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[MUSIC PLAYING]
CARL AZUZ: Hi, I'm
Carl Azuz for CNN 10.

In just two days, the
United Kingdom is scheduled

to leave the European Union.
No country has done that since
the EU was formed in 1993.

Britain's exit,
the Brexit, would

leave 27 countries
in the economic

and political co-operative.
But it doesn't look like it's
going to happen by Friday.

Britain's parliament
has rejected the terms

of the agreement between its
government and the European

Union, and a Brexit
without an agreement,

also called a No-Deal Brexit,
or a crashing out by Britain,

has a lot of opponents because
it would come with uncertainty

about issues like trade,
immigration, borders, laws,

and it could lead to
a temporary downturn

in the British economy.
British Prime
Minister Theresa May

has requested that the EU extend
the Brexit deadline again.

It did that once
earlier this year.

And the new Brexit deadline
would be on June 30.

But will European Union
leaders agree to it?

European Council
President Donald Tusk,

who heads up the
political wing of the EU,

has suggested offering
Britain a flexible extension

of the Brexit deadline that
could last as long as a year.

President Tusk says
he wants to avoid

an ongoing series
of shorter deadlines

and emergency meetings.
The EU is holding a
summit on Wednesday

to discuss these proposals
and figure out a way forward.

Meantime, Britain's
leader continues

to battle an ongoing
series of challenges.

THERESA MAY: We
have a deal which

cancels our EU
membership fee, which

stops the EU making our laws.
- Theresa May's days as
Prime Minister are numbered.

May has said she will step
down once Brexit is delivered.

She's in charge of the UK at
one of the most turbulent times

in recent political history.
In 2016, Theresa May
won a leadership contest

to become Britain's second
female prime minister

after David Cameron
resigned following

the shock vote for Brexit,
Britain unexpectedly

voting to leave the EU.
As a long serving MP
and home secretary,

Theresa May had
built a reputation

for getting things done.
In her first speech
as prime minister,

May pledged to support
the families who

were just managing to
survive financially

and to fight social injustice.
THERESA MAY: The
government I lead

will be driven not by
the interests of the

privileged few, but by yours.
- This platform
and her pragmatism

proved popular in
her first year.

To capitalize on a
double digit poll

lead against the left-wing
opposition party,

Theresa May performed
a political U-turn.

After having ruled out an
election several times,

May called a snap general
election for June 8, 2017.

THERESA MAY: So we need
a general election,

and we need one now.
- It backfired.
May was criticized for her
manifesto and stiffness

in the face of media
questioning during the campaign

and dubbed, the Maybot.
Her Conservative party
lost their majority

and had to enter into
a confidence and supply

deal with the Democratic
Unionist Party

to form the government.
THERESA MAY: --in the Democratic
Unionist Party in particular.

- Since the election, May
has cut an isolated figure.

She survived a Tory leadership
challenge in December 2018,

though key members of her
cabinet have resigned.

Brexit defines her premiership.
There has been no consensus
in the British Parliament

over leaving the EU.
Brexiteer advocate a clean
break, others for a soft Brexit

or a second referendum
on EU membership.

- We are building an economy--
- In November 2018, Theresa
May and negotiators in Brussels

settled on a draft deal
for the UK to leave the EU.

British MPs on both sides
quickly attacked it.

Some said it went
too far, others

said it didn't go far enough.
Still, May is committed
to passing her Brexit deal

through Parliament to avoid
the UK crashing out of the EU

without a deal.
Brexit is one of the
most challenging projects

ever undertaken by Parliament.
The fact that May campaigned
to remain in the EU

in the referendum and leads a
fractured minority government

makes the job even harder.
CARL AZUZ: 10 second trivia--
under which US president was
a trade embargo first imposed

between America and Cuba?
Franklin D. Roosevelt, Dwight
D. Eisenhower, Lyndon B.

Johnson, or Richard M. Nixon?
Though President John F.
Kennedy expanded the embargo,

it was President
Dwight D. Eisenhower

who first imposed it.
It's still in place today.
The embargo includes
penalties on Cuba's economy

and it restricts the travel
and business that Americans

are allowed to do in Cuba.
There were exceptions
to the rule.

One of them, a deal
made in December,

allowed Cuban citizens to play
in baseball's major leagues.

Previously, in order
for them to do that,

they'd had to defect to give
up their Cuban citizenship

and they might not
have been allowed

back into Cuba afterward.
Under this agreement,
US baseball teams

would pay about 25% of the
Cuban player's signing bonus

to the Cuban
Baseball Federation.

