cnn - portable swamp cooler air conditioner

by:HICOOL     2019-08-31
cnn  -  portable swamp cooler air conditioner
Return to records of firefighters killed in the Arizona fire
Death Valley hit a record high;
Continuing reports of George Zimmerman's July 1, 2013 trial broadcast
ETTHIS is a hurried transcript at 11: 00.
This copy may not be in final form and may be updated.
Ashley Banfield, cnn anchor: Good morning, everyone.
I live in Ashley Banfield, Sandford, Florida.
The show in front of us is really too busy.
The tragedy that happened in the Arizona wildfire could break the record of the western heat wave, and of course, I live at the second-degree murder trial site of George Zimmerman, continuing with evidence that people might not have expected to hear.
All these stories are on your way and we are continuing our gavel --to-
Located in Sandford, Florida, the small mallet coverage of the Seminole County Judicial Center.
But I want to teleport you to Arizona right away, right at the top of the project, where a group of fearless firefighters get a quick
Mobile wildfire, 19 of which are so-
The crew, known as the "hot spot", died in the yar Nell fire.
CNN's Kyung Lah now lives in Prescott, Arizona, where firefighters are based.
Kyung, this is just an amazing story.
How did this happen?
What else do we know about the team?
What are his team members? -
What are their team members talking about today?
Kyung lah, cnn correspondent: Well, they won't talk if you try to talk to the firefighters here.
They cried right away.
Piao, he was at a loss when you asked a few questions because you have to realize that in this town they lost 20% firefighters in a flash.
As you said, the firefighters they lost, Ashley, they are called "hot spots ".
"They are the ones you send to the hottest part of the fire, the most dangerous part of the fire.
They dig actual physical barriers between wildfire and the homes and people they are trying to protect, the most elite, the most trained people, so for firefighters in this town, the loss here is beyond words.
This is what the fire chief told the media. (
Start Video Editing)
Director Dan Freijo of Arizona Fire Department Prescott: our entire crew is lost.
We lost 19 people in this wildfire.
This is one of the worst wildfires ever. (END VIDEO CLIP)
LAH: The weather is very unstable, that is, the wind, what did they experience in this low weatherhumidity/high-
These monsoon are temperature weather. type winds.
You can't predict them, so what they expect to find out is that these firefighters, despite all their training, Ashleigh, are just surprised.
They were defeated.
They did deploy these fire stations, these little tents, but they had to see why they didn't work and what happened to these firefighter Ashley.
BANFIELD: Kyung, there are a lot of questions to answer, and it's also a tragedy for Prescott and everyone in the surrounding area.
Kyung Lah, live for us at Prescott, Arizona.
I would also like to mention that, just a while ago, the president from Tanzania was here to post a breaking news about firefighters and the tragedy. Have a listen. (
Start Video Editing)
President Barack Obama: This reminds us once again that our first responders are lining up every day.
Whenever we encounter a crisis, a disaster attack, we meet people in need, firefighters, law enforcement officers, and they are in danger.
So, you know, we heard what happened.
Obviously, we are prepared to provide any support in investigating exactly how it happened.
I think we need to ask ourselves a broader set of questions about how we deal with the increasingly deadly and difficult crossfire. (END VIDEO CLIP)
Banfield: It's just a tragedy. the president continues his trip to Africa.
By the way, the deadly heat wave, which may be part of the reason you just saw it in Prescott, Arizona, is forcing the temperature to rise to 110 degrees, which is not all.
In the southwest, the temperature is as high as 128.
In fact, this is what we read this weekend in Death Valley, California.
If you want to know what 128 feels like, it is not hot enough to melt the sole of the shoe.
Tory Dunnan and more
Tori Dunnan, cnn correspondent: Ashley, it's an overwhelming feeling when you get out of the house and feel the heat.
In Death Valley, the thermometer shows it hovers below 110 degrees.
But it is still morning, the weather will only get hotter and hotter. (
Start Video Editing)
Dunnan: a deadly heat wave hit the west coast from Texas.
Man: it's too hot.
Unidentified male: It will do harm to your body.
Dunnan: In Southern California, a hiker died there, and the sultry temperature could also be the cause of the death of an elderly rathwagas man.
Dozens of small aircraft have been grounded in Arizona and California, which has even affected flights.
David Shapiro of desert West Airlines: when the temperature reaches 110, 115 degrees, the air becomes thinner.
