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tv   Campbell Brown  CNN  December 17, 2009 8:06pm-9:00pm EST

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appeals court ruling granting him custody of his son by friday would be the end of five-year ordeal. but just before the close of court today, another delay. a different judge, the same judge who stopped sean from being reunited with his father last june again blocked the boy's return. >> sean was taken to brazil five years ago by his mother who then divorced david goldman and remarried. she died last year and her second husband refuses to give the boy up. >> i hope this stops soon and i hope my son will be saved to come home to his family. >> we'll follow up for you. now to the punch line. tonight marks 20 years on the air for america's favorite dysfunctional family "the simpsons." you want to look back? we got one. >> i know i got you mad once in
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a while. >> doh! doh! doh! doh! >> ha, ha! >> excellent. >> go for it bart. go out for the long bomb. >> okay, dad. atta boy, bart. catch this one and i'll buy you all chocolate milk shakes. thex time put a little effort into it, boy. >> there you go. and that is "the mash up." a story a lot of people all over the country are following. tonight, witnesses explain what they saw when an nfl player fell to his death from a pickup truck. i'm going to play for you the 911 tape in full. >> i need a police officer on oak road. i'm riding behind a yellow truck.
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it's an f-150. and it's got a black man on it with no shirt on. >> i'll play the whole tape for you, but also i want you to watch a piece of this. this is crazy. that's gunfire you're listen to. a drug bust in mexico that lasted hour. i'm going to tell you who was taken out. sglap ring ring. progresso. oh yes hi. can you put my grandma on the phone please? thanks. excuse me a sec. another person calling for her grandmother.
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grill: ok, good talking to you... anncr: accidents are bad. anncr: but geico's good. ding! with 24-hour claims service. welcome back. chris henry was pronounced dead today. the wide receiver for the cincinnati bengals fell off a pickup truck during what police are saying was a domestic dispute with his fiance, the mother of his three kids. here's the first 911 call received by police. it's from a woman who was following, driving behind the pickup truck. >> i'm riding behind a yellow truck.
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it's got a black man on it with no sure on. he's got black pants on. the truck is driving, i don't know if he's trying to break into it or something. just looks crazy. >> the vehicle is occupied by a black female? >> that's what it looked like, driving it and a black male hang on the back of it. the black male doesn't have on a shirt. he has a cast on it looks like the left arm. >> and then if that isn't odd enough, sadly the next call comes in a few minutes later, this is the man who calls police after he finds henry on the road. >> i just pulled up and there's a lady trying -- there's a man in the road. he looks dead. there's no movement. >> join meg now so go over this
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tragedy is the bengals beat rider and i've asked jeff toobin to is to to stop by and join us. i'm still not sure that i understand, and a lot of people aren't quite sure what happened here. clear this up, if you would. is he chasing his fiance who jumped in the truck and tried to drive away to avoid him? do we have that right? >> as far as we know, that's part -- that's at the moment, the charlotte police department right now being very quiet on details. what we do know is there was a domestic dispute at the residence of chris fiance's parents. she tried to go in the truck, he chased after her. >> we don't know why she was trying to get away from him. she's the mother of his three children.
