U.S. Intelligence Believes Russia Interfered In Election; Trump Tweet Sends Toyota Stock Down; A Timeline Of Violence On Facebook Live;



Tweet Sends Toyota Stock Down; A Timeline Of Violence On Facebook Live;

Beijing Residents Faces Costly Fight Against Pollution; Study: Higher

Dementia Risk Near Busy Roads; Trump: Mexico Will Pay Back Money For The

Wall; Report: Russia Starts To Withdraw Forces From Syria; U.S. Keeping A

Closer Watch On North Korea; Pakistan Moves To Outlaw Honor Murders; Nissan

Adopts NASA Technology For Self-Driving Cars. Aired 8-9a ET - Part 2>

Anne Franks, Matt Rivers, Ray Copes; Will Ripley; Christina Macfarlane>

meddled with the U.S. election. President-elect Donald Trump questions

whether DNC was even hacked. Toyota, were sent tumbling after an online

scolding from the president-elect over the plan to open a plant in Mexico.

Four teenagers are now facing hate crime and kidnapping charges for that

Facebook live stream torture. Facebook is saying that they are just

reflecting what society already is, but they really have to acknowledge the

fact that they're also creating what society is and are providing

incentives. Toxic cloud of smog has choked Beijing over two weeks and

still at unhealthy levels. London has breached its air pollution limit in

less than a week. Staying in roadways, vehicular traffic can cause high

risk of dementia. Trump insists that Mexico will pay for his promised

border and they might use tax payments for funding and let Mexico pay debts

later. Russia, Turkey and Syria has negotiated a cease-fire with the rebel

groups, peace negotiations will take place at Kazakhstan at the end of the

month if it's approved. U.S. with its partners in South Korea and japan

are going to be looking closely of what Kim Jong-un's next move regarding

nuclear warheads, because he gave a New Year speech, that they will have a

viable ICBM by the end of 2017. Pakistan women are being killed for so

called honor and some of them are being hunted by their own families and

being sacrificed for their supposed sins because of misinterpretations of

their religion, Islam. Nissan is announcing a new capability where

somebody can put remotely input to a self-driving car, where the mobility

manager interacts and upload new commands for the vehicle to apply, and

mobility managers can command multiple cars at the same time>

Jong-un; Pakistan; Religion; NASA; Nissan; Taiwan; Sports: NFL; AFC; NFC;

FIFA; Barack Obama; Donald Trump; Facebook; Beijing; China; Elections;

James Clapper; Russia; Joe Biden; Sean Spicer; Mexico; Toyota; Japan;

Shinzo Abe; London>

Of course, he gave the New Year's speech where he said the country will imminently have an intercontinental ballistic missile. He said before they have miniature of nuclear warheads of course, putting it on an ICBM would means that those warheads be capable of hitting the American city. And so, now is the time really that the U.S. military with its partners in South Korea and Japan will be looking as closely as they can to try to figure out Kim Jong-un's next move.

STOUT: So North Korea is going to be either more closely watched by the U.S. and its allies in the region, why Will? Was this prompted by Kim Jong- un's recent New Year's statement or something else?

RIPLEY: I would venture to guess and, of course, the U.S. wouldn't say necessarily how long these plans have been in the works that they have been thinking about this for a while. They've looked at the fact that in the last year alone, there were two nuclear tests in January and September. There were scores of missile launches.

The mid-range missiles they did. that satellite launch at the beginning of 2015 and so when you -- and now when you have the North Korean leader making statements that they will have a viable ICBM by the end of 2017. You have the North Korean top defector echoing those remarks. His remarks are being taken seriously now and that's why you see this increased activity and yet another meeting, the sixth meeting since April 2015 with the foreign ministers of Japan, the United States and South Korea.

STOUT: And Donald Trump, the President-elect, will soon be potus and he has a sense, he was sending provocative tweets. If he does that again, I mean, what's the risk here? Could he provoke Kim Jong-un?

