Watch Live: The National for Monday, April 2, 2018 — China Tariffs, Winnie Mandela, Finding Cleo
On. This Monday night the stock market slumps, as fears about a trade war rise the, world's two largest economies square. Off with tit-for-tat tariffs. And both, sides have signaled it won't end here also. Tonight Deal or No Deal, Israel suspends, a plan that could see Canada take more refugees and, he. Fell 25, feet into a sewer pipe then, vanished, the, teen who spent 12 hours underground. And survived. The, National startsnow. Across. The board it was bad news on the stock market today, tech companies hit. Hard and the major stock, indexes tumbled. The Dow Jones fell, 459, points, or almost 2% the, S&P 500, closed at the lowest level, since February. And here at home the Toronto Stock Exchange, also, suffered, triple digit, losses so. What sent investors, selling, and the market sliding, there are a few reasons chief, amongst them though China, announced, it would impose steep, tariffs, on a number, of American, goods our, Lindsay dunk home on the brewing, trade battle, between the two countries. Great. Action with a message, why, is China, slapping, a 25%. Tariff on pork, products, pork, is produced, in rural America. Trump, country, the, Chinese, designed, these tariffs, to hit the president where it hurts his, voting base. Action. That's targeted, but not catastrophic, the. 128. Products, represent three, billion dollars in trade a drop. In the bucket when it comes to the complicated, commerce, between the two largest, economies in, the world. China. Does not want, a trade war said a foreign ministry, spokesperson, adding. If forced, China, will safeguard its own interests. Trade, experts, say it sparked retaliation. Heart, warning, in this first sort of opening salvo, I think, they're showing the, u.s. what they're willing to do and what. Could come next this. Action, was taken in response to American, steel and aluminum, tariffs aimed at China this is the first of many Trump. Has announced even, more tariffs, against the country as much, as 60, billion dollars worth details. Should be announced this week likely. Prompting, even more action, by the Chinese, so, for now China, is holding, back on the big targets, left untouched, Boeing. The, aerospace, giant has plans to make billions selling, planes, to China. Soybean. Farmers, are also safe, although, many are anxious their, industry. Will be next if there are any type of terror. Son are soybeans, going to China it would be disastrous. We. Really rely on our export, markets China in particular it's. Our biggest market, hurting, farmers isn't, good politics, for Trump leaving, room perhaps for negotiation. This isn't, a trade war yet but. It's closer. Lindsey. Don combs CBC, News Washington. Meanwhile. Finance Minister Bill Morneau is in China this week trying to sell the strength of Canada's, economy but, he also had to weigh in on that deepening, trade spat between China and the US, we. We. Recognize that, you. Know. The the us-china. Relationship. Is going, through some challenges, our. Approach, is to. Clearly, demonstrate. Through. Our. Policies. And through our actions, that, we see the benefits, of a rule rules-based. Trading, our relationship. The. Other big reason for the losses on the market today investors, fleeing, popular, technology, stocks it was a difficult day for Microsoft. Intel, and especially. Amazon. After it was the target of a number, of Twitter attacks by, President, Trump a difficult. Day too for, a Canadian, company Andrew and its shoppers arrows, it's a waiting, game still, no clear answer tonight whether shoppers, at three Saks, Fifth Avenue stores, in Ontario had, their credit card data compromised. Hudson's. Bay Company owns, the chain and they've acknowledged, there has been a data breach but they won't confirm whether Canadian, customers, are affected Jacquelyn. Hansen spoke to cyber security experts, about where the weak link might have been. For. Some Saks customers, how this breach is being handled, is disappointing. They haven't even had the decency to, call me and let me know what is happening, I feel, they were that to us Hudson's. Bay Company said, in a statement that the breach no longer poses a risk that customers, will not be liable for fraudulent charges, and affected. Customers will receive free, identity, protection, services, HBC. Isn't sharing many other details, even though a cybersecurity firm, called gemini advisory, believes, it has uncovered much, more it found, a listing of five million, stolen, credit and debit cards for sale online the. Firm says they're from the sax hack accessed. In stores that were swiping, credit cards and hadn't, transitioned, to the more secure, Chip and PIN technology.