The thinner the air, the less elevators on the plane.
Animals are also feeling burned.
The monkey turned into a cup at the Houston Zoo. size popsicles.
In Death Valley, the wind is more like a hair dryer than a cool wind.
The climax of today is Sunday. . .
Unidentified male: 128.
Woman: I'm sorry. it's hard.
Dunnan: Tourists are flocking to witness the chance of a record-breaking earthquake.
Describe how you feel.
Man: It's very hot.
Dunnan: but it's not too hot here.
The two men put the phrase "hot enough to fry eggs" in the test.
Man: The taste is good.
Did you really eat it?
Man: Really. It's not bad. (END VIDEOTAPE)
Dunnan: the West Coast has become a lifelike oven.
The heat did not scare people away.
In fact, tourists from all over the world flock to Furnace Creek to witness record temperatures. Ashleigh?
Banfield: Tory Dunnan was busy on the weekend and I saw her frying eggs in a pan on the sidewalk with my own eyes, which worked and someone really ate.
How hot is there.
By the way, this heat wave does not show any signs that it will soon weaken at any time.
Our Chad Myers is better suited to look at predictions than I am, I have to be honest with you, I don't know if I have heard that the temperature in the US is like this.
I remember we measured 149 in Baghdad, but it was in the sun.
We're working so we might be a little crazy by then, but it's incredible, Chad.
Chad Myers, ams meteorologist: that's true.
The hottest temperature in history, Death Valley 134 degrees.
We were 128 yesterday.
I think we will continue to discuss this over the next week.
Just can't see the end.
I mean, even the Phoenix, you're talking about the valley of death where no one really lives.
You know, there are a couple of people, dozens or hundreds, but what we were talking about yesterday was not Scottsdale and Phoenix, there were 115 degrees there.
The problem is that the huge high pressure on the East Coast hinders the flow of air.
The mode does not move, so we have a high blocking rate.
We have so much heating here.
The jet came down and made the middle of the country very good.
In fact, no one complains about it in the state of NEAs, Chicago, Illinois or Indiana.
It's all good but it will stop.
The entire jet stream that makes the area cool will stretch north.
Then the whole country will bake for the rest of next week.
It will be a mess for everyone, even on the East Coast, with lots of showers in the east.
We have these hot warnings, watches and warnings all over the West.
In fact, today in the West, you can't risk leaving a puppy, a dog, a cat, a child, or even an adult in the car.
It's so dangerous.
It's still hot outside on or under the window, Ashleigh.
Banfield: Chad, I want to add.
You shouldn't leave anyone in the car any day of the summer, and of course the windows are open.
But let me ask you soon about hot consultation.
When I lived in Dallas, Texas, we spent 45 days in over 100 days. -
The temperature has never dropped below 80 degrees, up to 110 degrees.
This is where it's deadly because your body temperature drops if you don't have an air conditioner or the fan can't cool.
The problem when the weather becomes deadly is that if you don't have that opportunity, you have to lower your body temperature in some way?
Yes, it's body temperature, but it's also room temperature.
Houses, apartments and apartments will not cool unless you have air conditioning or swamp cooler.
Because if you only have 90 or 85 degrees in the middle of the night, your house won't cool down.
Even if the window is open, it won't be cool, and then by tomorrow, your heart will recover to 120, which is where we lose people.
Please go to the shelter if you feel hot.
There are many such outside. Ashleigh?
BANFIELD: It's amazing how a fan can make a difference even in such weather.
Chad miles, help us keep an eye out.
If there is any change, key information, please let us know.
In addition, we live outside the criminal justice center in Seminole County.
The headline is Zimmerman, who is on trial.
But six or two days.
The murder trial in this country has changed.
This is a controversial issue at this point.
In the context of these 911 calls, who is screaming for help?
Whose voice is it?
Two people were fighting and heard screams.
A neighbor named Jenna Lauer made 911 phone calls, and the FBI's voice analyst Hirotaka Nakasone has just concluded his testimony about the sounds on the tape.
He checked the video, but he couldn't be sure if the screaming man was Trevon Martin, 17. year-
The old boy, or George Zimmerman, the young man who is on the second trial
It's a murder.
I want to make part of the 911 call so you can listen to it yourself. Have a listen. (
Start Video Editing)
911: Do you think he's hurt?
Caller 911: I can't see him.
I don't want to go there.
