So many people in the Philippines must now pick up the shattered pieces of their lives, and move forward without their lost friends and loved ones. Throughout these tough days, they haven’t given up. Their strength is incredible. Here’s Anderson’s Reporter Notebook.
The crisis in the Philippines is far from over. Since arriving in the Philippines, Anderson has witnessed the desperation of typhoon survivors who lost everything and the frustration of relief workers struggling to deliver aid. Anderson discusses the latest on the relief effort and the long road ahead for typhoon survivors with CNN's Ivan Watson, Anna Coren, and Nick Paton Walsh.
50 years later, there are still plenty of unanswered questions about the assassination of President John F. Kennedy. Was Lee Harvey Oswald working with Cuban spies? What was he doing in Mexico City weeks before the assassination? 360's Randi Kaye discusses all of this with author Philip Shenon.
An extremely tough week for Mayor Rob Ford ends with Toronto's City Council voting to take away some of his power. Ford has been making worldwide headlines since confessing to smoking crack. Lewd remarks he made Thursdayonly added to his growing list of problems. Throughout it all, his brother, Councilor Doug Ford has been one of his most fervent defenders. Tonight he spoke with CNN's Bill Weir.
In the days after Typhoon Haiyan struck the Philippines, survivors in hard hit areas had no way to communicate with the outside. That left loved ones around the world wondering whether their relatives were still alive. Anderson tells the story of one California family's long distance reunion.
When a huge disaster strikes, you can count on finding the group Doctors Without Borders. That's certainly the case in the Philippines. The organization is working to set up an inflatable hospital in hard hit Tacloban. Anderson spoke to Doctors Without Borders' Damien Moloney.
Click here to learn more about what Doctors Without Borders is doing in the Philippines.
Click here to donate to Doctors Without Borders.
On Monday we met Jacquelyn Brancscomb. She lives in Virginia and pled for help getting her parents out of Tacloban. Days later, Anderson and his team ran into Jacquelyn's father Charles at Manila's airport. Mr. Brancscomb talked about how he and his wife survived.
Watch Jacquelyn's interview with Anderson from earlier this week
Arnel Pineda was singing in a Philippine cover band when he was discovered by the legendary rock group Journey. He now tours the world as Journey's lead singer. Pineda started a charity that was already helping underprivileged children in the Philippines. Now he tells Anderson he is pledging additional help for the victims of Typhoon Haiyan.
Eight days after the storm and many survivors are still hungry, thirsty, and sick. It is still impossible to know how many people died in Typhoon Haiyan. The grim work of collecting all the dead bodies is far from over. Anderson and Nick Paton Walsh both recently left hard hit Tacloban and Ivan Watson is there now. They discussed one of the most moving and troubling photos taken in the aftermath of the storm.
Anderson Cooper goes beyond the headlines to tell stories from many points of view, so you can make up your own mind about the news. Tune in weeknights at 8 and 10 ET on CNN.
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