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that doesn't sound like normal behavior. what was going on there? >> we have no idea at the moment, rick. >> is there an expectation if everything is true as we know it right now, jeff. and that man was in the back of her car, shirtless but banging on the window. is there an expectation that she should stop so that he cannot fall off the truck? >> it's hard to know. i mean, it really is. it's hard to know under the circumstances. obviously one of the things you're going to want to know if you're the police officer is did she intentionally drive the car in a way to try to get him off. to sort of get him to fall off. to which she would say yeah, i had a mad man threatening me back there. >> correct. this is something that will not end in any sort of criminal charges. i mean, this looks like a tragic accident where chris henry died, but whether -- i mean, obviously
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the only person you would think of to bring charges against would be his companion. and it just doesn't look like a crime was committed. >> allow me to put this on the record, which might cause some heat out there. joe, i would like your reaction to this as well. isn't is the flip side of the tiger woods case? nobody talked about her chasing him, possibly with a 9-iron or a wedge or whatever she had. is that because there's a different standard for women and men when it comes to domestic violence? >> i don't know. i'm not buying your analogy. i just think they're very different circumstances. you've got the guy on a back of a pickup truck. there you only had one person in the car. >> well, his record and what he does. if he had threatened her before -- >> it would certainly be
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something a cop would want to know. >> there have been five arrests in 29 months but none of them had to deal with domestic violence. i mean, i knew chris. i had the opportunity to spend time with his fiance and children. they seem like a very happy couple. there was no sense that there had been problems that existed between the two. they were in charlotte because chris was placed on injured reserve last month and they were in the area because chris got cleared by the team down there and they were solidified wedding plans to get married in march. >> let me ask you flat-out, was he a dangerous guy? was he ever perceived or described by anyone as being dangerous? >> no. i mean, knowing him and stuff, the way he's turned his life around the last 18, 19 months, he's been described as a quiet
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person, one who at times had turned his life around. >> i have the latest description of him. it's about a guy with a troubled life. here's henry in that clip. >> i just stopped hanging around with people going places, i told myself i was going to be smarter about everything. >> you're one of the few reporters who actually met them both. what was she like? and what was their relationship like? >> she was very quiet. i would say she had a confidence about her. when chris was released last april by the bengal, she was one of the few people that actually stuck by him and made sure that he would be on the right path. to where he wasn't going out to club, wasn't hanging out with the wrong people.
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that when all those bad influences, when chris finally made decision for himself and was able to clear and turn his life around, she was there and kind of provided a steadying, loving environment for him and his children. >> as you look at this case, you don't see charges coming out of this case. >> it looks unlikely to me. obviously there's only one survivor here. and the issue would be did she commit any sort of crime. based on these facts doesn't look that way. just because someone says they turned their life around, it doesn't mean someone actually turned their life around. you don't know what led up to this. a man has died and that's sad but the legal system doesn't always have to be involved when someone dies.
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>> a famous, young athlete as well. my thanks to both of you. appreciate your time. when we come back, the drug cartel in mexico has taken a major hit. and tonight, the video we've received out of there that proves this is extraordinary. take a listen. [ screaming ] [ gunfire ] ed by a clot, one that could be fatal. but plavix helps save lives. plavix taken with other heart medicines, goes beyond what other heart medicines do alone, to provide greater protection against heart attack or stroke and even death by helping to keep blood platelets from sticking together and forming clots. ask your doctor about plavix. protection that helps save lives. people with stomach ulcers or other conditions that cause bleeding should not use plavix. taking plavix alone or with some other medicines including aspirin may increase bleeding risk,
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so tell your doctor when planning surgery. certain genetic factors and some medicines, such as prilosec, may affect how plavix works. tell your doctor all the medicines you take, including aspirin, especially if you've had a stroke. if fever, unexplained weakness or confusion develops, tell your doctor promptly. these may be signs of ttp, a rare but potentially life-threatening condition reported sometimes less than 2 weeks after starting plavix. other rare but serious side effects may occur.
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tonight you're going to see one of the most extraordinary shootouts we've seen in a long time that results in the death of one of mexico's most notorious drug bosses.
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his name is arturo beltra arturo beltran levya. here's the video. [ gunfire ] >> that's a housing complex. let's keep listening. it's outside of mexico city. i hear the police officers yelling don't move, don't move. those are members of the mexican navy, by the way, alock with police who have moved in to take on a cartel. let's keep listening.
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>> that's automatic gunfire you're listening to. six members of the cartel are killed here. >> what i want to do now is take this video and this story apart with two people who know it from the inside out. robert strang is a former special agent for the dea and michael ware, as you know, just got back from this bloody border town of juarez. >> charming little place indeed. >> they call this guy the hefe of hefes. the boss of bosses. >> the justice department says now, these cartels including this one are in 250 cities across the united states. all the money being made here in the u.s., crossing the border coming back to mexico ulsly ends up with people like him.