I don't know what's going on, so. . .
Male :(Inaudible).
911 Caller: they are sending.
Male :(Inaudible).
911: Do you think he is calling for help?
Caller 911: Yes.
911: OK, what's yours? . . (END VIDEO CLIP)
Banfield: It's sad to hear that shot and how that shot made all the screams quiet.
CNN's George Howell lives with me at the Justice Center in Sandford, Florida.
George, that particular part of the tape hangs a lot of things, but it's frustrating that the sample is too small, and no one with a scientific background can determine who it is, so where are you going from here?
George Howell, cnn correspondent: Well, Ashley.
When we talk about doctors
Zhongzeng Gen, we are talking about a defense witness called by the prosecution, as you said, he said a few words that we would like him to say here.
First, the samples provided are not suitable for comparison;
Also, I have nothing to determine the age of the person screaming on that tape;
Also, there is no way, no science to determine who is screaming on such a tape.
But that's what happened when the prosecution asked about the doctor.
Zhong zenggen, for a person who is familiar with that voice, is it possible to make this decision, he said yes.
We just heard from Sunny Hostin, our legal analyst, and maybe that could open the door for non-professional witnesses, like the parents of Trayvon Martin came in and said, hey, it could be the voice of my son.
But when we saw the cross-examination, we saw the defense go back to the doctor.
Zeng Gen and they also raised questions.
They went back to make sure the jury realized that, first, there was no science to determine the scream, and there was no way to determine the age of a person screaming on tape.
Banfield: Okay.
George, since you mentioned this, what I want to do now is actually play this little game ---
By the way, no one missed the moment of the testimony on the spot.
They have rested and will recover soon.
We will bring you back to trial as soon as possible.
On that tape, voice analysts were actually asked who would be best suited to determine the sound on the tape. Have a listen. (
Start Video Editing)
Prosecutor Richard manty: do I get what you mean?
It would be better if you tried to do so-
A familiar speech recognition has a person hearing a potential topic under various conditions, rather than simply speaking, talking back and forth or something like that in court or in a meeting? DR.
Zeng Genhong, an FBI voice analyst: Yes, sir, that's right.
MANTEI: given this particular sample, this will be the best way you can take?
Yes, sir. (END VIDEO CLIP)
BANFIELD: this is what prosecutors Rich Mantei and voice expert Hirotaka Nakasone are talking about, and maybe someone who is more familiar with the sound on the tape can prove who is screaming.
Two groups of parents, the parents of Trayvon Martin and George Zimmerman were involved in the trial.
You can't see the parents of George Zimmerman because they are not allowed to appear in court now.
They will be witnesses, their testimony will not be tarnished by anything they have heard so far, and for the parents of the victims it does not mean that they are all in court.
I would like to ask Mark Nejame, our CNN legal analyst and criminal defense lawyer.
Mark, this is a very critical moment because we have heard the screams of a year.
I am a mother, you are a father, I mean, you see, I can tell you clearly now that I can recognize the scream of my child.
But in the supermarket last weekend, I turned my head when someone else's child screamed and thought it was my own.
Mark nejame, CNN legal analyst: of course.
These are your mother's instincts.
You think you know, but the reality is that when someone gets older their voices change and we don't have the chance to make those sharp people often ---
Those screaming voices.
When do you usually hear an adult go through this?
That's what the doctor said earlier, and you can't really replicate that sound when they hold a hearing on fried food?
To make it easy for people to identify, how do you actually take someone in the exact environment on the ground, distance, and so on?
Didn't he say he had only three? -
You know, a few seconds of work, three-and-a-
An example of Trevon Martin's voice for half a second.
They need somewhere around the age of 30, so isn't science gone now?
NEJAME: this is--
They are very smart about what the country is doing.
They lost Fry's hearing, which was the cornerstone of their case, and had their experts come in and say, in fact, it was George Zimmerman's voice.
They lost that.
We predict what they have to do to change their game plans.
That's what they did.
This left a deep impression on them and what they ended up doing was bringing a witness against them and now they did it for them.
What they're doing is laying the groundwork for no scientific evidence, but people who are familiar with the sound can come in, so you'll end up seeing Trayvon. . .
We have two parents who can be said to be familiar.
If you ask Sybrina Fulton to go up and say, that's my baby.
Didn't you think about it right away? -
Or at least when the defense has a chance, they ask George Zimmerman's mother and father to go up and say, is that my child?