RIPLEY: You know, Kristie, it's interesting because ever since I've been going into North Korea from 2014, it's been 10 trips now and we have talked time and time again about the North Korean propaganda and the outlandish things the North Korea propaganda says in regards to the American president, the United States in general.

Now that kind of language, that propaganda message from North Korea seems almost tame and measured and tempered when you compare it to the stream of consciousness, spew of tweets they're coming out of the President-elect of the United States, Donald Trump. So this is a new reality and we have yet to see how the North Koreans will respond. We've seen how China is responding to provocative tweets from President-elect Trump criticizing him, belittling his position as a former reality star.

We haven't yet seen the North Korean response and may be that they are not yet monitoring social media as much as they probably will be moving forward once they realize that this is going to be a source of intel for them to get inside the mind of the president of the United States.

STOUT: Provocative rhetoric from all around. Will Ripley, joining us live. Thank you, Will.

Now, the last U.S. jobs report of the Obama era is in. The U.S. economy added 156,000 jobs in December. Now that is less than what analysts had been expecting. The unemployment rate is up slightly to 4.7 percent. We're going to have much more on this report on CNN Money with Maggie Lake that will be starting just over 20 minutes from now.

Activists say a new law in Pakistan is a positive step towards stopping so- called honor killings, the murder of those who bring shame to the families but there is nothing honorable in this practice. As Alex Field reports, ending this brutal ancient practice will take a change in beliefs.


ALEXANDRA FIELD, CNN CORRESPONDENT: Azupra (ph) broke free for a better life after she fled her first abusive husband, ran home, her own parents turned on her.

[08:35:04] UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE (Through Field): My parents chained me by my feet to the house so I wouldn't run away and they tried to get me married to someone else, a relative of ours.

FIELD: What might happen if you go home? What are you most afraid of?

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE (Through Field): They will kill me.

FIELD: Last year, more than 1,000 women in Pakistan were killed in the name of so called honor, murder after murder, many of them going unpunished. The women who live in this shelter say they're being hunted by their own families in fear of being sacrificed for their supposed sins.

When these women run away from their families, they show up here with nothing. One of them told us she only had time to grab a change of clothes, the other one brought a few items for her baby. They have no idea how long they'll end up staying here and there's absolutely no guarantee whether it'll be safe enough for them to try to go home.

Acted and say ending honor killings is about changing deeply held beliefs about patriarchy in Pakistan and about correcting misinterpretations of the country's religion, Islam.

SABA SHEIKH, DASTAK WOMEN'S SHELTER: This is not what the religion prescribes, it's not what the constitution of the country prescribes and this is something which is also against the law.

FIELD: The women here hope that legal reform, stronger punishments for killers and social change could one day make Pakistan a safer place for their children. Zeba (ph) tell us she married for love and her family disowned her. She's afraid of them. Her husband became abusive and now she's afraid of him.

UNIDENTIFIED FEMALE (Through Field): When my daughters become women, I will not live their lives. They will marry out of their own will. I will allow them to do what they desire.

FIELD: Choices Zeba didn't have. She and the other women have nowhere else to go. Alexandra Field, CNN, Lahore Pakistan.



STOUT: Welcome back. Now world leaders aren't the only ones monitoring Donald Trump's unpredictable tweets. Investors are also keeping a sharp eye on which company Trump mentions and now there's an app for that.

Trigger is an investment tracking app that will alert you when Trump tweets about a stock you own. Boeing and Lockheed Martin stocks both dipped after Trump criticized Air Force One. But it's not always bad, now stocks of 10 U.S. companies Trump took jabs at were up on average by the end of 2016 and now trigger will let you to know to react right away.

Now, NASA used advanced remote controlled technology to make strides in Mars exploration and now Nissan is adopting that very same technology for self-driving cars. Samuel Burke gets a look at this on its demonstration at the consumer electronics show.


SAMUEL BURKE, CNN BUSINESS AND TECHNOLOGY CORRESPONDENT: Nissan is announcing a new capability where somebody can remotely control or maybe its better put remotely input to a self-driving car. Walk me through how this will work.