It Says, three southern Ontario, sax locations, were compromised, it, seems that every other day our data gets disappeared, in one way or another into the wrong hands out there and. Consumers, are literally, just losing control, of where is our data where is it floating and who's using it some in the business of cyber security say, that retailers, remain a lucrative, target, because of their access to so much customer. Information, I think, tellers are trying to, make their environment, secure and and, of course they don't want the bad reputation and, the publicity and so on unfortunately. I don't feel they're doing enough one. Possible, but potentially, pricey solution. Encrypt. All customer. Data so, it's harder for hackers to access, and exploit, some. Shoppers say it's time to force companies to do more last, government is more but in this situation I want more government and regulation, to help protect my my. Information, for, now all sax and Lord & Taylor customers, are being told to be their own watchdog. And monitor. Their bank statements for any suspicious. Charges. Jacquelyn. Hansen CBC, News Toronto. The. Cyber security firm that identified, Saxon, Lord & Taylor as the target, mentioned, Joker stash, as the entity behind it but what is it and what do we really know about them. Joker. Stash is a major distributor, of stolen, card data almost building, a brand around laughing, all, the way to the bank Nikko me watches. Them for a living Joker. Stash has been around for a long time. But. It's. Only in the past two years that they've really. Kind. Of researched control, of. This. Market. For stolen, credit cards, when. The reputed 5 million, cards went up on Joker stash he was the opposite, of surprised, we, focused on it but I did not. Expect. It to become the the news story that it is, currently, Joker. - sells this kind of data constantly, in this case enough, to clone the magnetic, strip on a credit, or debit card you, will. Take a blank card, you'll, render the chip inoperable. You'll, encode it and then you'll walk into a store as, long as a fraudster can swipe they, can walk out with a purchase. Chip. Cards are far more secure, problem, is inserting. Those cards is often optional, so chip, cards have slowed but not stopped, the epidemic, of credit card fraud a global, industry worth more than twenty billion dollars, now, Joker's - probably didn't, steal, this data they're, functioning, as a wholesaler. The, real culprits, are persistent. Savvy and far. Less likely to advertise. Now. To, London where the poisoning, of a former, Russian spy and, his daughter on British soil has, prompted, more finger-pointing.
And Today the Russian embassy is getting in on the blame game as, Chris Brown reports, from Moscow, the latest accusations. Are likely to escalate the. Growing feud. As. If the war of words between Russia and the West wasn't, bad enough today, Russia's, Defense Ministry released. Video, of its newest actual, weapon an anti-ballistic, missile. It, really does feel like the Cold War russia's, Foreign Minister said only, worse no. Good at that delicious thoughts ooh cool - Sergei Lavrov repeated. Russia's now familiar refrain that. Britain in the countries who follow them are blatantly. Lying about. The fact that Russia poisoned, former spies sir guys script ball with the nerve agent Nova chalk since. The scores of diplomatic, expulsion z' last week the Kremlin has escalated, its, rhetoric every. Three minutes today Russia's, London, embassy tweeted, out questions, challenging. The British investigation. It also, accused. British spies of carrying, out the attack -, trash Russia's, reputation, and distract. From brexit, yes. NATO discussion, what I see but, that it's a send mission TV, host Dmitry Kissel of often called the Kremlin's chief propagandist, also. Went on-air with an amusing if, ridiculous. Allegory, the, Earl of Sandwich John Montague who was British invented. Which said key Salaf so, does that mean if someone in Russia chokes on one it's highly. Likely the, British are to blame, have you seen enough to convince you of that to, help cut through the, misdirection. We reached Vil Mirza an oaf he's, a chemist, who worked at the secret soviet-era, facility, where nova chalk was developed, he later fled to the US fearing, for his life one. Of the Russian questions, medics, gave Yulia, scrip on an antidote, after, she was poisoned, if Britain, didn't do it how did they know how to treat her but, mironov says many first responders are, trained, to recognize signs, of poisoning sure. They saw this, symptoms. Like convulsions. Vomiting. Probably, experienced. People, they, sure injected. Antidote. As usual, he's also guessing Britain has found chemical, agents within the Nova choc poison, that could be traced back to Russia, it's, Derek. There. Have been reports, that Nova choc was put on the script Isles door handle or maybe, in their cereal both, could be true he says but nothing he's heard in the past month leads, him to change his original, opinion that, people at the highest level, of Russia's, government had to have been involved Chris. Brown CBC News Moscow. Wednesday. Is in fact exactly one month since the attack and both victims remain, in a Salisbury, hospital 66. Year-old Sergey scribble, is still in critical condition. His, daughter 33, year old Yulia, is now, conscious and talking and Russian. Consular, officials want to speak with her directly britain's, Foreign, Office, says it is reviewing that, request. Well. It appears president, Trump has invited Russian, President, Vladimir Putin, to the White House he, extended the invitation during, a telephone. Call back in March the same call where he congratulated, Putin on his re-election victory despite. Being warned, by staff not to Trump, may be rethinking, the invite Russia's, relations, with the West have frayed since, then and so far both Moscow, and Washington say, no, preparations. Or dates have been decided, for. A, few hours today tens, of thousands, of African migrants, in Israel, were offered, a glimmer of hope, Israel's. Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, announced. His government, was backing away from a controversial, plan to deport them instead, he said some, of them would be resettled, in Western countries like, Canada, but, that all changed, in a surprise late-night, about-face.