The Trump administration had
indicated it was reviewing

the deal when it was
made and on Monday,

the US government canceled it.
It says the Cuban Baseball
Federation is part

of Cuba's communist government.
And because trade with Cuba
is banned under the embargo,

the baseball deal
couldn't stand.

The administration
says it won't allow

part of the Cuban
government to take

part of the athlete's wages.
The Cuban Baseball Federation
called the deal's cancellation

politically motivated
and said the deal

made for a safer way for Cubans
to play in the major leagues.

Some have paid to be
smuggled to other countries

first to get around
the US embargo.

Major League Baseball
says it still

supports the original goal
of the agreement, which

was to stop the human
trafficking of baseball players

from Cuba.
From the field to the ice.
Today's positive
athlete story actually

spotlights two people--
they're brothers in
ice hockey, brothers

in the fight against cancer,
and they're brothers.

Their names are Charlie and
Will Capalbo Charlie has been

battling two kinds of cancer
and along with his attitude,

the help he's getting from
his family and community

is an inspiration.
CHARLIE CAPALBO:
My favorite thing

about being out
on the ice is just

to feel the wind on your face.
WILL CAPALBO: The freedom,
just being out there.

I don't have anything
else that bothers me.

I get to think
about Charlie, too.

JEN CAPALBO: They're
incredibly resilient

and it was so hard
for him to see

his older brother who he
idolized his whole life

suddenly weak and sick.
And then there was
some hope for him,

that he might be the person who
could be the cure for Charlie

with his bone marrow.
ANTHONY CAPALBO: It's
about a 25% chance

that a sibling can be
a match for a sibling.

JEN CAPALBO: The doctor
stopped by to tell

us that Will was the match.
And we were so excited,
we wanted to call him.

But I said to him, I
said let's FaceTime.

CHARLIE CAPALBO:
You are my match.

WILL CAPALBO: What?
No.
CHARLIE CAPALBO: Yeah.

WILL CAPALBO: Seriously?
CHARLIE CAPALBO: You're
nine out of 10 match.

WILL CAPALBO: It was
an unbelievable moment.

CHARLIE CAPALBO: Just
like, complete shock.

And to have a sibling donor,
just makes everything about it

better.
ANTHONY CAPALBO: It really
helped Will because it really--

it gave him something he can do,
rather than just being there.

JEN CAPALBO: Charlie had his
transplant with Will's cells

on February 4th.
There is evidence that
Will's cells are working

and Charlie's body is
accepting them and producing

his own cells from it.
WILL CAPALBO: To be able to
take bone marrow out of myself

and put it in him
to cure him, it's

just kind of really powerful.
JEN CAPALBO: When Charlie
first got sick and, you know,

the news hit social media,
I was totally overwhelmed

and not prepared for
how awesome and loving

people were going to be.
CHARLIE CAPALBO: Totally
unbelievable, unimaginable.

A lot of it comes from
the hockey community.

ANTHONY CAPALBO: It's just been
nonstop, literally thousands

of people have done something.
And it gets
overwhelming at times.

MILAN LUCIC: Hey,
Charlie, it's Milan Lucic.

- Shawn Thornton.
HENRIK LUNDQVIST: Hey,
Charlie, Henrik Lundqvist

here from the Rangers.
JOHN CENA: John Cena, here.
CHARLIE CAPALBO: I want
to thank everybody.

JOHN CENA: This
phrase right here--

has got me through a
lot of tough times.

Keep up the fight, man.
CHARLIE CAPALBO: I think
playing goalie really prepped me

for some of the stuff
that I was going

to have to deal
with here, mentally

and physically-- more mentally.
ANTHONY CAPALBO: Just to
see him suit up again,

that would be pretty
powerful, emotional.

And I don't know if I'd
be able to handle it,

but it would be nice.
[MUSIC PLAYING]
CARL AZUZ: For today's
10 out of 10 segment,

firefighter dodgeball
sounds like it'd be a pretty

intense variation of the sport.
But when they're
fully suited up,

there's more to it than
just having to dodge,

duck, dip, dive, and dodge.
Firefighters from two
New York departments

were taking part
in a drill to see

how long their
air cylinders last

during a time of high activity.
The answer ranged from
25 minutes to 51 minutes.

The research wasn't as
hotly contested as the game.

Even if a burning
spirit of competition

flared up, at some point, both
teams would run out of air

and need a breather.
Still, the question remains,
did the losing team feel smoked,

hosed, or just burned out?
With firefighters, I guess
it's always the latter.

I'm Carl Azuz for CNN 10.
[MUSIC PLAYING]
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CNN 10 | CNN Student News | April 10 2019

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