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there's probably only about eight people at his level across all the cartels. he's a pretty big player. >> can you replace a guy like this. >> you can have a power struggle from within. you can have other cartels come and try to feed off the carcass or he can have a smooth transition from one of his lieutenants. we're just going to have to see. >> can you play some of that video again for me, if you would. >> i want to just show how big this operation is. >> why has it taken them so long to actually go in full force and do something like this. or do they do it and we don't know about it. >> first, you have to get the actionable intelligence. why haven't you found osama bin laden. >> 14,000 people have died in the last 3 1/2 years. 14,000 because of this drug cartel. >> because of leyva.
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>> look at the innocent people who got injured and hurt. look at the kidnappings in our own country because of this cartel. this isn't just a problem in mexico. it's a problem in the u.s. these cartels are running some of the biggest organized crime networks as we speak. >> this is an american drug war and it's being paid for with mexican blood. >> i don't see that. in fact, what i see is we are giving them the money because we're buying the drugs from there. >> exactly. exactly. >> that's what i'm saying. >> this is a war being fought to supply america's demand for illicit drugs. >> but the violence has not poured over the border. >> so what. it's being paid for in mexican blood. are they less than americans? >> look at the arrests. >> we don't have cartel members come into the united states -- >> yes, you do. you have kidnappings in el paso. you have murders. >> 250 arrests by the justice department and dea this year
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alone. there's four other major investigations going on right now. these are arrests of mexicans in the u.s. >> i'll tell you about the story in "rolling stone." they use low level operatives here in the united states. most of these people don't have any idea of what's going on with guys like leyva. that's what they use to keep themselves buffered from the higher-ups. is that sflu. >> first of all, "rolling stone" is partially true. but the information that we have and the facts that we have here in the u.s. is that these cartels at high levels are putting people the cities here that they can afford to have arrested. people who are loyal to them, people who can get the money back to them. as soon as they make a big kilo or two kilo sale of heroin, cocaine, marijuana, the money goes right back to mexico. they have total control over what's going on in almost every american city. >> and america is doing virtually nothing.
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>> americans are doing virtually nothing. >> it begins in columbia. ships through central america. banked in panama. what's the total number of dea agents in new york and central america. >> why is that? >> first of all -- >> how many are they spending. they're making billions. >> why isn't there more of an emphasis to protect frus that border? >> mexico is is a pria priority government. >> we've been providing them with asset, resources, training. >> token, token. >> we've been giving a lot of
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support. >> are we working with mexico now for the first time since their president was arrested? calderon is getting them now. we're getting there. >> we're doing okay. >> let me ask you one final question before we go. will we then see more nationalized efforts going in and making these kinds of operations, because usually you see somebody in the government like you say would pick up the phone and say hey, leyva, these guys are coming to get you, you better make a run for it. nobody called this guy. they got him. >> somewhere we got a break. that says somewhere the government in mexico was able to get through and attack these high-level operatives. this is from wiretap information, it's from informants. >> is your agency -- >> my former agency is working very closely with the mexican government. we are providing them with the training, the financing, the resources.
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that's how this was done. >> but has the dynamic changed. even with his removal from the landscape. >> well, let's see. >> this will change the war? >> you can't continue to let this go on in mexico. i worry about people coming across the border. explosive drugs. >> thanks so much for being with us. appreciate it as usual. a lung and skin cancer break through. think about yourself taking a simple blood test that could possibly predict if you're going to get one of those cancers. are we there because of a genetic discovery? sanjay gupta. what you're lacking right there, the first time anyone has ever seen anything like this. that's an undersea volcano as it actually erupts, the camera captures it.
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never seen anything like this before. i'm going to tell you what it means with one of your favorite scientists. my kids' favorite scientist anyway. i have asthma. and when my symptoms-the coughing, wheezing, tightness in my chest came back- i knew i had to see my doctor. he told me i had choices in controller medicines.