As Derek, Stoffel reports one thing is clear about the migrants, future tonight that, it's as uncertain. As it's been for the past several months for. Much, of the day Malia brown is jeanna was walking, on air after. Hearing that Israel, signed a deal with the United Nations refugee agency. I could, see thousands. Of African, asylum seekers, like him sent to Western. Nations, instead. Of being deported back to Africa. Excuse. Me. We. Met Medina earlier this year right, after he received, a notice of deportation. Israel's. Government considers. Mez ghena and thousands, of other Africans. Illegal. Infiltrators. Here, looking for work, under. Pressure from Holocaust, survivors, doctors, and academics. It seemed that Israeli, Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, had, a solution, to, resettle. 16,000. Of the asylum seekers, to Western, nations, it's, a good agreement. Netanyahu. Said the deal will send, the migrants, to countries, like Canada, Germany or Italy, Netanyahu's. Office later, clarified that the Prime Minister used, those nations only as, possible. Places for resettlement, it's. Not surprising, though that Netanyahu mentioned. Canada it's become, a leading destination. For Eritrean. Asylum seekers. Living, here in Israel, this, lag broke new Ibrahim masks inna isn't, sure if he'll be resettled. But if he has his way would. Like, to go to, Canada, he. Already has, friends, there if, I. Can. Go to Canada, for instance I can. Start. Living I, believe. That I can start living as human, being, not. Like what, I was here but, tonight, his future, is once again uncertain. In, a surprise move Prime. Stur Netanyahu, suddenly, put the agreement, with the UN on hold. It appears, word of the deal caught some in his right-wing, coalition government. Including. His own Likud, Party off-guard. With. Criticism mounting. Netanyahu, now says he'll hold consultations. Tomorrow, leaving. The fate of thousands. Of asylum seekers in, limbo. Derrick. Stoffel CBC News tel-aviv. As. Derek, mentioned they're Eritrean, asylum seekers, in Israel are brought to Canada but mostly by private, sponsors, like faith-based, or humanitarian, organizations. There, are more than 1,800. Sponsorship, applications. Being processed by, the government, we, spoke with one man now living in Toronto about, why he was so desperate to leave Israel, for Canada. Basically. Eritrea, is, North, Korea Africa, in, 2009. To eat demos fled, Eritrea, one of the most oppressive regimes, in the world he made a harrowing, journey to Israel through, the Sinai desert after paying nearly $10,000. To smugglers I, basically. Started life from, scratch, I had. No any. Support. From. The government. So. Yeah this, is how I start life and I lived in that kind of life for. 6 and 1/2 years at that time he lived in limbo on a temporary permit that he had to renew every two months the country, he says marginalized. Maligned, and neglected. African, asylum seekers, in 2015. I realized that you. Know I was, not going to have any hope any. Future in his reign and he chose Canada, arriving, in 2016. As a privately, sponsored refugee. I realized. In the subway. How. Multicultural. Canada. Was and everyone. Was happy to. Be. Themselves and to talk their language without. You. Know any. Feeling. Of embarrassment. Because. That was the feeling that I had I was embarrassed, to be Eritrean, in Israel because being, an Eritrean. Was. Embarrassing. He, now works with other asylum, seekers looking to follow his path out of Israel and hoping, the UN deal goes through to, provide some migrants just like him a new life. Here's. What else were working on tonight on the National the legacy, of Winnie Mandela a giant, in the anti-apartheid, movement has. Died at 81, and after 18 seasons on. Vancouver's, ice the sedin twins twins, rather stay there lacing up for the last time. Blasts on tonight's national documentary. Connie Walker's year-long, investigation, into. The decades-old. Tragedy. Of one, Saskatchewan, family, separated, by the sixties, scoop what, happened to Clio some Agnes I didn't. Know her age I didn't know her birthday or when she died we've. Tried so many things over the years and always, always, nothing nothing. Nothing. Residents. Of the alberni area are spending, the Easter weekend getting, started with a huge mop-up, operation, so, far there's no official, assessment, of the damage done by four tidal waves that surged into the alberni Valley some, four hours after, the Alaskan, earthquake the. Waves rammed their way up the Alberni canal from the open Pacific and smashed, into the twin communities, of Alberni and fort alberni buildings. Cars boats and log booms were tossed about pulp. Mills and sawmills the backbone of the area's economy were. Knocked out of commission and are likely to be closed for a few days affecting, thousands, of workers a disaster. Committee was set up and went into action today with, a promise of both provincial, and federal health, one.
