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[MUSIC PLAYING]
CARL AZUZ: Hi, welcome to CNN
10 where Fridays are awesome.

They're pretty much awesome
outside of CNN 10 too,

but this is my chance
to say it on air.

I'm Carl Azuz.
We've got a lot of
ground to cover today.

We're starting in the US Capitol
where yesterday the Senate

voted 59 to 41 to overturn a
recent emergency declaration

by US president Donald Trump.
The declaration would
set aside the funds

to build a wall or barrier
along America's southern border

with Mexico.
The president made
the declaration

last month because
Congress did not approve

the funding for the wall.
President Trump has said a
barrier is necessary to better

protect the country.
Critics have said it's
inappropriate for him

to declare a national
emergency to fund it.

The president is a Republican,
and though his political party

controls the Senate, 12
Republicans in the chamber

joined all of the
Democrats and those

who vote with them to block
the emergency declaration.

But will this vote actually
prevent it from going through?

Experts say no.
Even though the Senate joined
the Democratic-controlled House

in voting to overturn the
emergency declaration,

President Trump's
response was a tweet that

contained a single word, veto.
This could be the first
veto of his presidency,

and experts say
it'll probably be as

far as the legislation will go.
For lawmakers to override a
presidential veto, 2/3 of them

have to vote to do in
both chambers of Congress,

and lawmakers do not have
enough votes to override

this emergency declaration.
So what happens next?
It's likely the US court system
will ultimately decide on

whether the declaration succeeds
in getting the wall built.

16 states have sued to
block the declaration,

and the Trump administration
expects that the Supreme Court

will make the final decision.
[MUSIC PLAYING]
The work of Mary
Robinson to help

young people get through their
grief has made her a CNN hero.

She says they need the messages
that their loss matters

and that their sadness
won't last forever.

Struggling through
pain of her own

helped Robinson come up with
the idea for her program.

It's called Imagine, and
today's solemn report takes us

to New Jersey where it's based.
MARY ROBINSON: Kids in
grief are kids at risk.

Time does not heal all wounds.
Time helps, but it's what
you do with that time,

and what you need
to do is mourn.

- I say all the time that I
can deal with my own grief,

but I worry about the kids.
Colin, do you want a color?
Really, the only thing that you
want is for the kids to be OK,

but I don't know what'll happen
as they grow up without a dad.

MARY ROBINSON:
After my dad died,

I felt like I was walking almost
like with a wall around me.

I felt so different.
My grades went down.
I was skipping school.
I quit all my school
activities and ended up

getting quite depressed
all the way into my 20s.

I had never realized that
there was a word called grief

and that I was grieving.
Imagine exists to give children
a place to mourn their loss

and tell their story.
On a night of support, there's
people talking and eating.

The kids are playing
and running around.

But the minute we start
the opening circle,

it's almost like you
can hear a pin drop.

- My name is Bella,
and my dad died.

MARY ROBINSON:
Every single person

has had somebody who died--
- My name is Jayden,
and my mom died.

MARY ROBINSON: --and
that's incredibly powerful.

You will see a
lot of joy and fun

and friendships
being formed, and we

also help them share memories
and develop some coping tools.

- When you hear other
people's stories,

it kind of brings comfort
to know you're not alone.

MARY ROBINSON: Here
at Imagine, you

talk about the
elephant in the room,

and they're talking about it
with other kids who get it.

- The other members in my
group, they're all going

through the same exact thing.
- Someone sees you, they're
like oh, I'm so sorry.

And then you're like, OK.
- It's almost like you
have to console them.

For me, talking
about it is healing.

The other thing that people
say all the time is you're

so strong.
I don't know--
I don't know what I would
do if that happened to me.

- Want to see what I put in?
- What did you put in?
- I drawed.
- Oh, you drew some
pictures in there.

MARY ROBINSON: My
goal is to make

sure other kids don't
lose years of their life

to unresolved grief.
- Death is something
that everybody

is going to experience.
Imagine is giving
them those skills

to be brave and be confident.
MARY ROBINSON: When I see all
the families and their smiles,

I feel just such a sense of
joy that this exists for them.

I think my dad would be really
glad that I made something good

come out of the grief and
the pain of losing him,

so I think he's really proud.
CARL AZUZ: 10-second trivia.
Which of these mathematicians is
famous for making a relatively

accurate calculation of pi?
Archimedes, Pascal,
Euclid, or Pythagoras?

Archimedes of Syracuse who
lived in the third century BC

made history and headway in
approximating the value of pi.

Pie is delicious.
It's also the ratio of
a circle's circumference

divided by its diameter.
It's approximately 3.14.
That's why Thursday,
March 14, 3/14 was Pi Day.

And just in time
for the celebration,

a Google employee was
awarded the Guinness World

record for calculating pi.
As you mathletes know,
3.14 is only part of it.

What makes pi truly
fascinating is

that it's an irrational number.
It continues without ending
and without repeating.

What the Google developer
did was take 25 Google Cloud

virtual machines and put
them to work generating

the ongoing digits of pi.
So how many did they generate?
31.4 trillion digits.
The previous record,
set three years ago,

was only 22.4
trillion digits long.

Emma Haruka Iwao said it
was her childhood dream

to break the record for pi.
She hopes to do it
again in the future.

[GUITAR RIFF]
There is no question
that the new mayor

of Fair Haven, Vermont
is going to be the goat.

I don't mean
greatest of all time.

I mean the goat, this goat.
His name is Lincoln.
He won the vote after the
town held a fundraiser.

For $5.00, residents could
put their pets on the list

of mayoral candidates,
and Lincoln

trotted home with the victory.
He's already taken
the oath of office,

and he's scheduled to be in
the upcoming Apple festival

and Memorial Day parade.
We don't know about the
donkey or the elephant.

It's likely they'll both
be just a little jealous

and demand a ban on goats
or want to see the count.

Check the number of
votes and get a recount.

Uproar has the
parties all fuming

at the runaway mayoral
favorite, a ruminant.

Will he be cut or
will he be "baa-d".

Will he be the
"GOAT-est" they ever had?

Will he swim in success
and win the next vote?

Guess it comes down to
what floats your goat.

I'm Carl Azuz for CNN.
[MUSIC PLAYING]
コツ:単語をクリックしてすぐ意味を調べられます!

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[CNN 10] March 15, 2019

1653 タグ追加 保存
Yukiko 2019 年 3 月 15 日 に公開
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