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we chose symbicort. symbicort starts to improve my lung function within 15 minutes. that's important to me because i know the two medicines in symbicort are beginning to treat my symptoms and helping me take control of my asthma. and that makes symbicort a good choice for me. symbicort will not replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms. and should not be taken more than twice a day. symbicort contains formoterol. medicines like formoterol may increase the chance of asthma-related death. so, it is not for people whose asthma is well controlled on other asthma medicines. see your doctor if your asthma does not improve or gets worse. i know symbicort won't replace a rescue inhaler. within 15 minutes symbicort starts to improve my lung function and begins to treat my symptoms. that makes symbicort a good choice for me. you have choices. ask your doctor if symbicort is right for you. (announcer) if you cannot afford your medication, astrazeneca may be able to help.
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tonight, a major medical break through. scientists have cracked the genetic code of two of the most deadly cancers, and this could change how we detect and we treat the disease. this is just on its face, it seems like fantastic news. our expert, sanjay gupta joining us. is it as good as it sounds? >> it's very good. no question, being able for the first time to actually sequence the entire genome of a cancer cell. this is what it's been about far long time, rick.
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figure out what cancer really is. figure out if there are particular areas that make a cancer cell turn on. >> i'm reading you can take a blood test and determine what type of cancer you have and they can diagnosis it so much earlier. >> that's the goal. if you have a blood test that you can find okay, we have cancer in a very, very early stage. it has to be a certain size to find it on a ct scan, but if you can find it at the cellular stage, you found it much earlier, and b, out of all those targets now on the genome spinning around behind your head right now, one of those is abnormal. that's a perfect opportunity for an intervention. >> why only those two? why are we just dealing with lung cancer and melanoma. if they can do those two, why can't they do every other cancer? >> they talk about braca one and
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braca two, two genes identified that were good marker, as you said, for women to go on to develop breast cancer, but they also developed a target. this was a drug specifically designed to attack one of those areas on the genome. >> tell me how i request use this. what do i do if i'm a smoker. does that mean i ask my doctor to check me, give me this blood test, i want it thousand? >> well, i don't think we're there. you have an x percent chance of getting this. it's worth pointing out. these two cancers are largely caused by environmental factors. melano noanoma by the sun, lung cigarette smoking. most likely the advice is the
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same advice he would have given you in the first place. two people can smoke but you're going to be more predissupposed because i'm finding this gene in your blood. >> that's right. lung cancer is difficult. there's not a good screening test out there. >> then it is good news and very promising. >> tense of hundreds of cancers out there. >> interesting information. appreciate it. right now, president obama is on a plane to copenhagen. he's trying to get a deal done on global warming. while democrats and republicans are brawling and stalling over health care reform. this is a high stakes game and the president could walk away with nothing on both. and it's getting ugly.
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>> the senator have spoken for ten minutes. >> i would like to ask unanimous consent for an additional moment. >> in my capacity as senator of minnesota, i object. >> really? okay. don't take it personally. we need all sources. alternative energies, solar, wind. and there are vast resources of oil and natural gas here in the u.s. that are untapped. we're able now to access oil and gas a mile down and seven miles out. we can do this safely. we can do it in an environmentally friendly way, and provide enough energy to fuel 50 million cars and 100 million homes for 25 years.
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line. then he had to break up a fight between democrats over health care and right now he's on his way to a climate change summit in copenhagen. there's been scandals, protests and controversy, but when it's all said and done, the president may walk away from this thing without a deal. cnn's becky anderson is following this for us live. becky, the message out of copenhagen has been the sky is falling. you've got to do something about this global warming thing. how is it possible then that this thing could end and our president could walk away without any kind of deal being done about it. >> i'm not sure he shouldn't just get back on a plane and go back again. i've just seen one of the very, very high-level lead negotiators from the developing world.