Of The officials who spent many hours touring. The damaged areas was mayor Fred Bishop of alberni. Mayor. Bishop do you have any official. List of damage if and nor there's no official, estimate but I'm, quite sure that it's going to run up, into the millions of dollars among. The many other things you've been doing you've been help surveying the damage what have you seen yourself well. I think the most spectacular, things, are the, homes. Many, homes that have been carried as as far as four or five blocks away from where. They were located and just. They're. Absolutely beyond repair some of them and there's, cars scattered, around a, slap, there must be half a dozen cars a long, way from where, they started. Out how. Long would you say a matter of hundreds of yards or what I would say about four or five city blocks the, equivalent of that would, you say this is the, largest disaster that's ever occurred in the Auburn no question about it we're, in spite of all the the. Damage. That we've had that, it's we're, very very thankful that there has been no loss. Of life and I don't think even any serious, injury and we have much to be grateful for in that respect, mayor. Bishop is there any health hazard well, we've had a very force over by the health authorities. And they have assured me that there is no present, danger. On. The. National tonight back to school in parkland, Florida students. At Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School returned, from spring break but, what they're carrying looked a little different right. Now standard. Issue mandatory. ID badges, and these, clear, backpacks, the goal is to prevent another, school, shooting like, the one a month and a half ago that killed 17, people the. Idea being it's harder, to hide a gun in your bag if you can see right into it but. For a measure designed, as much to make students safe as it is to make them feel safe it. Hasn't quite hit the mark. Deposited, bags don't make us feel any safety like it's just all. Of us are taking it as a joke, Julianna, Madame Rose got her backpack today one of thousands, handed out to students free of charge but while the outside is see-through, anything, you put inside isn't. And that's quickly, becoming, the point because, we're already like trying to send a message through, the bag since it's clear, so. It's, using. This is just like. We're most likely gonna write messages, towards, like. Authority. And like the people in power and, we're, probably just gonna put it all over Twitter just so that they can see that this. Stupid. Solution. To our security, is. Put. To some good use this. Isn't the only safety, measure schools have tried out take this school district in Pennsylvania we're, empowering, our, teachers, and our students, to do something, they've put a bucket full of rocks in every classroom the, district arguing better, to have those than nothing at all but the, most promising, solution, say some students are the ones still in their crosshairs is also, proving to be the most elusive, one real, solutions, is is.
What We're doing is. Advocating. For gun control. And. Another thing that Marjory Stoneman Douglas students, are doing writing, the, first issue since, the shooting of the school's newspaper comes, out this week and this issue of the Eagle Eye will. Include memorial, articles, about the victims a. Towering. Figure in the fight against, apartheid died today in Johannesburg. Winnie, Madikizela, mandela. Mandela, is being remembered for her role in a political, revolution. In. The midst of repression. She. Was a voice, of defiance. And resistance. In, the. Face of exploitation. She. Was a champion, of justice, and equality. What. Goes unmentioned though, are the controversies, that marked her later life and now cast, a shadow on, her legacy instead. She's been remembered for the stand she took and the sacrifices, she made alongside, her, husband Nelson Mandela. My. Husband, has been fighting for the liberation, of the African, people for. The working harmoniously of, all the racial groups in this country they. Married in 1958. The same year she first went to jail for joining, mass protests, against laws that limited the movement of black women. When. Nelson Mandela was sentenced, to life in prison she, became his public, voice and gained, political power in her own right she, spent 18, months in solitary confinement and, was banished, to a remote town but, exiled, only, made her more radical. While. Her husband, preached peace and, non-violence, she, became known as a ruthless ideologue. She. Was at Nelson Mandela's side, for his historic, release, from prison but their marriage ended within five years she, would later stand accused of having ordered bodyguards, to torture, kidnap, and even kill suspected, police informants. Richardson. Says he killed two these two gentlemen. On your instruction. Despite. Convictions, for kidnapping and fraud she remained a powerful if polarizing. Figure and today's official tributes, overlooked. Her scandals. Winnie. Madikizela Mandela. Died after, a long illness she. Was 81 years old. Still. Ahead tonight's national documentary. A family, torn apart by the sixties, scoop gets closure after a special cbc investigation. Connie Walker takes us with her finding. Cleo and an, incredible survival story from Los Angeles imagine, being stuck in this. Four. Feet wide full. Of toxic, sewage, the story of the 13, year old who survived, the night in the air still. Ahead. You. Canada. Has spent years trying, to come to grips with the hundreds of indigenous, women and girls, murdered. Or just, disappeared. But despite the launch of a national inquiry even reliable. Statistics. Are hard to come by let alone solid facts that's. Often because these tragedies begin, with families, torn apart residential. Schools the forced adoptions, of the sixties scoop children.