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: In situations that the autonomous system cannot handle it at the moment, it will stop. It will communicate, right, to the control center and then the vehicle manager or mobility manager will then interact. We upload new commands and then their autonomous vehicle will drive this autonomously.

BURKE: There it goes self-driving car, faces as an issue, pauses and gets some remote information and then picks up the wheel again.

[08:40:01] UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Exactly.

BURKE: So you did a call center of people sitting where it is


BURKE: Now, somewhere in some foreign country that gives the input into the car?

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: It could be anywhere, right.

BURKE: But it's not a joystick. It's not like the person in this call center. I'm saying is taking over the control of the car.

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: No, no, no. that's a very important point. Joysticking is not a smart idea at a distance, right? I mean, time delays, the situational awareness is very difficult.

BURKE: Is the car a little bit like Cajon that way that has a pilot on the ground?

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: I think of it differently. Right now, you are actually joysticking the drone. That's not what we're doing. We are not having one driver in the clouds, driving one car. We're talking about one person managing, upserving, supervising, tens, maybe hundreds of cars.

BURKE: What about the liabilities. If I'm a in a Nissan self-driving car and your team sends bad instructions and I get in a car accident. Who is responsible, me or you?

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Well, you know, that is something that as a technologist, I know, I'm not a lawyer, I don't know. But, you know, I'm sure there will be ways to deal with that. If you don't drive, you know, if you have a driverless vehicle, you know, you're not responsible for the driving. So something else will have to take place in terms of liability.

BURKE: So this whole service shows that cars need internet connectivity?

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Yeah, we'll need at least 4G, at least 4G mobile communication, all the sensor data, radar, the video cameras, everything gets stored in the cloud. We need two-way communication to provide this service, yes.

BURKE: So what about the hacking vulnerability? If somebody can be putting remotely information into a car so it can go a different direction on the street, if it can be connected to the internet it can be hacked?

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Yeah, you know, this is, of course, a very difficult problem and we're working on that, we're thinking about it. In this case, you know, we have security in the data that is uplinked, right. It's all encrypted and we do, you know, everything we can to make this as secure as possible.

BURKE: So is this service a recognition that really self-driving cars, autonomous cars can't be that autonomous, they need the help of human-being and other services?

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: My question, what do we really want? Fully autonomous systems that can think, act and do exactly what they want by themselves. So we build autonomous systems with capabilities, sure maybe in the distant future we can build systems that can completely work like humans. But at this time that's not the case.

BURKE: Have you been in one of these cars that has remote input yet?

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: I've been at AIMS driving in the car while it's been doing that.

BURKE: And would you put your kids in one of those cars yet?

UNIDENTIFIED MALE: Sure, you know, better than my 16-year-old.


STOUT: He is that confident that you can put technology there. And then finally, I want to show you a rather unique gathering. Now, let's bring up on screen for you. What you're watching there, it's not just a parade or any random street performance. This is actually the funeral of a former Taiwan politician. The former Chiayi County Council Speaker passed away last month. And his family reportedly claimed this is wanted this, he wanted a festive sendoff. And so they arranged a procession of 50 pole dancers as well as luxury cars and drummers, again, pole dancers, to respect his last wishes.

And that is "News Stream." I'm Kristie Lu Stout. But don't go anywhere. Our "World Sport" with Christina Macfarlane is next.


[08:45:25] CHRISTINA MACFARLANE, CNN WORLD SPORT ANCHOR: Hello and welcome along to "World Sport". It's me, Christina Macfarlane. Live from London, where we are looking ahead to an exciting weekend of sporting action with football both in Europe and across the United States.

First up, it's the return of Spanish giant's Real Madrid and Barcelona to action in La Liga. Elsewhere, the hunt to track down, Juventus will resume in the Serie A. There's tasty tie in the F.A. cup later this Friday when Manchester City face West Ham.