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simply want to put to him, you know, how are we going to do tomorrow? he went -- now, that doesn't bode well, did you does it? i do know the world leaders who are already here, rick, behind closed doors are expecting to be behind closed doors all night. they're starting at 10:00 p.m. local time and they're going right on through the night. they want to get something out of this. it's not going to be a legally binding treat it. it may not even be what they consider an agreement at this stage. at it may be an agreement to agree to agree to agree at some point next year and it may just be a statement. it's not looking good at this point. >> what would have happened if the president of the united states, because it doesn't seem like it's going to be that fruitful for him to go anyway, but what would the reaction have been internationally if this president failed to show at copenhagen. >> that would have been an absolute disaster as far as his pr is concerned. you and i know he's got this great reputation on the world stage. and it hasn't been sullied to
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date. not really. at home things are tough, but he's got a great reputation on the world stage. you nobody and i know that hillary clinton pitched up just some six or seven hours ago here, sort of as a lead, as it were, for president barack obamobama she's put an offer on the table. if it hadn't pitched up, it would have looked absolutely terrible. >> the deal doesn't look good. becky anderson from copenhagen. once again, thanks for bringing us up to date. and meanwhile, if you think the president is heading into a political mess in copenhagen, it's nothing compared to the storm he's leaving behind back home. how petty and how ugly did things get in the senate health care fight today. you can see for yourself. three big names, all names you know, franken, lieberman,
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mccain, watch how fast a simple routine courtesy, asking for more time to finish talking turns into a spitting match. >> the senator has spoken for ten minutes. >> i wonder if i could ask unanimous consent for just an additional moment. >> in my capacity as senator from minnesota, i object. >> really? okay. i won't take it personally. >> i just saw -- i've been around here 20-some years. the first time i've ever seen a member denied an extra minute or two to finish his remarks. and i must say that i don't know what's happening here in this body, but i think it's wrong. >> i've asked cnn's senior political correspondent to join us now to take us through this. what is going on here? >> let's just say that at the moment things are a little prickly up on capitol hill.
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they would like to go home. the democrats on the left and on the right are hurting. they're the ones sort of in some ways holding up a final bill here. as democrats ask for this or for that and joe lieberman, obviously independent. but it's republicans who are taking up time on the floor. so what happens, it actually was -- senator franken was the conduit to this. but this was on orders from senator reid. he's the majority leader and he said okay, the rule is that everybody is going to stay to ten minutes on this particular bill. and so ten minutes. not one more minute, not two more minutes, which is very routine. i have never seen anybody cut off either. although i'm told earlier in the day, they tried to cut off senator cornyn saying your ten minutes are up, but he said there's no one here that wants to speak and they let him go on. you know that phrase, mostly unions use it called it work big the rule. and you do it because you know
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if you do everything exactly the way you're supposed to do it it's going to really irritate the bosses. so this is working by the rule. and this is the majority leadership saying fine, you want to read the entire bills on the senate floor, you want to use every tool available to you to slow this down? then guess what, we're going to work by the book, too. ten minutes only. >> why do they remind me so much of when i was in junior high school. >> sometimes process is politics. a lot of times process is politics. that was pretty raw politics as we like to say. >> it certainly was. that's why we focused on it and why we had you here. you have seen a lot of volcanoes blow their stack over the years but nothing quite like this. we've got pictures of one erupting deep in the ocean. you have never seen anything like this until tonight. and bill nye the science guy is going to be here, and he's going to tell us why this is
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>> i want to show you video that
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i'm told no one has ever seen before. this is a volcano erupting under the ocean. it's about 4,000 feet down in the pacific ocean near samoa. i want to bring in bill nye the science guy. he's probably as fascinated by this as the rest of us are. what fascinatings you the most? >> first offal aurk it's under water. and secondly, we got video of it, high resolution video. and of course, it's got bononite. who doesn't love bononite. >> what's that? >> a mineral named in southern di japan and in the regular world it's associated with dormant or real old volcanos. this tells you something about the motion of the earth's crust
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over the mantle, the plastic rock or semiliquid rock that underlies everything. it wasn't that long ago in human experience where people didn't think that tech tonic plates were a real thing. this was a cookooky theory. but now it's the underlying idea of all geology. >> it was almost like a battery acid. they never thought animals could swim or survive in that. shrimp and other microbes were thriving in this. what does that say if they could thrive in such harsh conditions? >> well, what we think of harsh is okay if you're an acid-loving shrimp. >> but if you can survive in
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that, might we be long to assume there can't be life in other planets because they're made in other conditions? >> are we alone. >> if we go to a place on mars and look for fossilized microbes, we wuld expand our search. we would not eliminate places that are acidic. >> that's fascinatinfascinating. >> it's one more thing. when i was young, you were taught quite reasonably to be a living thing, you needed sunlight. this is another place where they're using chemical energy to get things done.
