Placeholder Image

字幕列表 影片播放

  • 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.

Hey welcome back from the weekend.

字幕與單字

影片操作 你可以在這邊進行「影片」的調整,以及「字幕」的顯示

B1 中級 美國腔

October 19, 2015 - CNN Student News with subtitle

  • 3099 38
    VoiceTube 發佈於 2015 年 10 月 19 日
影片單字