字幕列表 影片播放 列印英文字幕 Hey welcome back from the weekend. I'm Carl Azuz, it's good to see you this October 19th. First up, trouble in Jerusalem. The Middle Eastern city's holy to the world's Christians, Muslims, and Jews. Combined, those three religious groups make up more than 56 % of the global population, and ongoing conflict in the Middle East involves mostly Muslim Palestinians and mostly Jewish Israelis. For decades, both sides have claimed Jerusalem or part of it as their capital. Since October 1st, there's been a flare up of violence in Jerusalem and in the Palestinian controlled territories of West Bank and Gaza. 7 Israeli's have been killed and attacked by Palestinians. 44 Palestinians have been killed by his Israeli's. Each side blames the other for the violence. Joseph's tomb, a site holy to Jews and Christians was burned over the weekend. Israeli media showed this video saying Palestinian rioters set the fire. Palestinian police put it out. The tomb wasn't badly damaged. And leaders for both sides spoke out against the attack. Things haven't calmed down. The day was just beginning. Israel imposing heavy restrictions on Palestinian movement in and around the old city of Jerusalem after a wave of deadly attacks. Checking IDs, stopping cars and blocking off Palestinian neighborhoods in East Jerusalem. The city remaining relatively quiet during Friday prayers. And attacks moving into the West Bank. A Palestinian disguised as a press photographer stabbed an Israeli soldier in the Israeli settlement of Kiryat Arba in the West Bank. According to the IDF the four soldiers shot and killed him. Clashes broke out in Bethlehem between Palestinians throwing stones and molotov cocktails. Israelis firing tear gas and bullets littering the street with a debris of clashes and filling the air of acrid smoke of tear gas. In Hebron, Palestinian protesters marched through the streets carrying miniatures of the Al- Aqsa mosque in the old city of Jerusalem and waving Hamas flags. And in Gaza, Islamic Jihad and Hamas called for a day of rage, the third in eight days. As tensions flare on both sides, with the questions lingering, when will this round of violence end? Secretary of State, John Kerry, spoke with Israeli Prime Minister, Benjamin Netanyahu, Palestinian President, Mahmoud Abbas, and the King of Jordan, King Abdullah, to try to ease tensions here. And deescalate the situation to see if calm or some sense of calm can be restored here, some sense of security for Israelis and Palestinians before this escalates anymore. Orin Lieberman, CNN, Jerusalem. A powerful storm is soaking parts of the Philippines. It's been a day since super typhoon Koppu made landfall in the Pacific Island nation. But one major problem is it's not going anywhere fast. This is an incredibly slow moving system with plenty of time to drop several feet of rain, and that brings threats of flooding and landslides to people who live downhill or downstream in this mountainous country. US officials say Koppu arrived with sustained wind speeds of 150 miles per hour. That would make it the equivalent of a Category 4 hurricane, capable of catastrophic damage. Filipino officials said Koppu's winds weren't actually that high, but either way, many homes have already been destroyed and thousands have had to take shelter in evacuation centers as the storm hovers over the islands. We've told you how Europe's in the midst of its worst refugee crisis since World War II. Scores have been fleeing war torn nations like Syria and Afghanistan. Some countries are closing their borders to the migrants or telling them to pass through without settling. Others like Germany, are accepting them by the hundreds of thousands. But the largest refugee camp in the world isn't in Europe, it's in the nation of Kenya, near the Horn of Africa. And the reason why so many people are there, we're talking more than the population of Pittsburgh or Cincinnati, is largely because of a decades long civil war in neighboring Somalia. We're in Dadaab in northern Kenya right on the border of Somalia. And Thayden and I have come here many times over the years, the last time was in 2011 during the Somali famine. Things like this come through all the time, this massive cloud of dust and dirt flying through this area. And this is the place that they say they have come to escape to. This place is more than 300, 000 people. Many People in this camp have actually been born here or have been here for more than 20 years. You have three generations of refugees. One of the hardest things is to get a perspective on this enormous set of camps here in Dadaab, because it's so flat, right close to the border of Somalia. So, what we've found is the best way for us has usually been to go up a water tank. Wow this thing is super high. It's just like a city, bigger than any Kenyan city in this part of Northern Kenya and you really get a sense of just how intractable the situation is. This is Hagadera, it's one of the oldest camps. You can see that the structures feel a bit more permanent, but they're not actually allowed to build permanent housing here, get plumbing, or anything like that because the Kenyan government wants to treat the situation in Dadaab like a temporary situation. And though they have schools, and they have places for children to learn, they aren't like the rest of Kenya. And it seems to me like there are limited solutions for these people, who the Kenyan government and UNHCR would love to move back to Somalia if they could. So effectively, they feel under pressure that they might have to leave, but they don't want to go. Hear that? It's the roll calling. Let's see who's requesting, but not spamming our transcript page at CNNstudentnews. com. Verdugo Hills High School is on the roll, it's in Tojunga California, by Los Angeles, and it's the home of the Dons. Next to Parkland, it's a city in Southeast Florida. The Wolves are watching at West Glades Middle School. And in Northern Mexico the state of Nuevo Leon we heard from the American School Foundation of Monterrey. Hello to everyone in Santa Catarina. 30 years ago a movie named Back to the Future came out. It was about a guy in the 1980s who accidentally goes back in time and meets his parents in the 1950s. Before they got together. It was a huge success and it became a classic. The sequel released a few years later was partly set in the future, to this year. So how much did they get right about life in 2015? The 1989 hit Back To The Future 2 predicted the year 2015 with amazing accuracy. Flat screen TVs, 3D movies and the Cubs winning the World Series. Cubs win World Series. Well, maybe. But one idea from the future hasn't arrived, at least not yet. That's the self- lacing shoe. Power laces, all right. My memories from watching the film. I remember the Nike Mag and I remember the flying car. And I don't have the flying car, so I really want the Nike Mag. Now Nike says their idea for the real thing. The future of sneakers could be just days away. Matt Halfhill writes about sneakers. The way that it works is that one pushes a button on the side of the shoe, that will activate a motor that then wraps around the foot, with four straps and tightens across the mid section of the foot. A far cry from how the original worked. In the movie they had cables that ran down Michael J Fox's pants. And a huge gigantic battery pack that he wore at his waist. Rumors of the shoe surfaced years ago when Nike applied for a patent for automatically lacing shoes. 1500 prototypes called Nike Mags were made. But were all sold for charity raising millions for Fox's foundation for Parkinson's research. A Nike designer has publicly said he's working on delivering the shoe this year. But time is running out to meet the movie's deadline. Marty McFly went back to the future on October 21, 2015. So maybe we're a few steps away, maybe there's a new shoe afoot. Maybe it's already been invented and the maker is just being sneaky about it. But even if they issue a new shoe that you wish you could step into, and you shoes to, they might be at the high top of your price range. I'm Carl Azuz and I got sole for CNN Student Shoes.