Separated, From parents, siblings scattered. Threads, that tie people to each other and their past cut, like. Clio smek sait McGinnis, taken, from her family decades, ago for the CBC podcast, missing, and murdered Connie, Walker helped, piece together what. Happened to her in finding. Cleo she found the truth both shocking, and painful. This. Is the only picture I've had of Cleo since, I was 18. So. She must be about looks. To be seven or eight it's. Small and frail, but. It's all Christine Cameron, has left of her sister Cleo this. Is the only connection the only. Evidence. Of her that I had for you know over, four decades so just this teeny weeny little picture and this is it instead. Of memories, of her sister she's. Left with only questions. All. She, knows is that young Cleo died decades, ago, the. Details, of her short life and tragic. Death remained, shrouded in mystery. All. We knew is that she was in Arkansas and she tried to come home and was, picked. Up and assaulted, and murdered that's. The story we were told right. Christine. And her siblings were born in, Saskatchewan, and separated. From their biological, mother Lillian, as children. They. Were all adopted, into, white families, and scattered. Across the continent. Making. It almost impossible, to. Find out what happened, to Cleo and where. She ended up I. Written. Countless letters after. Years of hitting, bureaucratic. Brick walls, Christine. Turns, to us for help I didn't. Know her age I didn't know her birthday or when she died we've. Tried so many things over the years and always, always nothing, nothing, nothing. Without. Knowing, her birth date adoptive. Name or. Any. Basic, information. About Cleo, our. Investigation. For our podcast has. To start here on the little pine first nation in Saskatchewan. Where, Cleo's, story, begins, so, this used to be our gathering spot especially when we were young this is where we come and get our fish Cleo, spent, her early years here, with, her cousin, Wayne Sam a Guinness he. Remembers, days spent, fishing and playing by, the river with his cousins a lot of lot of good memories growing, up here on the reserve. Wayne. Is now chief here and, proud of his community, that's. Where we were that's how kids. Got taken away he, takes us to the house where they all lived with their grandmother, he's. Still haunted, by the day Cleo, and her siblings were. Taken, by social, services, oh, you. Hear a car door slamming, and I was sitting out the window and all I could see is Cleo a Looking Backward crying. And you know she, was the oldest the. Way they went I never saw them again. What. Happened to Cleo and Kristine wasn't. An anomaly. The. Same heartbreaking. Scene was playing out in indigenous, communities across. The country, a wave. Of apprehensions. By social, workers. They. Are the products, of a sudden and sharp rise in illegitimate, births, and marriage breakdowns, among, Indian and maytee people, in, Saskatchewan. The government, had a new problem what. To do with all of the indigenous children, suddenly. In their care. This. Is a special, adoption program, their. Solution, a new program. Called aim, adopt. Indian, and matey have, you ever considered adopting, even, ran ads like these the. Government is protecting their, identity now. But, back then these ads showed, smiling. Happy, indigenous.
Kids, Available. For adoption. Many. Children were adopted, most. In white families, at the, time the whole experiment, was called a success. But. For Christine, and so, many other children of the 60 scoop the. Result was a childhood, filled, with loss and shame. What. Was it like for you to, be an, indigenous child, and in a white family. It. Was. Entirely. Unfamiliar. It. Was, something. Foreign. You. Know I was reminded, you know how lucky I was to be raised, in a non-native home how. Lucky I was that I wasn't you know like raped, her and a ditch kind of thing I. Was. Afraid of my own people for a long time and. I was ashamed of my own people for. Because, I didn't know any better. Thank. You okay. Sit. Down. It's. Our little, time to be together and, he knows how much I love him when I do this and. Now. A mother, and grandmother. Christine. Believes, her life would have been different and Cleo's, might, have been saved if they had been allowed to stay with their family. There. Was this perceived. Incompetence. On, behalf of the government to view native people and you know and there's this greater. Societal. View. That we are incompetent, to look after our children and that's not the case. After. Months of researching. And digging, we, finally, have a lead on Cleo not. In Arkansas, but, here in Medford New, Jersey. Oh. I. Think we could find it my. Producer, Marni found a headstone, online, so, this is what we're looking for it's, the same first name and birth, year is Cleo so we know the color. See. That one way over there that we think it, might be clear that also looks a saying it like this game I feel. Like we could just look right here and see it how about you we just went through each one. Ah there. It is. Well. Beloved. Daughter Clio, L Magana May. 7th 1965. To. December 22nd, 1978. Is. This, it, have, we found Clio, yzma. Dona her adoptive, name. We. Searched and find a mrs., meadow Nia a woman, we believed to be Cleo's, adoptive, mom in a, nearby town.