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>> i could talk to you forever. we've got to go because we've got so much other stuff going on. come on back, bill nye the science guy. >> a japanese man has married his fantasy girl. like many couple, he met on line. here's where it gets weird. she isn't real. she's from a video game and he's serious about this. ♪ you're the one ♪ who's born to care this life was protected... ♪ seems you've always been right there ♪ this life was saved... ♪ soothing sadness
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♪ healing pain and this life was made easier... ♪ making smiles appear again because of this life. nursing. at johnson & johnson, we salute all those who choose the life... that makes a difference. ♪ you're a nurse ♪ you make a difference my congestion is so bad right now i really am looking forward to getting relief. i've never used afrin before. relief! oh, it's like night and day. can i keep this? (announcer) afrin. why suffer?
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a man has married a video
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character. from a video game and he's serious. it's an amazing story. >> reporter: she is the perfect woman. luscious, lovely, devoted and entirely portable. it's why sal says he loves nene angasaki, this character in a game called love plus on his nintendo ds player. can you love a machine? >> i love this character. not machine. >> reporter: sal who goes by his virtual name sal 9,000 started playing love plus in september. the more you play, the more she demands your attention. so sal nurtured his relationship, playing every single day, taking nene with him everywhere. out on the town, even on vacation. here to the resort beaches of
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guam. then he decided to marry her, live web casting the ceremony to thousands of attendees, both virtual and real. you're not really married to her, are you? i understand 100% that this is a game, says sal. pointing out it's not a legal union. hes like the tongue and cheek nature of his marriage. you don't have to buy her dinner ever. but as i played third wheel, sal say he is doesn't want a real girlfriend. you would dump nene for a real girl? i only want nene right now, says sal. she's bet ethan a human girl. sal 9,000 says his marriage to nene is just the next step of gaming. but sociologists says blurring
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the lines means less human interaction. sal is not that extreme, says author hiroshi asasaki. many can only express their feelings in a virtual world. it's a trend he says has no sign of slowing down as the entire globe socializes more online and less in person opinion. >> new outfit. >> reporter: she changes clothes. how long can your marriage to her go on? the purpose of this game is to enjoy your romantic relationship, says sal. since there's no ending to this game, he says, you can continue this game forever. >> that's crazy. i don't know about you, but that's scary. "larry king live" starts in a couple of minutes.
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as this may cause an unsafe drop in blood pressure. don't drink alcohol in excess with cialis. side effects may include headache, upset stomach, delayed backache or muscle ache. to avoid long term injury seek immediate medical help for an erection lasting more than 4 hours. if you have any sudden decrease or loss in hearing or vision stop taking cialis and call your doctor right away. announcer: today you have options, 36-hour cialis or cialis for daily use. ask your doctor about cialis today so when the moment is right, you can be ready.
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larry king is on deck. first, more must-see news. what do you have, mike? >> if you've been waiting fur your flu shots, it's finally your turn. there's enough vaccine for everyone, not just high risk groups. half the states have lifted restrictions and flu activity has slowed but health and human
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services health secretary kathleen sebelius says getting vaccinated can help protect against another wave. a listen don judge blocked an airline strike that would have grounded up to a million holiday passengers. british airways asked for an injunction to keep cabin crews from walking off the job three day before christmas. now the union can't strike until after the holidays. and finally this, america's most famous drag queen with a spoof on sarah palin. "going vogue" a parody of his tv


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