NEJAME: What the hell is going to happen.
This is the best in this state.
That's all they have left. . .
You got what you got.
NEJAME: You got what you got and they were playing the cards that were sent to them.
They don't have much more, so they want to be able to accept the situation where the light is best for them.
Then state to the jury and then try to play a role in compassion.
BANFIELD: last week was not very good for them.
They had a bad week.
But you know what?
You can't write your case.
You take your stuff.
My eyes are on the live monitor and you are not missing at all.
I'm going to rest soon.
These are moments when you get an introduction and some background, but you won't miss any testimony.
Detective Singleton is on the small box on your screen.
We will squeeze out a short break and then we will go here to testify right away as she touches the heart of the matter. (
Business break)
As promised, get you back to the scene to testify right away.
Detective Doris Singleton is in the stands right now.
She was interviewed by George Zimmerman and recorded.
Shortly after the shooting, she had a chance to talk to George Zimmerman.
We would like to hear her exact description of what he told her. Let's listen. (Start Live)
Prosecutor Bernie de la Rionda: So you are clearly instructed not to go to the scene, but to the actual police station.
Detective Doris Singleton: Yes, I believe I was told at the time that Zimmerman was on his way to the police station.
Of course, I didn't know his name at the time.
De la Rionda: was George Zimmerman already there when you arrived at the Sanford police station?
De la rionda: OK.
If you can, did you see George Zimmerman in court today?
Yes, I know.
De la rionda: is that the guy who just got up?
Yes, sir.
De la rionda: Let the record reflect the witness who identified the defendant.
Judge: That's how the record is.
De la rionda: when you were in contact with the defendant George Zimmerman, was he in the interview room there?
Yes, sir. George Zimmerman is in the interview room.
De la rionda: Is there an officer there?
Singhaton: not in the same room, but in the room where they could observe him.
There are two in this special interview room.
You can see the mirror in the room, but it is impossible for him to see it from the room.
Officer Adam Johnson and officer Tim Smith looked at him on the other side of the glass.
Yes, madam.
You simply described the interview room and you would say how big it is?
Singleton: I would say that while I'm not very good at measuring, it could be 8 feet by 5 feet.
De la rionda: Is there a table or chair in the interview room?
Yes, a table may be similar in size to the table I'm sitting at now.
De la rionda: OK.
Did you finally talk to the defendant George Zimmerman?
Yes, I did talk to him that night.
De la rionda: have you recorded your interview, madam?
Yes, yes.
De la rionda: can you simply tell us how it was recorded?
Singleton: all they gave us was a tape recorder.
De la rionda: OK.
Is that capable of video recording?
Singleton: that's true.
Can you tell us why there is no video?
Because I don't know how to activate that system.
De la rionda: now, although the law does not require officials to inform the person interviewed that they are recording the video, do you really tell the defendant that you are recording that interview?
Singleton: I did tell him that and I also put the tape recorder there and he could see that he was also being recorded.
De la rionda: Did you inform the defendant George Zimmerman of his constitutional rights, or what is the Miranda right?
I did it.
De la rionda: Madam, did you use the form when doing this?
Yes, I did.
De la rionda: Madam, I will show you what is presented in the evidence ---
I think there is no objection to annex 174 of the state.
Your Honour, may I approach the witness?
Judge: you can.
De la rionda: I will show you exhibit 174 of the state.
Do you know the exhibition just said?
I know.
De la rionda: What do you think is exhibit 174 in the state, madam?
Singleton: this is the Miranda warning card I read from that night and I signed it with George Zimmerman that night.
De la rionda: is the process to inform the defendant of his constitutional rights or is his Miranda rights recorded as part of the recording of the defendant's interview for you?
You can also hear that I asked him to sign.
De la rionda: Madam, have you asked the defendant if he understood his rights?
Yes, I did.
De la rionda: did he say if he did?
He said he understood them.
De la rionda: did he agree to give up his rights and talk to you?
He did it.
De la rionda: Did you ask him questions as part of the interview and did he answer your questions?
De la rionda: at any time during the investigation, have you threatened the defendant in any way to have him make a statement?
No, I don't.
De la rionda: at any time during the interview, in order for him to make a statement, madam, have you promised him anything?
No, I promised him nothing.
De la rionda: based on your previous experience as a police officer at the Sanford police station, have you had the opportunity to reach people affected by alcohol and/or drugs? .