We, Try calling, her repeatedly but, she doesn't answer so we decide we need to knock on her door. So. Yeah we're just a few minutes away from mrs., meadow Nia's house. And. I'm just wondering if this is the best way to do, that to be knocking. On this woman's door and asking about her daughter, who's, been dead for 38, years if. This is fair to her I don't know that I feel very good about doing this. You. Have arrived at your destination. Hi. I, am looking for Lila Dona. Hi, my name is Connie Walker I mean I'm a reporter. With the Canadian. Broadcasting Corporation in. Toronto. We. Were right, Clio, Madonna is Cleo, 'some a Guinness her. Adoptive, mom doesn't want to go on camera but. We talked for almost 20, minutes. And. She tells me the truth about Cleo's. Death, and. She said yes. It, was my daughter Cleo but she took her life. She. Took. Her life. So. The story that her family, has always believed, is wrong. Cleo. Wasn't, murdered, but. The truth is equally, tragic. Just. Months after this photo was taken, Cleo. Took her own life she was. 13, years old. Christine. Is grateful, to finally, know the truth but. It's not enough we. Bring her to New Jersey she. Wants to learn more about, her sister's final, days I, want. To know exactly what happened today today I. Want. To know who was in her life. Closer. To the end I. Have. Some answers but I want more and, I, won't stop until I get those answers. The. Next day she, gets them. We. Discovered, the police report, into Cleo's death still, exists. The case files are some letters I'm not sure. Almost. 40. Years later, Christine. Gets a glimpse into Cleo's, short life through, her own letters, Saturday. Let's go to the mall you. Want to let's go see up and smoke, some. Of it is typical, teen angst, I don't hate, slide the only reason I hit it then was because you didn't like him so I didn't like him christine, devours, every, word finding. A welcomed connection, to her long-lost sister, I never knew you liked the Bruce Springsteen since, when I boosted, things, called. You. Like three Springsteen, as well yeah yeah, but. We quickly see, just how desperately, unhappy Cleo. Really, was what, is. She. Confided, in her teachers, they. Said she was very very unhappy, she. Was worried about her family, and wanted. To get back to them in the worst way. Cleo. Even told them the, government had absolutely, no right to let me go they. Took me away from my family from. My sisters, and brothers. Yeah, that's it in. The midst of all these papers, are Cleo's. Final, words I. Am. Sorry, and the. Names of the two teachers, she says she loved. The. Thing that saddens me the most about this process was. The value of a. Canadian. Girl. Plains. Cree girl to the government day. General, value. But. She's invaluable to, us. In. Life and in death. I'm. Very happy I know, it doesn't look like I'm happy but. I'm very happy. This. Is a big day. Ultimate. Day. I'm. Happy that I found her. You. Found her. That's. Really good. Connie. And reducers, delve much deeper into the story of finding Cleo, in her podcast missing. And murdered all ten episodes, of this story are online, and, on our website along with another, case that Connie and her team have investigated. It's worth a listen. Bitcoin. Is the first decentralized, digital. Currency this. Might be the first time in history a new currency has been launched with a video, that explains how it is made it, is possible, to make physical bitcoins. But. Not necessary, it's. A digital currency each bitcoin, is actually, a unique, code making, it easy to shop online or, sand, Bitcoin, around the world for, almost nothing. Bitcoins. Are generated, all over the internet by anybody, running a free application called a Bitcoin, miner, bitcoins. Are mined that's the official term by, computers, slowly, released, one by one as computers. Complete complicated. Calculations. There's. A limit on how many will be created, production. Will stop at 21. Million. But. Anyone can buy and sell or exchange bitcoins, with. Other currencies, it's. Also a decentralized. System which we know one country, no one, entity. No. One government or no one corporation owns it right now we're seeing government's all around the world printing money printing printing. Which is devaluing people's savings. Canada. Recently became the first country in the world to have a Bitcoin, ATM, more, are expected well, the US has the dollar Mexico, is the pace so it's kind of like the currency, of the internet the, future currency of the internet I think, it's an exciting new venture I think, it's the beginning of something really really, big Perry sidarsky has studied Bitcoin, and says, digital, currencies, have huge potential, and one. Special risk and, I think the biggest threat would be for someone to hack into the Bitcoin operating, system and basically. Try to crash, it I think that would be the biggest concern I think anybody, that lives in a high inflation country, is thinking, about putting, their wealth in Bitcoin, too sheltered from inflationary, effects and anybody, trying to move money around the world that.
Doesn't Necessarily, want to pay high transaction, cost is going to find it favorable to use Bitcoin, Bitcoin. Could however drop, in value if it turns out to be a fad that fades at, the same time authorities, are worried about Bitcoin, it's harder, to trace than regular currency, the concern is that money, launderers, and others, could use it to over up their crimes a concern. Highlighted. When this website, linked, to illegal activities, was shut down, but. There are legitimate, early, adopters out there small, businesses, that already accept, Bitcoin, like. This coffee shop where, the first ATM was installed. While. There's lots of online websites that accept bitcoins payment, you. Can basically use it just like any cash I sold, my jetski personally, for Bitcoin about six months ago for. The currency to go mainstream become. More than a curiosity for, most people most experts. Say it will have to be accepted, by major retailers. Everything. May just depend now on what. Consumers, demand. Havard. Gould