you have seen the pictures. they had traditional weapons. some of them were armed with guns as well. we saw pictures of a miner armed with a gun shooting back at the police on that thursday
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afternoon when all of this unfolded. the police say they were attacked first and respondsed in self-defense. if you speak to the miners they say the police provoked the miners. permission of inquiry has been launched by the president. we are hoping the questions will be answered. >> is the government looking to take action here? >> reporter: the president has a trip there yesterday. he was attending a regional summit but rushed back to south africa following this horrific, shocking news. it shocked the world and south africans as well. they are asking questions why violence is so pervasive in our society. the president launching a commission of inquiry.
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obviously, a lot more needs to be done. the systems are in place for workers like these to express their grievances are not working. workers are resorting to violence and illegal strikes for wages to be increased. there's a lot going on in south africa that needs to be dealt with not only for investigation but also political intervention. labor laws need to be looked at. the leaders in the unions need to intervene on a level to speak to the people and calm them down and really get them to connect to the systems put in place in south africa for the wage disputes to be resolved. >> let's hope they get answers. reporting live in south africa. thank you very much. a salmonella outbreak that affected half the united states is being blamed on cantaloupes.
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just about the top of the hour. we asked you what you think happened the night carter died. remember arkansas police say the 21-year-old shot himself in the head after he was searched, handcuffed and put in the back of the police car. his family and others suspect foul play. i think he tried to get his hidden gun while cuffed and accidentally shot himself. jesse said yeah, that could happen in a cartoon. he was searched twice by professionals.
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who do the police think they are fooling? they shot the young man. it wasn't an accident. don't sugar coat it. it is mysterious. he didn't appear suicidal. two others in the vehicle with him, where were they? they had been released. they were questioned and released. representative jesse jackson jr. is suffering from quote, serious depression according to his long time friend patrick kennedy who visited him at the mayo clinic where he's receiving treatment for bipolar disorder. why jackson's story has grabbed headlines. >> the brain sometimes gets sick. because it's our brain, we stigmatize the illnesses. the symptoms are behavioral. if he was there for cancer, you


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