And across the pond the NFL playoffs are about to kick off into gear. So let's head to Spain first where Real currently hold a three-point lead there over Barcelona as they host Granada on Saturday. But it's Barcelona who will face a stern test on Sunday against Villarreal coming off the back of a shocking loss in the Club of Real on Thursday night to Nine-man Athletic Bilbao. It was only Bilbao's third win in 32 games against the Catalans. The host taking a two goal lead in the first half with this Inaki Williams strike. Lionel Messi attempting to get them back in it in the second half with a superb free kick. But even after Bilbao went a man down in the 74th minute and two men down in the 80th Barce just couldn't get it back, the score ending there 2-1 to Bilbao.

Well, in Italy, Juve holds a four-point lead heading into their home match on Sunday with Bologna, also after winning 14 of their 17 games so far with a game in hand. Second place there Roma will travel to Genoa. Meanwhile, Pep Guardiola says he is looking forward to a special first F.A. cup game in charge of Manchester City. A win would turn around. Well, it has been a rather strange week for the manager who started it by suggesting that he was nearing the end of his career in the wake of Serie's 2-1 premier league win over Burnley. But on Thursday he moved to clarify some of those comments.


PEP GUARDIOLA, MANCHESTER CITY MANAGER: I love my job. And I am in a perfect place to do my job, so especially here in England. So I have to reside. I'm not going to try to succeed because I want to do something else in my life and not -- I started to playing football young, young -- when I was a young guy. And my career was on the beach. And I want to do something else in my life. But now in the next three, four, five or six or seven years, I said to 60, 65.


MACFARLANE: He got 20 years to go then. OK, let's switch stateside because the NFL playoffs are nearly upon us. And with it comes one of the most anticipated wild card round match ups in quite some time. In the AFC the Oakland Raiders will take on the Houston Texans while the Miami Dolphins play in Pittsburgh against the Steelers. Winners of those games will travel to either New England or Kansas City next week. They both have byes in this round.

The NFC action will see the Detroit Lions and Seattle Seahawks to go head to head while perhaps the tastiest tie of the weekend being the New York Giants against the Green Bay Packers. The Dallas Cowboys and Atlanta Falcons await the winners. And World Sport's Andy Scholes told me earlier why the Giants might have history on their side as they head to Green Bay.


ANDY SCHOLES, CNN SPORTS CORRESPONDENT: The Giants, they seem to always rise to the occasion when the playoffs roll around. You know, the last time that Eli Manning and the Giants, they won two Super Bowls. The last time they won both Super Bowls, they ended up beating the Packers at Lambeau field on their way to both of those Super Bowl championships.

So, you know, I would not put it past the Giants winning this game. You know, I'm here in Las Vegas, the gambling capital of the world. When this game, the match up was first announced the Packers were more than a touchdown favorite to beat the Giants. And some heavy betters came in and put a lot of money in on the New York Giants to win this game. And now, the betting line for the Packers/Giants is down all the way to 4.5. So there are many people out there, Christina, that think the Giants are going to win this game.


[08:49:21] MACFARLANE: Well, the NFL is entering the business end of the season. And up next we'll be telling you why January means big business in the world of football.


MACFARLANE: You are watching celebration of Riyad Mahrez picking up the Confederation of African Football's player of the year award on Thursday night, the Leicester City star receiving the accolade for the first time after helping Leicester City to the premier league title in 2016. For second Pierre-Emerick Aubameyang was in second position and Senegal and Liverpool striker Sadio Mane there in third.

Well, Mahrez will be one of the stars in action at the African Cup of Nations which begins in just a week of time, the month-long tournament in Gabon. This year features 16 African teams. In total there will be 93 players called up from Europe's top five leagues to take part. And as the FIFA rule, players must be released from their clubs two days before the tournament gets under way.

So with that in mind here's a look at the European clubs who stand to be most hard hit. French side Angers and Lille lead the way with four players while Leicester, Sunderland and Schalke they're all have three leaving.

While "The Bleacher Report" Football Insider, Dean Jones told me a little earlier why teams should factor these departures into the January transfer window plans.