CBC, News Toronto. Anytime. That's as far as we're gonna get. We go front say that's. It. When. He was arrested we would always say like, at least he's safe yeah like he's in prison he's being watched he's eating. Right. But he wasn't safe. Curtis. McGowan, was a 32. Year old father who wanted to get help, instead he, wound up dying from a drug overdose, alone, in, an Ontario, jail cell, Canada's. Prison system is dealing with the blunt end of the opioid crisis, the rate of overdoses, in provincial jails is surging, in many parts of the country and as health reporter Vic adobea, tells us behind. Bars treatment. Is hard to get. It's, a prolific, rap sheet January, 17th. Amber McPherson, pieces, together the, paper trail left, by her brother Curtis, McGowan, withdrawn. Pages. Of petty crimes breach, was. Arrested again he jumped off the structure, that's when he broke his foot and emergency. Admission, records recently, arrested, times. Three this month says. Stealing, to supply his habit. McGowan's. Addiction, began as it did for a lot of drug users with a prescription, for pain medication, here's. Mom. And dad and Curtis, he, then bounced, between his family the street the hospital, and jail, for almost seven, years, then. The vicious circle of probation, overdose, and re arrest ended. Last fall someone, found him laying on the street in Guelph and called the ambulance and they. Took him to the hospital. Here in Guelph and I. Revived him with the narcan. Narcan, and. The. Police were there to, arrest him because part, of his probation. Is not to use drugs. Released. And busted again just days later McGowan. Landed here in a cell in the infirmary for a broken, foot close, to medical, attention not, close enough to prevent an overdose, on fentanyl. When. Staff found him it was too late, why, was my brother dead in, the medical unit and they, checked, them every 20 minutes with a log, thing they go by so, I want to know how, did this happen, like. I think we deserve to know that like, I find it amazing that he survived, an overdose, on the streets but dies of one in jail. Not. Even like six weeks later they. Really need you to help me McGowan's family says he was desperate, for treatment, but didn't get it I really hope to hear from you and maybe see you without, it he stood little chance against. The temptation, of drugs smuggled. Behind bars in increasingly, creative. Ways he. Did tell me some things how they get them in which was in kinder eggs and, swallowing. Packages, and. People. Getting bail and then, getting, arrested again or getting going back in somehow. Ontario. Is stepping, up its efforts to keep drugs out by, bringing in full-body scanners, so, here we've identified a piece of of, contraband, that doesn't belong like, this one recently installed, at the remand Center in Edmonton, now as we apply the different, filters.
But Cutting addicted, inmates off drugs, has consequences. Forcing. Them to be sober, you're not doing anybody any favors that's, just another dead body because, the rate the risk of overdosing, when you're released from prison, is up. To 40 or 60 times higher, than, the general population, which, is ridiculously. High so, you can take them quietly at, all this former correctional, doctor, says physicians, are reluctant, to offer addictions. Treatment in provincial, facilities. Where the sentences, are short and the population, transitory. Her. Survey found just half of the doctors in Ontario, jails provide. Drug treatment such as methadone, and in most cases only. If that inmate, was already in treatment, prior to jail some. Of them don't see that as their job they, see the their role as being primary, care providers, this, is sort of like a walk-in clinic site setting I'm going to deal with the urgent issue, I'm, not here to prevent anything that happens in the future necessarily. Those apprehensions. And preconceptions. Are. No longer valid, in my opinion, in the context, of the present crisis, dr.. Nutter Sharifi, works at B C's correctional, system not as a corrections, employee but, under the ministry of health. Six. Months ago BC followed, Alberta and Nova Scotia's lead by taking the responsibility for. Inmate health out of the hands of jail, administration. And giving, it to the Ministry of Health to ensure the standards, for care are the same behind bars as they are outside, since. Then Sharifi says no one has died of an opioid overdose, in BC jails a third. Of provincial inmates are now getting treatment, for addiction. But. It's still early and there's a waiting list we. Look at suboxone. We look at methadone as a drug but it's not really a drug if. You were diabetic and you were on a medication. Called insulin, I, wouldn't. Want to cut back your insulin dose and expect. You to do well the. Ontario government says, it's also looking at shifting, responsibility, to. Late for the eight men who died of overdoses, in one provincial, facility, alone they're the subject of an inquest, next week a separate. Investigation, is also underway into, Curtis McGowan's, death. For. Now the answers his sister has are in his last letter to her penned, in jail what. I'm trying to say is I need help and I don't like asking for help. Health. That, never came. Vica. Dopiest CBC News Guelph, Ontario. A Vic. Mentioned eight death said one Ontario, facility, we asked the province for the total, number of deaths but didn't get an answer, instead the ministry told us that it's reviewing, how best to track overdoses, and this, is an issue beyond, Ontario, BC, Corrections, told us between 2016. And 2017 its, staff dealt with 96, suspected. Overdoses, that were non-fatal, and for, that were fatal in, Alberta between, January, 2016. And November, 2017. There were, 122. Suspected, overdoses, three. Inmates died. Coming. Up the 13, hour search, for a teen boy who fell down a drainage, pipe, the. Bureau of Sanitation was. Opening up a maintenance, hatch to place the, camera, into, there and that's where we located, Jessie, Hernandez, alive, and talking, his. Rescue, you better believe it is our moment of the day that's, next.
