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[CLOCK TICKING]
[MUSIC PLAYING]
CARL AZUZ: Hi, I'm Carl Azuz
with your March 25th edition

of "CNN 10."
Welcome to the show.
A major investigation has
ended within the US government.

It was called the
Russia investigation,

the special counsel
investigation, or the Mueller

investigation, because it
was led by Robert Mueller,

a former director of the FBI
who was put in charge of it

22 months ago.
His team looked into alleged
Russian interference with the

2016 US presidential election.
And part of that was
examining whether Donald

Trump's campaign illegally
coordinated with Russia.

Mueller sent his full report
to the Justice Department

on Friday night.
And that department sent
a four-page summary of it

to Congress on Sunday afternoon.
It said that while Russia
did try to influence the 2016

election, something
Russia has repeatedly

denied, the US special counsel's
investigation, quote, "did not

find that the Trump campaign
or anyone associated with it

conspired or
coordinated with Russia

in its efforts to
influence the election."

Another part of
the investigation

looked into concerns
about possible obstruction

of justice.
Did President Trump's
actions intentionally

and illegally interfere
with the government

carrying out its work?
The special counsel says, quote,
"While this report does not

conclude that the president
committed a crime,

it also does not exonerate him."
The Justice Department says
the Mueller report left it up

to the US attorney general to
decide whether the president's

conduct constituted a crime.
And the US attorney general
and deputy attorney general

both concluded that the
report's evidence is, quote,

"not sufficient to establish
that the president committed

an obstruction of
justice offense."

The White House called the
report a total and complete

exoneration, a clearance of any
wrongdoing for President Trump.

But some Democrats say Special
Counsel Mueller did not

exonerate the president and
that the Justice Department's

summary isn't enough.
They want to see the full
report in the days ahead.

Another issue President Trump
has been addressing concerns

the ISIS terrorist group.
We've talked about
this a lot since ISIS

swept to power in 2014.
Its name and its
mission were the same.

ISIS stands for Islamic
State in Iraq and Syria,

something the group wanted.
And it once controlled a huge
area of land in the region

with a population of
almost 8 million people.

Not anymore.
On Saturday, the Syrian
Democratic Forces,

a military group supported
by the United States,

said ISIS had been defeated in
its last physical stronghold

in Syria.
In a formal ceremony to mark
the terrorist group's defeat,

the SDF paid tribute to
the thousands of forces

and fighters it
lost in the battle,

but it said it would
continue to fight

against any ISIS members
who continued to operate

and threaten the region.
BEN WEDEMAN: In 2014, ISIS had
a presence from the outskirts

of Baghdad to Aleppo in Western
Syria at a time when it seemed

that they were unstoppable,
sending the armies of Iraq

and other parts of Syria
militias running before them.

Now they have disappeared
as a territorial entity.

They are no more.
So this is a
massive sort of turn

of events when you consider this
situation just a few years ago.

But I think that enthusiasm,
even in this part of the world,

of the region, has been
tempered by the realization

that they still remain a threat
as a terrorist insurgency.

There are still frequent
attacks by ISIS sleeper

cells in this part of Syria
and also in many parts of Iraq

as well.
And, of course,
another problem is

that if the regional government
here or the government in Iraq

don't do a better job at
reconstruction, at reviving

the local economies, you could
have a situation developing

whereby discontent feeds
into the ideology of ISIS,

and you could have
ISIS come back

perhaps under a different
name, in a different form.

But it's not just a question
of defeating an organization

like that militarily.
They have to be defeated
ideologically and politically.

And it's not altogether
clear if that

can be achieved under the
current circumstances.

CARL AZUZ: 10-second trivia.
Which of these world capitals is
located closest to the equator,

Lima, Peru, Brasilia,
Brazil, Khartoum,

Sudan, or Hanoi, Vietnam?
At 12 degrees south latitude,
Lima is the closest city

on this list to the equator.
One series we love
to run on our show

is CNN Heroes, everyday people
from all over the world,

including Peru, whose work
is helping their communities.

Nominations are open
for the 2019 CNN Heroes.