Yes, very much.
De la rionda: Does the defendant seem to be affected by alcohol and/or drugs so much that he cannot understand what is going on?
Hinton: I don't get any indication that he was affected in any way.
De la rionda: when he talks to you, when he talks to you, does he understand what's wrong with him?
No, he made it very clear.
De la rionda: When you ask him a question, does he understand what is wrong with you?
He never said anything I said to him and he misunderstood it.
De la rionda: Did you notice some injuries to him when you were in contact with him?
De la rionda: OK.
Have you discussed this with him, does he need treatment?
To put it simply, yes.
Okay. did he say he really needs treatment?
Singleton: from the memory of the first time I walked into the room, he said he didn't.
Later in the interview, he said he was not sure.
De la rionda: OK.
If he is so eager for treatment, have you discussed this with him and provided him with an opportunity?
Did he refuse?
De la rionda: did he complain about injuries when you spoke to him, like, "my head, I can't think, I'm in pain, I just can't think?
"Did he express it to you?
No, he never said these words like that.
De la rionda: if he did, would you interrupt or stop the interview and have him check out in some way?
Singleton: I would have done this if he, for any reason, showed himself anyway and asked him to go to the hospital.
De la rionda: Madam, it was the evening of February 26, 2012 when you came into contact with him, right?
Yes, sir.
De la rionda: OK.
Do you remember when you probably came into contact with him?
Singhaton: somewhere between 8: 00 and 9: 00, but this is only speculation.
De la rionda: OK. (
Business break)
Banfield: Detective Doris Singleton of the Sandford Police Department is currently under direct scrutiny by prosecutors at the George Zimmerman murder trial. Why?
After Trevon Martin was shot dead, she was sitting in the interrogation room with George Zimmerman.
She was not present;
She recorded what he said.
It's not on video, it's on audio.
We might hear that tape, too.
Let's listen. (Start Live)(Start audition)
Single example: reference shooting event (ph)
Happened at 2831 (inaudible)Circle.
Because you're here, I'm going to read you your Miranda. inaudible)
Because we have to figure out what's going on.
You haven't been charged with a crime yet, but you're here and you can't go until we figure out exactly what's going on.
So I would like to ask you to talk about it.
I will give you Miranda warning in order to make you understand.
Of course.
Singleton: you have the right to remain silent.
You don't have to talk to me, okay?
Anything you say can be used against you in court.
If you say something that proves you guilty, we can use it to prove you guilty.
You understand, okay?
You have the right to have a lawyer present now or at any time during the inquiry.
Do you understand?
Yes, madam.
Singhaton: If you can't afford a lawyer, you will appoint a lawyer for free.
If you talk to me, you have the right to stop answering questions or talking to a lawyer at any time.
Do you understand these rights?
Yes, madam.
Okay. do you want to talk to me?
Yes, madam.
SINGLETON: OK, what I need you to do here is to put your signature and date.
This is being recorded (inaudible).
2/21? SINGLETON: 2 --
Today is the 26 th.
Sign here.
I saw you sign this card. And we will (inaudible).
Okay, I haven't been there. OK.
So I just want you to tell me. (END AUDIOTAPE)
De la rionda: What do you mean when you say you haven't been there, madam?
Singleton: go to the crime scene.
De la Rionda: Thank you. (Start audition)
Singleton: everything you know when you were there before this incident ---
First of all, do you have a description?
OK, this address on your license is 1874 Valleywood Way.
You don't live there anymore? ZIMMERMAN: (Inaudible).
Singleton: Do you live in or near the complex where this happens?
What is your address?
Zimernan: 1950--
Is this correct?
You live in 1950 (inaudible)Circle?
You tell me the story. I want to keep silent.
You tell me what happened tonight.
Or the cause of all this.
What do you want to tell me about what happened or why it ends up turning into the place where this boy was shot.
There have been many crimes in this neighborhood.
My wife was scared to see our neighbor break in.
Are you talking about a residence or a vehicle?
Residence man: the Residence when it was occupied.
So I decided to start a community observation program nearby.
SINGLETON: OK, what's the name nearby? ZIMMERMAN: (Inaudible)Lakes.
Is it a small two-story apartment?
Townna: townhouse.
Townhouse, okay. Retreat -
Zimmerman: Retreat at Lake John.
Singleton: Retreat at Lake John.
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