What, About the do's and don'ts tipping, have you ever found yourself sheepishly, putting, the pennies underneath, the bill have wondering, if it's as tacky, as it feels. What. About the waitress, who launches into a diatribe, on the policy. Now, that you've lost your appetite dishes still deserve its in Calgary. Restaurant, critic John Gilchrist says no but, a few more tickets were tipping to serve up as well when I looked at that tipping I'm looking at the service right from the get-go when I make a reservation over, the phone do, they respond. Adequately. Good. Morning teatro slowly speaking, you, look for the service how you're met in the door where you're seated. How. Does, the movie well are you getting your water glass refill. The. Bread in the basket is it fresh is it wine will. John. What about those pennies no that, is just try. Thank you let's. Tackle something more general then are, there any guidelines for, tipping in the 90s. Service. In a restaurant people say somewhere 10 15, 20 percent over and, above the bill would be nice what, we're looking at there is the price before, the taxes, out we've got a lot of confusing, above that Dwight tip on, the GST, well no, no. And. Here's, a trick double the GST, on a restaurant, bill and it's about fourteen percent. Not. Bad as far as tipping, goes but even better it's an easy way around the arithmetic. Okay. Let's cut to the chase here who, are the best tippers, people. On business trips number. One people. Who have worked in the industry number. Two and, generally, younger people who are starting to make a few bucks and the, words people. Shall. We say over fifty and I hate to say it a lot of women come in for a bad rap on this don't, tend to tip terribly well, but others say tipping is more about psychology, than gender, if I'm like if you give him too much service, like if you start chatting, him up and stuff. You. Give them really cold service if you just give me the facts you. Know that about the food you, know that kind of better. And then there are those friends who don't tip period. My best advice on that is don't, go out with them let them eat the line themselves or else invite them over to your house but, but, yes if there are some people you just don't wanna go out to restaurants with and, how does it feel when a customer, stiffs you yeah, I had a huge wedding party one day it was back when I was working in a bar like a nightclub but I had a wedding. Tonight. On the national officials in California say, an SUV that, plunged, off a cliff, last week may have been deliberately, driven, off the road an, entire family of eight is believed, to have died now, investigators haven't found any evidence of, breaking, or skid, marks at the scene and authorities. Say Child Protective Services we're. Looking into the family after receiving, a complaint. The. Man known as the affluenza teen was, released from, a Texas jail today Ethan. Couch initially, avoided jail time after admitting he killed four people in a 2013, drunk, driving crash his, lawyers defense, was, that couch was, irresponsible. Because he was too rich and spoiled, but, couch ended up spending nearly two years in jail after he violated his probation by. Fleeing to Mexico. It's. Always been the two of us and I, think, it's a we, came in as. Teammates. And we we. Should leave us teammates do I think that's never been a question. After. 18, years with the vancouver canucks twin teammates, daniel and henrik sedin are hanging, up their skates, they broke the news to their teammates and their fans just, before, hitting the ice at Rogers, Arena this morning. 11:00. A.m. practice. As usual just the way the Sabine's wanted, it they got everybody in the room and it, was really, simple it really is it didn't make a big thing of it they wanted us.
You Know the treat a mess normal, and you know they really wanted us to enjoy this last last. Games here, they. Said the time was right their contracts, are up at the end of the season and they wanted to go out on their own terms we, were leaning towards, this and but, you still you you don't want to make a fun decision you never know how, are you gonna feel another. Stretch of a we felt, here the last couple weeks that we made, the right decision there's a color code here so that you folks will know who's who the, Sabine's were just teenagers when they were drafted, by the Canucks, still, in school playing, for an elite league in Sweden. But. Soon they were dominating. The offensive, zone and while they never brought home a Stanley, Cup they're the highest scoring, players in Canucks history I just love watching them play the real sad. Part about this is it's just the game is losing two, incredible, ambassadors, people, can think what. They want about our so nice I mean that's it's always gonna be different, opinions. Are there at least you can do is come in and. Treat. People like they should be treated and. Come. In with a smile on your face that legacy. Will be remembered, off the, ice as well the brothers have donated, a lot of time and money to, a province, that's become, home. Last. Night while you were sleeping, a Los Angeles boy was beating the odds and struggling, to stay alive yesterday. He fell into a sewer pipe and, wasn't seen again until this morning and his story is our moment of the day once. They pulled the lid off the manhole cover he was like right there. It. Started, at an Easter family picnic in the park, Jesse Hernandez, and some friends hopped a fence and climbed atop an abandoned, concrete, building, jumping, on planks, until one gave way he. Fell into a river of sewage flowing, at 24, kilometres, an hour, sanitation. Crews narrowed, down a search area and the city used robotic, cameras, to hunt for clues one. Of the cameras, showed. Handprints. On the side of the sewer and in the elbow then, finally, the breakthrough the Bureau of Sanitation was. Opening up a maintenance, hatch to place the, camera, into there and that's where we located, Jesse. Hernandez, alive, and talking, you. Know. Rosie they're talking about how that happened the whole thing feels like an Easter miracle, and when you think about just just surviving, the fall alone, right I mean never mind that the toxic, sludge, of a maze that it was I mean surviving that fall something like 25 feet it's incredible, yeah and he did have to be decontaminated in. The hospital, but he was released this morning just, a crazy story yeah, absolutely that is the national for this Monday, April 2nd, thanks for joining.