You can tell the
company about someone

you know at cnnheroes.com.
Meantime, please
have a look at how

the impact of some of
last year's nominees

has continued to grow.
ANDERSON COOPER:
Every year the world

gathers to honor the
top 10 CNN Heroes

for their work helping others.
- This is a amazing event
with some amazing people.

So we're just glad to be here.
[APPLAUSE]
ANDERSON COOPER: And
2018 was no exception.

Welcome to CNN Heroes,
An All-Star Tribute.

From Nevada to Nigeria
to Kansas City, Missouri,

these everyday heroes join
forces in New York City

and experience a star-studded
night of a lifetime.

RICARDO PUN-CHONG:
We are here tonight

because people believe in us.
ANDERSON COOPER:
Receiving a cash

prize and recognition
that can be

a game changer for their work.
ROB GORE: I am energized.
We've been working on some
of this stuff for 14 years,

like, really thinking
about violence and trauma

and healing.
But being at the
Heroes event, it's

like, wow, we get to share
this stuff with a larger

stage and this larger platform.
LUKE MICKELSON: All
right, let her rip.

ANDERSON COOPER:
Luke Mickelson--

LUKE MICKELSON: Yeah!
ANDERSON COOPER: --builds
free bunk beds for needy kids.

The global exposure
helped his organization

grow significantly.
LUKE MICKELSON: Just
since January 1,

we've built and delivered
1,100 bunk beds.

We've trained 14 new chapters.
We're averaging about
15 every other month.

We've partnered up with
FEMA and the Red Cross,

and now are offering these
much needed services and beds

to families that have
been affected by disasters

across the country.
We've learned that
there's just that many

more kids that are
struggling and families

that are struggling.
The race is on to try to get
out to them as quick as we can.

ANDERSON COOPER: Coder
Abisoye Ajayi-Akinfolarin

runs a foundation that provides
free tech training to girls

and young women in Nigeria.
She's been able to
help more students.

ABISOYE AJAYI-AKINFOLARIN: So
many great opportunities have

been knocking on our doors.
Normally, we look for partners.
Now partners are looking for us.
Girls are getting scholarship.
I have speaking engagement.
We visited the vice president.
We are looking at that
from a national level

now on how we can spread
across every part of Nigeria.

- That-- this is my website.
ABISOYE AJAYI-AKINFOLARIN:
Before CNN Heroes,

we were able to train
400 girls three years.

But with the platform
we've been given,

we are going to
5,000 in one year.

ANDERSON COOPER: And
with the spotlight

came an unintended effect.
ABISOYE AJAYI-AKINFOLARIN:
People recognize me everywhere.

Even when I change my look,
people still recognize me.

RICARDO PUN-CHONG: Sometimes
I go to a restaurant,

and they start clapping.
They say, good job.
CHRIS STOUT: People
recognize Tom

more than they recognize me.
We were going
through an airport,

and somebody walked
up, and they said,

is that the dog
from the CNN show?

ANDERSON COOPER:
And after finishing

the nonprofit training in
Los Angeles provided for free

by the Annenberg
Foundation's Alchemy program,

part of their Heroes' prize,
the 2018 top 10 CNN Heroes

are ready and energized to
do even more to help others.

AMANDA BOXTEL: We're
everyday people,

ordinary people, but
with big, big hearts

wanting to just
make a difference.

RICARDO PUN-CHONG: It's a lot
of weight on our shoulders,

but we know that for
sure we can do it,

and we can make a big
change in our world.

[MUSIC PLAYING]
CARL AZUZ: Chances
are, this guy's abs

are stronger than yours.
In fact, I don't
know anyone who can

hold a plank for 38 minutes.
That's how long Andy
Steinfeldt reportedly

stayed in the exercise.
And the community center where
he did it says it's a world

record for his age group.
The extreme senior athlete
from Minnesota is 71 years old.

He just finished radiation
treatment for a type of cancer,

and he says he did this
to motivate other people.

It seems that much time would
make you bored of a plank.

It's hard to imagine the support
you'd need to stay propped

in such a hard core
exercise that seems

to last abdomin-all day long.
Some would rather walk
the plank than plank

down the time to break
the plank record.

But if you've got
the strength, it

all comes down to isometrics.
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 25, 2019

1689 タグ追加 保存
Yukiko 2019 年 3 月 25 日 に公開
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