DEAN JONES, FOOTBALL INSIDER, BLEACHER REPORT: It shouldn't come as a surprise to anyone that the African Nations Cup suddenly happens so teams have had time to prepare. I think that's what Leicester have done. They are losing Daniel Amartey who was kind of in filling the role of N'Golo Kante played the season before. And indeed he will play that same position. So Leicester actually had a bit of foresight here to make sure they don't miss out but Mahrez and Slimani are going to be missing as well, two huge players going forward. I think that you are team like Liverpool and losing Sadio Mane, that's a big concern because he's been so influential to him this season.

MACFARLANE: First you say comes around every two years, they should be prepared for it.

JONES: They should be.

MACFARLANE: And dean. I just I want to show you and our viewers a graphic here of premier league spending in the January transfer window of the past. I think six years we've got there the premier league spent eventually higher in 2016 than '15. Why does the premier league tend to spend more than any other league in this January window?

JONES: I think we as journalist probably slightly guilty because we put so much pressure on clubs to sign players. But the fans do as well. I think to be a culture in the premier league more than other leagues to want new signings, to think that the only way we can fix our season is to sign somebody. The only way to win the league this season is to sign a striker. And that's why deadline day has become such a huge part of the calendar in England.

It's not like that so much in other divisions across Europe. And I think there's also the fact that we don't have a winter break in the premier league so across the period it's such an intense time for teams and players are playing so many games in a short space of time that there are injuries that are picked up and the team's managers are left the situation where they actually have to make signings in January whereas other teams they get a break so they are not having to worry about that. The players are well rested and they stay fit for long parts of the Season. So it's a mix of the two. There's pressure on the manager. But also they are having to play a lot of games.

MACFARLANE: And also it's incredibly costly isn't it nowadays in the premier league for the teams to drop out in relegation with what we've seen with the amount of money now coming into the premier league.

JONES: It is, yeah. I think the only -- the other side to that is that the teams at the bottom now get twice as much money as they were before because of the new T.V. rights deal that's coming. You can earn as much now from coming bottom of the league as you could have from coming from the top of the league, you know, two years ago. So that's a huge change in the culture, and it's going to affect the teams who are trying to get up into the premier league, because I think the teams that do go down will have an advantage.

[08:54:59] MACFARLANE: One other league who are spending cost in this transfer window is they usually are now is the Chinese Super League. We've seen a raft to big names mentioned in the past week alone. Outrageous deal for or bid for Cristiano Ronaldo as well. But there are indications that that is set to change because on Thursday China's chief sports governing body announce planned to cap the big spending of Chinese Super League clubs. You can see there some of deals that have come in Oscar that in the past week and a half. They're saying that they're burning money right now in football which is quite an interesting change of position. Does this mean we're unlikely, do you think to see a big marquee name player any time soon?

JONES: I don't think see that you're going to get a Ronaldo or Messi going to China any time soon, because would I like to think that they are above that right now. I mean the Chinese Super League isn't a terrible league, but certainly not one of the elite leagues in the game. They're trying to get that way. I think if you look at the MLS you would be worried about the impact that they're starting to make. I think somebody more like Diego Costa is a target that they could probably get, eventually, not this season but they seem to like Brazilian-born players. They are the ones that the Chinese clubs seem to fit well into their leagues.


MACFARLANE: Now the future of the British Grand Prix has been threatened to jeopardy after Silverstone management have announced they are reviewing what they call potentially ruinous costs of hosting the race. It's understood that the British Racing Drivers Club who are the circuit owners, they're considering giving notice to break their contract clause at the end of 2019. And that a decision will be made by mid-year.

Silverstone signed a 17-year deal to continue hosting the British Grand Prix in 2010 and has been a permanent home to the event since 1987. And there's some other disappointing news on the grid, too, after Formula 1's smallest racing outfit Manor went into administration this Friday after desperate attempts to bring in new investment. The team's operating company announced they have been unable to do so in the time available. The news will only fuel criticism that Formula 1's vast costs are driving small teams to ruin.

Well, that's it for this edition of "World Sport." I'm Christina Macfarlane in London. Do stay with us though. "CNNMoney" with Maggie Lake is next.


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